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S OF LIBERTY.
'lSang Celebrate the Seven ' .nth Day of May at Turner Hall, to Speeches by Nels Zure, A. J. Oraven and M. Nelson, iag sadta D elan g Make a Very Pleas. iag programme For the Anntversary of Norse Independene.. i. e coandinavian population of Helena 'lb. ated the 17th of May by a big affair t Turner hall last night. It was one day biead of time, but it was because the 17th . 1 on Sunday this year. The ball waswell "eld with Norwegians and Swedes and heir ladies. On the stage was the song lub of the Soandia society, wearing their "white cape. They gave several selections, including "Odin," the national song of the S]orsemen, and "America." The singing of the male voices was very fine. The rest of the programme included music by Prof, Weterman's orchestra, speaking and the melodrama of "Peter and Inger," in the native langpae of those who were cele brating the deliverance of their native country from a foreign power. Mr. Nels Kure was the orator of the even intg. He spoke in the Norse dialect, and confined his remarks to about fifteen min utes. It was a brief summary of Viking history, beginning with the greatness of the Norse kings. He told the story of Sweden's subjection to Denmark, and the thraldom of ithe Swedes for over four cen turies while groaning under the Danish yoke. But the spirit of liberty never died out of their breasts. The country's prog ress was clogged, the arts and sciences made no headway, the people were in polit ical chains, but always before them they saw the bright star of freedom, and were ever reaching out for it. They were not of the stuff that must remain forever in sub jection, and so on the 17th day of May, 1814, they threw off the foreign yoke and at tained their political freedom. It was the beginning of liberty for the entire Scandi natian people, the establishment of the rait constitutional form of govern ment in Europe. It was only gained after a struggle with those mighty powers which had subdued the great Napoleon. With the dawn of political liberty for Sweden came the era of progress. The arts, the sciences, literature, all began to flourish. Their progress since 1814 has placed Sweden m the front rank of enlightened nations. The great modelnizer and civil sher, the railroad, has found its way into the country, as has the wonderful inven tions of those who chain the electricity and make it subject to man's will. Sweden to day is a great nation, free and independent, a monarchy only in name, with a sovereign whose powers are nominal and who is con trolled by a constitutional body responsible to the people. The people are beginning to fully understand the liberty they gained by .their own exertions-the liberty not only of their political consciences but of their civil rightsas well. The thousands of naturalized American citizens who had come from the great north country were atilloandinavians by reason of their na tivity, though loyal Americans by adoption. The speaker advised them to study well and thoroughly the blessings conferred, and en deavor to grasp the true meaning of the political liberty their forefathers contended for in their native conunsry and which they found awaiting them on the shores of free America. Mr. Kure was attentively listened to and liberally applauded. Mr. A. J. Craven delivered an address in Englisl. He said: "The language ofyour Th peninaslk, stretching away from its south ern shores, washed by the warm current of tar the tropics more than 3,000 miles to the H nortl$, to the land of the 'midnight sun', is jr unknoew, as a rule, to the native American. We know not your language, J. but the history of your country we know. 1i The wild adventuresome spirit of your early HC ancestors we understand, and the atrudy ·' virtue of your patriots, who in your na tional counnils and on the field of battle raised and rallied to the flag of liberty, W these have always commanded the admira- ] tion and love of the American citizen. In E. the brotherhood of men there is no dis tinction of race or color pr tongue. There is but one mystic word which must be A learned, borne to our ears from the tur moil of revolution and the roar of battle, the pass word of the nations in their long gc march through the centuries of enlighten- ha ment and progress, and that word is "lib erty," freedom of thought, freedom of speech, freedom of religion, ambition and pursuit. "I am here to-night to say that so long as you chant the anthem of liberty under the flag of the union and with full loyalty to the country of your adoption, you will have the warmest respect and sympathy of every native American. You cannot have too many fourths of July. They are the birthdays of liberty. And the time has come when no nation liveth for itself. Let v it assume or advance towards popular gov- p ernment, and the world feels it. The im- t pulse invades all governments as naturally as the waves of the seas cast their smiling a ripples on all shores. a "Nearly forty years before the date yon u now celebrate, the people of the United p States commenced the long conflict which c ended in their independence from all Euro- v pean eontrol. Nearly forty years before a our forefathers had given to the world that b casket containing all the jewels of freedom, c 'The declaration of Independence,' and dur- a ing the year 1814 we were busy convincing I Great Britain that we were independent on water as well as on land. During those e confliets your country was not unrepresent- I ed. The Norwegians sent their forces from s New Jersey, and the Swedesfrom Delaware. a It is right in speaking of the Norsemen of t America, to give you credit for the patriot ism of your colonies in the war for our in dependence and in the war of 1812. We are willing to go farther back and extenld our respects to Lief Erickson, who in the ninth century discovered New England and carried back to his country the stories of his daring voyage. How far these stories, which lingered for centuries in the minds of the people, affected the mind of Colum bus, who, according to some historians, visited iceland, we cannot say, but it is probable that the traditions of Vinland was one of the many arguments which gave him the impulse of his life, which never rested until his theory was reduced to fact. "The battle of Chickamauga, and the laurels of the Fifteenth Wisconsin, evince your heroism during the civil war; and the est fields of grain growing to-night in Minnesota, Wisconsin and the Dakotas stand as silent witnesses to the persever ance and industry of your people in the opening of the wilderness and the tilling of the soil in times of peace. "i'he tribute due to the Scandinavians from the standpoint of the native American would be incomple a if I should fail to mention that you have added the name of the 1tev. Kristupher Jansen to the list of our-theologians, that of Knute Ne'son to the list of our statesmen and those of 'rofs. Anderson and Boysen to our scholars. Every height and depth of the human pas sion, every phase of the human experience has been touched by the magic hand of your preat novel:st, Bjornson, while your violin ist, Ole Bull, has gathered into his heart all the wierd melody of the waves dashing against your rocky shores; all the wild ro mnance of your rugged landscape, of the| enderness of your sweetest flowers and softest zephyrs, and has struck the mighty chords of melody as indescribable as the grandeur of the summer's storm, as sublime as the solemn calm of the evening landscape from the peak of yonder mountain. The world claims him-he im not yours-the in spire4 interpreter of nature into marvelous meloly. "The native American is satisfied with his Seandinavian brothers, and he has always admired the beauty of his Scandi ,arilaa sisters. We like you because you love our flag, beoanse you stand fast by the mainstay of our institutionas the public schools; and because as a rle, you learn our language snd come in as full fledgesd American lcitisens as soon as the law per mits. You are here to stay. Our country is your country, and the fortune of the country are what you and I and others like us shall make them. In the great world of tcmorrow, I have endeavored to foresee the future, when the tides of immigration have found their level, like the waters of the ocean, and are still; when the usople then who have athered from all the nations of the earth shall have commingled by assoociation and intermingled into a common national type; when the divergent theories of govern ment, religion and sncial life have been cast into the furnace of experience, the dross consumed, and only the best and the true survives. And the glass is obscure and the vision dim. But as the shadows of night may hide the landscape of the valley and still the snow peaks of the mountains be seen beyond, rising serenely in the moonlight, so are the paths and the details of the future obscure; but the prayers breathed in every language, the labors and sacrifices for country by all lands, are not in vain, and in the background in unfad ing light, the peaks of human liberty still rear their majestic heads to the bending skies. The toiler still looks up from his toil and hears the songs of the free still echoing from the heavens. Toil and strug gle, pain and passion survives, but the highest development of government for the best good to the greatest number, controls the globe." Mr. Craven was loudly ap plauded at the conclusion of his speech. Mr. M. Nelson also made some remarks in the Scandinavian tongue. After the drama there was dancing, which kept up to a late hour. PERSONAL. William John Jewell, of Basin, is regis tered at the Grand Central hotel. Mrs. Wm. Berkin, of Three Forks, is in Helena on a visit to her daughter, who is a student at the Helena Business college. Mrs. Buell and Miss Esther Pugh arrived in Helena yesterday. They will begin the school of methods at the St. Paul M. E. church to-morrow. Tough Harry Frank, the genial senior of Hornthal, etc., New York, is doing the "Queen of the Rockies." He left his backer at home this trip as Larry con. eluded his gait was so rapid that he must trot alone. Past Potenate C. B. Nolan, of Algerian Temple, has been selected as a delegate to attend the congress of the imperial connoil of the Mystic Shrine, which meets at Niagara Falls on June 9. He will take his fez with him. Will Arrive To-day. The following passengers will arrive to day on the west bound Northern Pacific: W. L. Lawton, J. H. Jergons, W. C. Rob bins and wife, N. Lennon. J. P. Nichols, A. C. Johnson, J. L. Platt, H. A. Pratt, B. E. Howlett, Mrs. C. Shielling. Arrivals at The Helena. Geo. W. Mneller,Chica- W. R. Rust, Tacoma. wo go. C. J. Steedman, New m1 Augusta Loares, Minne- York. Th ajLonl. G. H. McPherren,Minot Sn J. Gr. P'ulliam, Brtte. N. iD. P. P. Shelb. St. Pnal. W. ('. Sampson, Hlls .t H. W. Whlpple, Chica- Half Acre. go. J. W. C'arpenter, Val- ant E. AM. Paulson, Mayvills sek, Mi.n. sit N. D. W. T. MLnrendnhall, ChBi E. L. T. Cowlse, oston. caoo. T. H. Smith. sortland. A. Gordon, Chicago. fe J. A. Burnett, tt.hcago . J. Blet, Chicago. i A. K. Kevin. St. l'a i. . J. Franklin. San drs C. 11. Siencer. ('b cgo. Francisco. api i. i1. eunoyer, Chica- Mrs. larry Mills. Deer vet co. Lodg y rid A. J. Bovett. Butte. ave tricker, Btte. i rI'., I nDlhue, Marya- G. H. doynton, St. vilde. Paul. s W. i. utit. Chicago. J. Elkinton, Chicago. fie ('. J. nilch-erny, Butte. A s. lhaw and wife I C, A. Molson., khorn. Chicago. rot E. i. Goodeli, Marys- A. burr,. Marysville. wa Aills. Laenard Cox, New York Arrivals at Thie New Merchants. wil George Lotnus, Lt. W. C. Gillett, Dear- mi Loui e lorn. h. Burnett, Townsend. S. Lraften. Butte. P. F. Cotter. New Yort. A. Solomon, San 01 K. E. Meyer, San Fran- Franciscoi. ge cisco. W. Wallace, New Chi- d Thos. Wallace, New cago. to Chicago. Mr.. Annie McDonald roc Mra. Cuhas. Howes, Great and wife, Groat Falls. th Falls. M. C(. Straight, Den- be, H. S eiriner, St. Louis. ver. Frank Conly, Deer Ge,,. May. Ottawa. lodes. leniry Mills, Mon- wil J. R. Hall. Kellnram tree. shi Frenk Lindsay. Basin. Gi. go Lane, Eureka, pal Hobt. (aampbsll, lEn- Cal. reka, tnal. Ii. J. Mcfadden, Val- . M. Bemer, Rocky Fordt. eby. W. E. huthford, aoul- Will Shepherd, Sall der. Lnake. for Walter Brayton; Ash- Jas. IRolland, South chi land. P'latte. soT -. J. McCool, Forest Bert Minnick, St. of CitA raher al. G.A. Archer, Mer - W. . Bntteorik, Park go his. City. do Alfred Meyer Over ton. ha -pi rwles' ('a.hStor mukesaasrecialtyuf infants' rie goods. They always Lhave a ouuup:ee stek n wa hand. c . For Sale. A Pailr of large bhroer, weight ha 2,700 lbs. wagon an aset of harness. In- of quoire of Mlontana Packing and P'rovlslon be Co. A POPULAR ESTABLISIIHMENT. he How the House of Thos. Goff Retains Its in Hold on the People. No house in Helena better illustrates the t wisdom of the policy of fair dealing with se patrons than that of Thos. Goff. Owing to m the extensive line carried dealings are had th with all classes of people, includming mill and mine men and builders, whtle the et house furnishing department is largely at I patronized by the ladies. The design is to tt a carry the very best and latest goods, as I well as a most complete stock in all depart- is lments, and this fact has become so well w Sknown, that people who want anything out w of the usual run, either in goods for home s . use, for the factory or the shop, go to Goff's w first, and are seldom disappointed. p g For the spring and summer trade large e and varied purchases have been made, and a builders and housekeepers will id the as- ri u sortment of goods complete, while prices a I. are as reasonable as that of any house in e if the country. h Fashions of Three Decades Ago. a The approaching warm weather is very h suggestive of a change of apparel. Heavy r d clothe, camel's hair and home spuns are f very handsome and very popular for ladies' Swear, but for a clime that isalmot tropical in mid-sumier they indicate to., much of ar s continued alring. Challies, beautiful hall Slien, which brlnig back to memnlory the fash ions of three decades, seem to be the mate m rlal in Ketitest demanid for summer's dress i to-day. These goods are to hbe seen n great abundance it the New York dry goods store. 1We have theta, remarked the buiye in reply nito our inqutry in realation to this spring's fashions. We rave themo to tie excluais I in of all other dry goods houses of Helena, i and we believe ort Montana. We do not ,r ask the ladies to worl. It is not e our way of doing bustines. As thin lead of ino dry goods house, the public niaturall I look to us as ia supply depot for their s boet goods. We show to-day the alome grade |of ciallies is to be setn at the b: ht stores o in New York city, and we ioalitivelt ptotll- of ise the tidies that our retail lrices shall bie of the saums. In iaddition to ehallilces, the New to Yor'k toi h:a ois exlhibitio:l al elegant t. line or greuadines, a style of goods for geUn teel summeu r wear that is leyjond coin tn-ri son. VWe wnere bhown sonic htlnisome at terlis in the biroeho ald iron fr:lme plalll, I triped and fiturel, itiltldinti the polka dot iu chrions, ia now article f,,r dle.ss wesr. We all Rust comme nd the New York store. Every Stli:nt tI in style, eveolyttling ta in gordil ru- fo:nm. It is chat lta:'turitlt with tlil reputa he tion they beac to have, only the best. Il Swiss ri'edl mlilerwelr f:om I'_a ep. at y Iowli.,' all :,;ilire. aili me An enrtainilent of sarc e,-'eleno~a will Ito ti5 Riven l..i I i«.-t.:t. '-atsilg, tll'- 1liti in, t. in 'h El. Alo,.sius la', by i rf it. lerni sA.t c. n Astldn thell l t .. i-i i I, I roowstl s b. thsiei yo 'ihin I o:.' • :.to t r ,-a ,. It J II, Loceawo.o l's ass ( - ,di- lenn' "-" i ler crie- t in bilack just received t t ron Ilowles,'Ciu.; Mteri, TO LOOK OVER HELENA, Special Trains of Moving Palaces to Arrive in the Capital Tues day Morning. Novelties Espeoially Introduced for the Occasion by Sleeping Oar Builders. There Are Seventy-Six in the Party, From All Sections of the East-Full Roster of the Excuralon. Tuesday morning, at 8 o'clock, the big Golden Gate excursion, which left New York April 14, will arrive in Helena. The will lunch at the Helena at noon and at 2 party will be taken in carriages over the city, o'clock start for the east over the Northern Pacific, the next stop of any duration be ing at St. Paul. This is the fourth and last tour of the Pennsylvania railroad this season, the first starting February 6. The objective point of all the excursions has been California, different routes being taken on each trip. The Pennsylvania in augurated these tours, and so popular have they become that the road will probably double the number of excursions in 1892. The company made the endeavor to outdo all its previous efforts in this direction, and have succeeded beyond all expectations. There are seventy-six in the party which will arrive on Tuesday, exclusive of the railroad officials. The party is in charge of Mr. Colin Studds. Miss E. C. Bingham is the chaperon, J. M. Dundas, official steno grapher, and Barclay Brown, baggage mas ler. The journey across the continent has been in the most luxuriant manner possi ble. The company has for years been run ning excursions to Florida, and last year when a party of Pennsylvania engineers visited the coast it was suggested that sim ilar tours should be attempted, in conjunc tion with the eouthern Paciffo company, to the Pacific, returning through the wonders of the Rocky mountains. The idea was adopted and the four excursions this year were the result. The train consists of seven cars built expressly for th. e tours by the Pullman com pany, and embracing every novelty and comfoit that car-building science can sug gest. The train consists of vestibule draw ing-room sleeping care, an observation oar, dining cars and a composite car. The sleeping oars each contain twelve sections of two double berths, as well as two draw ing rooms having two double berths apiece. At each end of the car there is an inclosed toilet room-one for ladies, the other for gentlemen. No two of these sleeping cars are alike, some being finished in dark wood, others in satin-wood, birdseye maple and similar fine-grained timber. The upholstery corresponds with the wood finish of each car. The carving Is the best that cabinet-makers can produce, and the inlaid tracery work of the roofs of the can a and exposed portions of the berths is exqui site. The entire train is lighted by incandes cent electric lamps, the companies' loco- va motives over whose lines the train has been drawn having to be specially fitted with d apparatus for driving the dynamos. Sil ver plated electrollers depend from the roof pr ridge of each car, and at every berth there oh is a movable electric reading lamp, so that the traveler can take his ease either in the ble field of literary fiction or fact. In one of the cars there is a ladies' bath room, with a porcelain tub, hot and cold all water just as comfortable and convenient *i as it would be in the traveler's home. If Bu the lady desires an attendant a train maid will answer the call of the electric bell and I minister to her wants. The composite car is a novelty in this I coast section and is intended exclusively for cel gentlemen. It is in three parts-a baggage department, a barber's shop, bathroom and toilet-room and a smoking and lounging room, with an important little annex for the thirsty in the shape of an exhilarating pri beverage department, presided over by a colored gentleman in a snow-white jacket, with a big diamond, or its equivalent, in his shirt bosom. The barber's shop has all the paraphernalia of the tonsorial professor, jast as they are to be found on Broadway, New York, or in any of the hotels. The smoking-room is the acme of com- in fort, no stiff-backed seats, but easy rattan pli chairs, which can be moved anywhere, a ea sofa, two writing desks, two bookcases full vs of useful volumes, and. if desired, a steno grapher at the traveler's elbow to take down business letters, to wire messages on home, or to advise expectant hosts of his speedy coining. Here, too, are movable electric lights which can be placed any where to suit the reader's or writer's con- of venience. pi Each dining car seats forty people and has ten tables. The silverware is worthy of a wealthy corporation, the glassware beautiful and the linen of snow white spot- or lessness. The car has at one end a kitchen where four cooks prepare three times a day meals for the forty persons. and those that have traveled know that good eating is the invariable rule. It is in the rear car that most of the travelers congregate. There the lovers of T nature are always to be found, for the ob- cl servation oar, as it name implies, com mands an all-round view of the country - through which the train is whirling. Its windows are extra large and numerous. In the rear there is a platform, in balcony style, with guardrail round it so that ten r or twelve people can stand there and view > the country as well as enjoy the breeze. 'The fittmngs of the car are luxurious, there - is no stiffness and chairs can be moved I wherever desired. It is a parlor on wheels t with all the pretty draperies, the artistic e hangings of a home, beautiful carved s work, and last but not least an excellent piano. a The trip costs each adult passenger $300, d and this inmludes hotel accommodations en route, carriage rides, side tripe in Califor a nia, and the best attention. While in Hel n ena the comupany will make every effort to have the travelers get a glimpse of the city , before they proceed east. The gollowing is c a compl-.te lsat of the Parly: Baskerville. MI-. A. L., Iankerville, ('has, ('o y orliniiro. . ii. lure ,. Miesr. Ey eunrt. Mi's. blorsa ., Blackr. Mrs. ,oam,l A., e Nuirr,rtow. I'a. Bryn Mawr, I r's. Blundin,. Mrsl . M.Ihila- llrancl. 'r. ind Mrs. a' dtlhis, I'. A. IHridr"bh rg. Pa. il lirnwer. Mrs. FI. . lm. Breer. Missi rdithC., hi rluS ild Mesi. Hnranitlr. Mart. LH' ro,. Mi.- rMlude P. BIr'haIIr Mr. andd'lrs 1- ilring ihirid lar. .Ir. . n 8.. Aml, e . I'n. I lr cX l ,., 'lrs, J. (.. . Il.k:rar. A'r :nd iMrs. 'rtl. I'lains, N w 'i an, Laster c. i'a. .I 'rir.:. s lecr., Mr. arld Mrs. - tI B ttorwrth, Mr. an l Danil,. I hilad, phisa. Mrs. h I. P.iiladel- L.otorw -trih, ' i-s h e. - nee hia, I's W , 'lN;latel.hia, I'. iy l rlt'ervw,.ti Mru . lilli I M nor'. a rll . Mrisi '. SI , I hila l hi a. ' a. I'.. I'h.iadrl,l,i pc i hIt1 ir -.' l'rs i .iM. , Phi l -t., (i- l cr .rrrd i , a e s ,in a, P.i N'werk, N. . rt I Mire Thltail,ra. tNile, . s. ani Mris. rnw. wr, N. tl'rirha-l I hr irtei t',l hlr J. A... A.irlr lrl flail t n; t. N . it 'fainre N .J. lariri, Air. sad Mr,.i l Nv Mi rs. l, ,rnry I., ilrhnryi, itt ,;r , I a lie rlo ii : r , : \.I . , - IWe l Cni . l oi . tl l, I h Iih, rn 1'n. lu 'il . ls.i . t i t -llew,irl Ils Hti.r a, wic,.- n ... Avondale, i'n. i ri.iue Mr. aril M rs. \'u y e P New . ., rn ! e ht, W in ,e h I 'il I'hlil , l i . J. aIt H in.- , r-s Xir e Ian. IIWarri, Mr. iIl 'in SJ n,,. M r ter. I r. ( . pl ~ ii rlll n el i , t w ha t M' L. .d'r li u, i,,J. . tt W Li , Mra . anl Mrs., Inlt Mrs. E. it, N- T . I ei. Mrl "IIr.. .. Y.r . 'h a, I'yar '. a 'r l'rhriirtsr. N. C'. rl--i; ra, I-ii., Mr ir l ir's Ft. Lewi,. M,rs Fral k b.L t , I'hl!a l-lrhia. I'u I' li dlrr rl) ,, I's rt iJrg, hr. I'ri,-lNew hl ill.h, Mlr. ai Mri. Nyr's ir. Anra M., Mtlith. h,,rris'own. 1'' . Nyr,,.r ire Idr , Norris . , hark.-, Attih r 1'., West r,,wu, I'a. n Il'tt,, l. Ia J' illi, rlt Mr-n. , 1 tfiuct i i. !,Diis I'., New , J I,, rl-lri. tnd i, n' I York t'iis I. I Runyon, I nker P., New 8rt,'ri'. Mlrs. ar'm. A1., urnhiit..r. r tir. aed Mrs. ilia 'i ,, Cli, . 'ri. - S N ..,r, nrr i.CwL hi. trih Norri-ti n. I'a. ,u,-alivan. ,.it. J. itir- '11 ii,, s-n, W. it., New Inat t n, r lan>. firk Cit. Walker.r . ll., hNew York City. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. Edward Canfleld has been appnte a commissioner of deeds for Mon na in the state of New York. There will be service at St. Peter's church to-day at the usual hours. The RI.. Mr. Webb will preach morning and evenisg. The Grand Army committee op arranae mnts for Memorial day has invited Miss Murray to reoite a select on od that oooa sion, which she has accoepted. r An attempt was made some time early yesterday mormlne to break into the Call; fornia cafe on North Mai atreet. The would-be buralarg were soared o*l before getting anything. Governor Toole appointed the followino notaries yesterday: MCis oulae ounty Frea. C. toddard, Oharles M. Cttchutneld; ua oade oounty, James Donovan; Lewis and Clarke county. Alfred N. Richards; Yellow stone county, Frank H. Hickey. ' Swies ribbed underwear for children can be forns at bowles' Cash Store. See the display of F. 8. Lang & Co. In to day's issue. Examihe the blaok silk flouncing at Fowles' Cash Store. Programme at the Broadwater. The following programme will be render ed at the Hotel Broadwater to-day, under the direction of D. Romandy: B. P. O. Elks' March, dedicated to William T. Fuchs .................. toomandy Wine, Woman and on-Wat. btrauss Overture-Light Cavalry ..............upce Intermission. Woman's Heart-Gavotte................ Holest Annie-Concert Polka ....................Strauss A Night in New York-Selection.......... Brooks Intermission. The Awakening of the Lion-Character pice r Danube Waves-Waltz ................Tvanovice Overture to "t'Stradella" ..................Flotow Intermission. Secret Love-Gavotte........ ........ Resh Feloction from the opera. 'Fatinitan..... ...uppe Finale. Business lunch from 12 till 2, at the Hel ena Cafe. Men's teck scarfs at The Bee Hive, only 25c, worth 50c. Men's negligee outing shirts only 5a0 at te Bee Hive. Summer Fashions In silk, wool and cotton fabrics, are ex tremely attractive this season. Sands Bros. exhibit the latest productions in light mate rials for summer wear, and unquestionably the largest and richest assortment ever pre sented to the ladies of Helena for inspec tion. Crepe de Chine, Canton crepes, plain lan tons and India silks, are very popular and are light, cool, serviceable, pretty and in expensive. Ladies who intend adding to their summer wardrobe should see Sands Bros.' display of these silks. In imported dress patterns they show novelties in em broidered mouselines, in black and colored grounds, in exquisitely handsome effects, and a large variety of new black flouncings with black, gold and colored yarn em broidery. Lace, Chiffon and grenadine dresses are also popular and Sands Biothers have just opened new patterns which are marked at temptingly low prices. Parasols and sun umbrellas are now in demand and Sands Bros.direct attention to their large assortment and the excellent values presented. Sands Bros. special bargain sales offer daily opportunities for bargain seekers and the bargains to be placed on sale this week promise a new treat for economical pur chasers. You caa find the nicest line of embroideries in black and white at Fowles' lash Store. Buyers and partners found for opportunies in all lines of business. ('ompetnnt clerks furnish ed for any position. High references. Western Business Agency, Minneapolis, Minn. Dr. Lawyer's office 1006 l Eroadway. Fine line of new ruthings and veilings jnst re ceived at the Bee Hivel Dinner from 5 till 8, at the Helena Cafe. Don't fail to take advantage 'of the slaughter prices at The Bee Hive on umbrellas and para sol Go to The Bee Hive for bargaine. Kalispel. Read Wm. Muth's advertisement and see what he has to offer you in the way of lots in Kalispel, then go to his office and see the plats. Prices are reasonable and terms easy, and it is well worth your while to in vestigate this matter. Ladies' Jersey ribahd vests withshort sleeve a L only 30c at ' he Bee Hive. Look at This. Commencing April 5 we will sell all kinds of chewing and smoking tobaccos at factory prices. OPPENHEIMEMR AsH, International Hotel Block. Go to The Bee Ilive for bargains in muslin underwear. Lunch from 12 to 2 at the Helena Cafe. See our large line of knotted fringe linen towels at 'The be a Hive for 25e. Complete line of infant's weir just received at The Bee Hive consisting of embroidud dresses, cloaks, hose, shirts. cape, etc. - -WHITING- - - SHIRT CO., MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN., Will manufacture on a twenty five machine plant in Helena, about JUNE 15, 1891. We come to stay, and expect our old trade throughout Montana, Washington, Idaho and Utah to remember us. Will employ as I much help in Helena as we can, to v do justice to our business. Yours, Etc., Etc. WHITING SHIRT CO. All old measures will be kept on file. Present o!fice, 25 Bailey Block. EERT FORD. Manager. J. R. DREW'S. Blq BJARGAINS. Barqains in Summer Footwear at J. H. DRLVW'S. ,. Gentlemen's, Boys' and Youths' Lawn 'I'enis : hoes at J. H. DREW'S. A cut in prrice to Cash buyers at . J. H. DREW':. Ladies;' fine Kid Shoes in A., B., C. D. and EE. in width at J. R. DISLW'S. '.. Gentlernmen' fine Kangaroo Boots iM at J. R. DREW'S. i- Miners' arind Workingmen's Boots t., and Shoes atJ. R. DREW'S. All kind:; of Footwear at J. R. it,. DREW'S. is- Everything ot ,he very bent rluali -. ty, and all goods warranted at J., . R, DREW'S jrVlai.n St. Shoe Store. Onoosite Grand Central Hotel. I. X. L. B7~Z7HR. D "r " Closing Out th Entire Stoek of Bry Goods, Glothing, Gents' Furnishings, SShoees and Hats, at Less than Gost. THIS - MEANS - BUSINESS. Merchants from neighboring towns will find it to their interest to give me a call. H. BARNETT, Helera, MoRt. Castle Land Company SOLD IN SIXTY DAYS $100,000 WORTH OF REAL ESTATE Most prominent and wealthy citizens of Helena have invested in CASTLE REAL ESTATE NOW IS THE TIME TO INVEST, before the railroads begin to build to this coming Leadville of Montana. Plats of ground and views of town to be seen at the office of the Company. Information cheerfully given at the office of the Company. WALTER J. KING & BROS., Managers, Rooms 1 and 2, Bailey Block, Helena, Mont. HOUSES! Large, Small, of Every Descrip tion. HOUSES! In All Parts of the City. HOUSES! For Sale and Rent. Prices $1,5oo to $25,000. Rents $15 to $50 per month. . E. S. FRENCt & CO. * GOLD BLOCK. Irwin, Field & Co. Manufacturing Agents For Bar and SheAt Iron and Steel, Gal vanized Iron, Lorruzated S ding and Ceiling, Steel Ralls, Stoves and Ranges, Hinges Axlo., Anile and Tee Iron, Cut and Wire Nails, Engit:e4, Boilers, etc., Ic. Are also agents for Dr. Thomas' Electrical Appliances, Which are marvelous in their action, and will cure where drugs fail. Are prepared t, (jluOte the manufac turers prices, and can I-e seen or ad dressed at Hoon 25, Pittsburgh Block, Helena, Montana. 4FIWISE & GOODKIND, 'e Vla 01d *WHOLESALE- KENTUCKY WHISKIES, WINNS, .. In.Io.E, CASE GOODS, LIQUORS, 'CORDIALS, CIGARS. GU " Ave. a Ma'in. IBOURBON\ . *CHICAGO IRON WORKS* GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER -B-uilders oP Genera.,- - *MINING AND MILLINGC MACHINERY; Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing. Silver Mills, Smelting and Concentrating Plants, Hoisting and Pumping Works, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore Buck ets and Water Buckets, Self-Oiling Car Wheels, Corliss Engines, Compound and Condensing En gines and Tramways. -:SOLE AGENTS FOR THE WORTHINGTON PUMPS: Western Representative, Office and Works, MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave. and Willow St., No. 4 North Main St., Helena. . CHICAGO, ILL. THE HELENA GAFE. 4.. FIRST CLASS RESTAURANT AND CHOP HOUSE -OPEN DAY AND NGI-IT. ERHARDT & BERGER, Proprietors, No. 32 South Main Street. •. m -- . .. " '' " . -