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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, May 28, 1891, Morning, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-05-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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, to ompt Pbst
S" din b.te. kan or served
or ope '0 b roasess cal order bl
or throd telephoe sNo.100. Pleaw
at irregdo~teUlurry promptly.
to i prompt insertion,
yabasd ise p. m.
eoauicaditle. not returnable an.
' uege. s eniceslosed.
Dally (inoludins Saday] per sear......... 10 00
a.l iaolaudia Sunday] six months...... 5 00
flaoluding Sundayl three months.... 250
Daily [excluding Sunday] per year......... 900
.(xolnding Sunday] per month......
only rin adwoael per yar......... 2 50
Weekly (In advance only] per year......... 00
Daly by carrier, per week, Ileven ssueal..
HELENA, MONT., MAY 28. 1891.
gTlMentanians abread will always find Tam
DALY lNDOXrNT.EnT on file at their favorite
betel.: Fifth Avenue and Metropolitan. New
-ork; West, Minneapolis; Baldwin and Palace,
Sac lFranciso; McDermott, Butte; L.land Hotel,
6prinfield. Ill.
DENVERI men have secured English
capital to the amount of $2,7530,000 with
which to build an oil pipe line from the
Wyoming oil fields to that city. What's
the matter with a pipe line to Butte
and Helena? Mountains are no obsta
ole to such an enterprise.
THE alliance party is strongly see
tional. At the Cincinnati convention
the other day Kansas furnished 400 of
the 1,400 delegates, Ohio 300,Indiana 150,
Missouri 100, Illinois and Iowa seventy
five each, while Pennsylvania sent only
ten, and other eastern states, lhke Mon
tana in the west, sent none. The party
will have its life and death in the cen
tral west where the republican major
itieaehave been greatest.
A WESTERN democrat for president
with Gov. Pattison, of Pennsylvania,
for vice-president, would make a strong
jemocratic ticket for 1892. We are in
clined to think that Wm. R. Morrison,
of Illinois, a gallant soldier in the late
war for the union, and in the Mexican
war, the first leader in the light for tar
iff reform, a true statesman, and an
honest man through and through, would
make a strong run for the presidency.
IN Germany electric power is to beI
transmitted next month from the falls I
of the Laufen to Frankfort-on-the
Main, 112 miles, for running machinery
at the electrical exhibition. Power is
conducted twenty-two miles into the t'
city of Hartford, Conn., and used for "
lighting purposes, and in several places n
in Europe it is transmitted five to
fifteen miles. With all the multiplying d
instances of this kind it is strange, in
deed, that anybody should be skeptical f
ibout bringing power from the Mis- n
souri river into Helena. n
THx Stockgrowers' Journal tells in a
few sentences why Montana's prosperity
for the present year is assured:
Montana will market 200,000 head of beef e
cattle this season, which will net their own
era about $10,000,000, equal to $66.66 for I
eachman, woman and child in the state. v
Montana's wool will sell for $3,00000, t
which, if divided among her people, would ,
give each one $20. Montana will dispose
of $3,000,000 worth of mutton, a sum suf
ficient to give every citizen $20. Montana
will furnish of silver, gol.i, copper and
lead, $40,795,623, which is equal to about
$272 per head for all the people. Montana
will supply the market with $750,000 worth !
of horses, thus providing $5 apiece for
qvery inhabitant. Over and above all ,
is Montana's farms, iron and coal mines, .
dairies, henneries, vineyards, gardens, etc.,
will produce enough to provide fully for all
the wants of her people.
No, brother, not enough of fruits and
farm produce. We shall have to send
$5,000.000 or $6,000,000 out of the state
to buy such articles simply because we
haven't enough farmers in the state to
grow them. We want to bring thrifty
farmers to our watered valley and keep
this money at home.
DR. LY:IAN ABBoTT, of Plymouth I
church, Brooklyn, has requested the
ladies of his church to furnish homue
madq cakes for the refreshment of the
members of the association of Congre
gational churches which meets in that
city this week. The Philadelphia
Record thinks something sinister is con
cealed in the suggestion. It believes
that possibly the church is getting
ready to embrace ultra Calvinisu, and
proposes to lay the foundation for it by
giving the theology of its ministers a
dyspeptic t urn, or that somebody is to be
tried for heresy. This is its conclusion:
As a matter of fact, there are many uses
for home-made cake, as there are for bits
of old red sandstone, other than as weaplons
of a militant sort. It is useful for paper
weights; itis excellent to dream upon; it is,
inimitable as an ornament for parlor wlhat
nots; and it it likewise not infrequen, ly
made use of in an edible way. It is in the
latter function, in all probability, that it is
desired at the coming conclave: and it was
a happy thought to solicit it-happy in the
compliment implied to the fair hakers, and
in the congenial sense of deep religiunss
gloom with which it is sure to fill all the
bosoms of those who may be partakers
of it.
TE:x plea of the republican press that
necessarily increased approprialions for
pensions account for the app\lling ex
penditures of the billion dollar cougress!
is only a half truth. While it is true
that the pension budget was enormous
ly swollen, there was reckless extrava
gance in other ways. Thus the last
congress created :,97 new specilic uflliýrs,
for which salaries nggregating '0,'h.iG7 a
year were provided. Besides this there
was appropriated i1, 195,851.50 for ut her
new oflices, thy' numbler of oliico:
and the amount of each salary not be
ing specified. To (lfset this appropria
tion of $2,101,718.5i0 for new ollirest, 12",
specified places were dropped, taking
with them $135,44.180, and $5,00h was
cut off by the dropping of a vryv small
number of oflices not specifically naied.
This leaves a not increase of $2,2,;:;:,:::.
70 in the salary rolls, caused by the
creation of new offices. At the lirst ses
sion of the same congress the net in
crease of offioes was 1,2'13, carrying a net
increase of $2,686,228.62. The I'itty
flat congress, therefore, added over
1,700 plaees to the federal patronage
list, at an annual expense to the public
of $3,094,462.3'2.
No wonder the republican leaders are
going about seeking loop-holes.
Denver enterprise in securing mnanu
facturing establishments for that city
has been so amply rewarded that her
people are pushing for more. The
Times of that city thus recites the op
portunities that are awaiting capital:
All kinds of manufactures, where iron or
steel enters largely into the construction of
the manufactured article can be profitably
carried on here on account of the low cost
of raw material from the large iron and
steel works now being established. Such
industries as locomotive works, oar shops,
store works, mining machinery, agricultn
ral implements, iron and steel bridges, tool
factories for'the production of such articles
as picks, shovels, axes, drills, etc., iron pipe
works, wire factory and nail factories can
all be profitably prosecuted here,
The production of cotton and woolen
goods which has heretofore been neglected,
can find in this city a limitless field for re
munerative operations.
Denver presents a promising field for the
manufacture of boots and shoes and all
classes of leather goods. According to the
report of the Denver chamber of commerce
for 18~9, there were shipped into the city
during that year 38,000 hides and in addi
tion to this number the packing houses of
the city furnished 36,000 more, making a
grand total of 74,000 or over 118 carloads.
Sheep are to be had in the same proportion.
This enormous home production of hides
would make the establishment of tanneries,
boot and shoe factories, harness and other
similar factories very desirable.
In the vicinity of Denver are large depos
its of the best quality of pottery clay, from
which the best pottery may be made.
There is also found the best kaolin, feld
spar, silica and plastic clay for the manu
facture of china ware. Tests made of these
different materials prove them to be of as
fine a quality as any found in the United
The manufacture of glass is one of the
probabilities of the near future, for Color
ado possesses the silica, soda, potassa and
all the other materials that enter into its
manufacture, in unlimited quantities.
The production of many mines of Color
ado is composed almost entirely of lend
ores. These oeos being reduced at home,
unlimited quantitles of lead are to be had
at a minimum cost, thus making possible
the establishment here of white lead facto
ries that would have among other advan
tages the price of raw material reduced to
the lowest possible cost. The same can be
said of copper goods and lead pipe works.
Here are abundant suggestions for
Helena capitalists.
The enterprising men who are about
to undertake the sinking of artesian
wells in the vicinity of Helena have
much to encourage them in the wonder
ful success attained elsewhere. The
data collected by the census bureau
shows that about 1,300 wells are already
flowing in the arid region between the
ninety-seventh and 105th meridians. In
northern and central Colorado it has
been found that the waters which dis
appear from the irrigating ditches
through seepage or percolation reappear
in the channels below, following, appar
ently, the gravel strata just beneath
the alluvium. The Dakotas are be
lieved to have an abundant supply of
water in a loose sand stratum of great
thickness and subjected to great pres
sure. Within the central division of
the plains, embracing a large part of
western Nebraska, Kansas and eastern
Colorado, with the adjoining districts of
Wyoming, the Indian Territory, Texas
and New Mexico, great deposits of drain
age water have been found at a mode
rate depth below the surface. Similar
nuudertow has been discovered beneath
the table-land of western Texas known
as the "Staked Plains," and the Pan
handle region is expected to reveal the
same condition of things. Perhaps the
most interesting experiment of this kind
that is now in progress is that near
Wheeling, West Virginia, where a depth
of -1,100 feet has been reached in an
eight inch well. Both oil and gas have
been struck throughout in paying quan
¶ititi. It has gone through several
thick vlius of coal. and has traversed
layers of gold quartz, iron and nu menlus
other minerals.
Professor .J. C. White, state geolo
gist, who has watched th:t drilling close
ly, has Fieiceeded in getting the govern
nient interested in it. 'lie result is
that after the well has been sunk to the
depth of one mile the government will
lake up the work, and, and, nder the dire
tioi of expert ollioers of the geological
survey. drill into the earth as far as
Ihuinan skill can penetrate. The tem.
peraturo arnd magnetic conditions will
be observed as far as possible, and, by
means of in I lStrulnentl c(onstructeud for
the purpose, a complete record of the
drilling and all discoveries made will be
kept. This record will be placed in the
geological survey's exhibit at thi,
iwrlil',; fair and afterward preserved
rit Washington. Professor White and
tih governnment otHicer. state that this
lili bie one of the most novel and im
portant exhibits at the fair and will at
tract the attention of the scientists of
the worldt.
I).ti·s 1in Itellr lrlhe r.
'The that railroad in this country was
Stullt in I5i2. It. w.as a horso road, and was
tuiult for thauling grar ite flomr the quarries
at Quincy, Mass., to the Neplnset river.
'l'ii first street car line in the world for
conlveyillg passengers through the streets of
a city was built on Fourth avenue, New
York, anid put in operation in 1:i1 a.
llThe second streett car liuo was opened for
t!altii on iirth avenue in August, t1a5.
I lite first street car Iin, ill Europe wai
buit in liirkionheiad, England, by Georg,
I rancits 'ta sin, in !1Mi. 'I lhe enterprise wai
not received pith favor, the tracks wetr
torn up, is ware also those of auother lim
in the suburbs of London laid in 18;a, aui
rnot untill Isi , wila s lina in practical opera
tion in the old country,-and this was ii
the streets of la.wrpool.
The lirst elevated road waRscable road
and was built and 1por0atd oni tjnrenwicl
i Lret, New York, be ('huiles T. iHar fy I
I 1NIS. This was the beginlllng f the pres en
I New York clevated systmr by steam, whicl
. was ilnan2urated in ii1.
'1 he first stri it cable line was built by A
S. Itllidie, in San Francisco, Cal., arid pu
in opleration in August, Is7:t. Many yeat
previous to this, however, cable tractio,
had been successfully employed upon cer
talln railways in coal mines.
The first ptractical detuoustration of oper
r ating care by electricity generated by
dynamo was made at the Berlin expositilo
in 1879, by Dr. Werner Slemans.
The first electric road actually put in op
eration in this country was at Menlo Park,
N, J., by Edison, in 1880.
The first electric railroad ever operated a
a business enterprise was by Stephen D1
Field at the Chicago exposition in June,
The first electric railroad operated in the
streets of a city for tratllo was built by
Bentley &. Knight, at Cleveland, O., on the
lines of the East Cleveland company, in
July, 1884. This was operated by the
underground conduit system.
The first overhead wire electric railway
was built at Kansas City, Mo., in 1885, by
John 0. Henry.-Practical Electricity.
It is an odd thing that the temperate zone
contains the hardest drinkers on the face of
this ear th.-Pnck.
She-"He is connected with you in some
way by marriage, isn't he?"
He-"Yes; he married my fiancee."
The reason a dude smokes cigarettes is
because he is afraid that people will think
he is a girl in man's clothes.-New York
First Fly-They are painting the house
outside. Let's go out and get stuck in the
paint. Second Fly-I'd rather stay here
and get stuck in the butter.-CGood News.
Watts-There is nothing like travel to de
velop a man. Potts-1 don't know about
that. It seems to have made a perfect idiot
out of Cadby. Watts-Well, I suppose it
would develop an idiot, too.-Indianapolis
Mr. Bookmaker-How do you like living
on the top floor? Isn't it tiresome? Mr.
Betting Wringe-No, not at all. I usually
ride up in the elevator and walk down. Mr.
Bookmaker-There must be a race track on
the roof.--Puck.
"So the marriage is to take place
abroad." "Yes." "Why doesn't Lord
)edbrok come over here and marry her?"
'He cannot, under the new immigration
law, unless her father becomes his bond.
'ou see he has nothing but his title, no vis
ible means of support."-New York Press.
Tramp-Will you be so kind as to give a
poor man a bite to eat? Mrs. Peterby
No; go right away! Tramp-What a pity it
is for mankind you were not in Eve's place
in the Garden of Eden. You would have
eaten the apple all by yourself, you are so
blamed stingy.-Texas Siftings.
"Did you see old Skinflint?"
"Yes. I told him I had to come to ask of
him the greatest blessing a man could seek
-his daughter's hand."
"And what did he say?"
"He seemed very much pleased. Said he
was afraid at first I wanted to borrow $5."
-New York Herald.
Still at His Trade.-Two men were speak
ing of a dead friend, who had been a prac
tical mining chemist, and was one of the
best judges of mining property in the coun
tsy. Said one: "Well, I suppose George
has no room for his talents where he is
now." "Oh, yes, he has." replied the
other, "he may be smelting."
A little girl was very thoughtful on the
way home from morning service on a
recent Sunday. The last hymn had been
"Even Me." Finally she asked her mother,
who was holding her hand: "Mamma, did
Adam write that hymn?" "Why no, my
child." said her mamma," "why do you ask
that?" "Because it says 'Eve and me.' "
The Evangelist-I grieve deeply to learn
that you have left the Episcopal church
and joined the Presbyterian. Mr. Three
score-It's a fact, sir. You see, its like this:
HMe an' the old woman is 'flicted with
rheumatism. Well, in the 'Piscopal
church it's a continual gettin' up and sittin'
down. Our old bones is too achy, yer see.
But in the Presbyterian church it's differ
ent. You git up an' there you stan', er you
sit down an' thatr you sot. 'Tain't a ques
tion uv principle, but uv bones, an' yer
mustn't have no hard feelin's in the mat
ter."-Pittsburg Bulletin.
Charley Marston; of Chicago,
Learned to smoke the cigaretteo.
And he puffed 'em late and oerly
As thoueih at it nl a bet:
But the pizon gct to working
Somethinrg Charley neo r would do.
Now htie's in a private 'sylum,
Down at to,ely yltlacaco ,
From the gemlet take a warning,
If you hain't be:gn it yet,
Don't upset y yur dai-y brainlot
With thu festive rigarette.
-Detroit Journal.
How "181 " ('nme to lIe Painted--Its Im
maeono Value,
Meissonier's masterviece,"1S14," is known
as the moat expensive painting in the world.
It is twenty inches high by thirty inches
wide, and was last sold for $170,000. It
represents Napoleon I. and his great general
staff riding back from the scene of their do
feat. It came to be painted in this wise:
M. Delhante, a rich business man with a
taste for art found Meissonier at work in
his studio on one of his microscopic can
"What does it represent?" he asked.
"A military subject, to which 1 will give
the title 'lt I.' "
"Your subject is very great and your can
vas is very small, M. Meissonier." said
Delhante. "Why do you not paint a
larger picture?"
"I have laid it ill stuall for two reasons
first,because that is my style of painting; sec
ond, because to speak openly, I need money.
I work slowly, and am able to finish a little
picture much sooner than a large one."
"So vou need money? Well, paint my
portrait. What will it cost?"
"Five thousand dollars."
IDolhante draw out his purse and laid the
money on the table. "Now, I wish also for
myvself the picture 'd1l4,' " he continued,
"but on the condition you do it on a larger
Some tinme later, when the portrait was
comuleted, Meisconter Rshowed his ipatron
the outlines of a new "1514," with the
"Ir that large enoiubh for you?"
".nust right. \Vhat did it cost?"
"ir'orlrteen thourslid dollars."
"All right; there is hall the price."
The ricture wan plinterd, paiI for. and
delivered, and in Iil was exhibited in the
jPalon. An Englishman offered $t60,0(XX for
it, but Delhbantr. hilii baclk. Vanderbilt In
creased the offer to ,..0thti',, vet failed to so
core the picture. Finallly 1. JIague, a con
I noioseur, not it for l$10.[)01t, iand, after
keeping it in his possession for one day,
made the fam,us sale of it to M. Chan
chard for t150t,000. 'I'hi was the first time
a great painter had seen with his own eyes
such a triumoh of his art. 'Those who havn
approached most closely his aoecess wore
1 Mnnkaczy, with hs" 'hrist Before l'ilate,"
. which sold for $.l(),()i)t; Millet. with his
h' "Angelus," for which $.L'0,t)0( was paid,
I and Murill,, with his "Ascension," $1I0,
S000. --New York Sun.
I~fe In ituci.a'e (misaital.
n The society of St. I'etereburg is described
- as the most brilliant in Europe, not only
because of the numerou hballs and fetes
r- given by the court, whore is seen all that is
a beat in the empire, but for the private
ealons, political or otherwise, presided over
by handsome and witty women, and fre
quented by the choioest spirits in art and
literaturp. In the political salons polities
are discussed with as much freedom as in
the United States. Persons who write on
the social and political conditions of Russia
mention these parties-the conservatives,
the liberals, the nihilists and the Germans
-whose limits they have some trouble to
define. By conservatives is naturally
meant the Blavophiles, who believe in
Russia for the Russians and the
extension of the .H1trian influence among
those of the same race in other countries.
The nihilists number so few thousands that
they can hardly be called a party. The
Germans, as bankers, merchants and man
ufacturers, have flooded the country and
found their way in considerable numbers
into the public offices, but their influence
is diminishing. The liberals are the party
that cries for a constitution, and reforms
which are not always attainable, though
the czar is in many cases personally favor
able.-San Francisco Chronicle.
Novel Business Enterprise.
Two young ladies in New York city are
making a great deal of money in a
very novel way. They are ultra re
spectable; indeed, they move in excel
lent circles. In their youth their
father taught them to play chesa, and
now they teach the mysteries of the
game and earn boeween $10,000
and $15,000 apiece. They do not teach
individuals; they tutor classes, and these
are generally formed of six persons, who
pay never less than $15 each for a course of
a dozen lessons. The sisters have classes
in New York, in Philadelphia, and in many
suburban towns- they work hard, but they
earn money, and they have not hurt their
social standing. They live well in an ele
gant apartment house up-town.
m -
1891. 1891.
Makes regular tr'pa through "Gate of Mountain"
on the Mis-ouri river, from Hilgar'a Ianding to
Pien c Canyon and Beartooth Mountllain and re
turn, o, Tuesdays. Thursdays and Snmlays, dur
ing thit present navigable season, having Ilil
ger's handing at It a. m. and return 1,by 3:30 p. in.
of nrane dany. \i ill also make special trips with
I arties of tn !, prsoan or morn on Monldays,
Weidnesdays. Fridays andl Saturday. sdIrin 'IamiI
taiurs of tl.r ily. Fare for oni, ptertsonl to Picnic
Canyani and rieturn in regular trips,. "2. 0; to
ieartuo:ih Mountain, $3. lor panrles ol tifteen
or nmore personi, i'! eat h to Pian'o C (lnyaon. and
Beartooth $2. I5, tpevial teris ft r parties of ten
or more to Picnic (anyon $2".50; to lintrtootih $3.
For parti-, cif lifienr or more on sl i.4l trips
$2 each. For part is of fifte',n or more on spe
cial or regular tripls. including conveyance per
John Zeigler's band-wagon, from itlt' na to Hil
gor's, andll from ilger's to Picnic (c:nyonl and
return to lelenla, !eaving Helhua at 7 a. m. and
return at 8:2;0 p, m. same day, 5:: pr I erion.
N. HlL'itI, Proprietor.
• . FOR SALE! .".
4,000 HEAD
Good, Young Stock Sheep.
2,500 J-IEfD
Three and Four-year old
Can deliver July i, Ig891.
For particulars, write or call
Fort Benton, Mont.
, llfillF I ' AJE -Alt'I'Il it (,'IlilLEN
plan aiff. is. Miar, (. illn anl l (itorg I.nuan,
Urtlder atid by virtuo tof an order of alo and
I t,:.".. of f C o"I,,.i 'i . end ankt i..il,'tl Ioii if tite
thelabovlienl it lidl ii oln. wheroin l rthurO' lirlon
tht ah'o ttar a pl. it ua ill, ol taintd ut dg ent
prl d-or , ,f f+.,,elo pre and a tit annivlt Mary
L aII andl l Ul I " ttI, ge l llhl£n, dio-fen Jll ++ on i Ilh',
r till . lay o!· :\|.,+ .A. IIf. I l. II far thi n ,lls ,[ ? 7'7
Sb ido. i!lhtr.rt *o-lI an I 'atolrllney f1,e. wLhil:ch
st-id dl l'ear wtie ,l l lth 9th i day of A, il. I.1).
1 1t1, rt ,mrl d it ; din.ii l ok N . t "1"" of said
Ico rI at iag ~:, I orn ionnutar.d.il iti tollall
Sthat ge.t a t l ro, pi t o rri arl otf lan, . aiualt',
1 H tt atn I b .itg inl the tnit olt) f lI ,twin.ani
i(.la rk, ltat b , , f M r ,'o ai. a ir d aleo ed ed an d d e
+lib:t a i,, otl', oWi, tn wit:
I lot illutnllho r .l'tll ut 7i af l' ttutt tulltlllt-n Hovnr
,ofl tlrllelt. a llare by the atltiial pilat tei.eif
a D nhin " e tit n h lllntlI f thai ( flllll, i ly k lk nd rlr
t Inerd r 'f aiu hl.m i.- ill (mlark,d t unlll
' tati ' untie-i liti-.heby Kiiiif ittat tu Friilay.
ti'e :P Itt 'lay i f Iii,i. A. )I . Il.l, tat 12,i l<ta lk it,.
uf itmmttinyimi I, ftl -tot tdoor if if +,ii llt homm+
litna. I,tati ti r l ' lllanrko cm pi * I tI t P iia,t I
will, in ,,b,'iutnr to taaid orderrf rant anti titerti,
f11 f o'.e l1?0'(· ,t · ile,. toI 1 tri blh )iu l.eb('rla.(i
l i trl eit' i }, ntttmth Ihnreot ia- lutS liti
So'trrctl'a to ria io' talut Jnlgctent. with iltlrent
anid stcsn, it the Ihtighetr anld boft. Idider for raMeI
is in hand.
a (iiven, unlar mni hand tile G"th fllr ,If it,ly A.
L) culA. M. J-'Fkttllu, iitellih .
Will be Ready for Occupancy by June 1.
Tenants wanted for two stores, complete with every
convenience. Also office rooms on second and third floors
to let. Rents low. Apply to WALLACE & THORN
BURGH, Agents, First National Bank Building.
I am prepared to make loans promptly on IM.
Ranches in lontana.
No delays. Funds always on hand. Correspond.
enco solicited.
Boo m 15, Mmrchants National Bank Buildin,
2,000 acres, we!l improved and thor
oughly irrigated, on line ran.,e at ti an
acre: 603 bead of catll anJ 40 horses.
Will cell separately 'r togc ther, at a
great bargain.
W. E. GOX,
WRnms 14 and 15, Gold Block,
Real Estate and Mines,
Basement Power Block, corner
Sixth Avenue and Main Street,
eMa Midning and Millingu ('rmpnl--You ar.,
hereby neotili I that ii uleet lo l h t ho Inlkholdere
of the Mae Miniug aud Milling conalny will be
heid at thnodler of Walsh A Newinan. 211 and
212 Powir leck. iin Hllena city. Nlw,, and
Clarkl lulty. elit if MlntanaN. n it i l lay
of Jun A . A..l91 nt 10 'l,.k a. ,n. of Nci
day. T1'. objecl and ipurlt , of sar il t.lingl 1.
to anll or diapiu of lhn entilr. pruolrlt of ntilt
MI ae Mining andl Milling 'r1ennl py, iutstinL joif
lb he Mac ldej and (ll a lhag hid,. nil lited in lie
(tyhee Mimnl dltriotl, lwia andl ('larks 'oulty,
Itlale of Mollntana
tilel.u utler oar handn this LOlh day oIf April.
A. D. 189E
J1. (C. Mc('ANN.
JNO. J. '.tLL()N.
Rlobi. Moataaa, April W. 15111.
Will be a
Sensatios in Pants.
We will place on sale' this week about
350 pairs of pants in all wool, cassimeres,
worsteds, cheviots. etc. These pants are the
best values ever offered in the Helena cloth
ing market and will be sold at the very low
price of
$4, $4, $4, $4.
Every pair of them is worth from $4.50
to $7.50. We want to clean house and want
to reduce our stock, hence this reduction.
Come and see us as you always need an
extra pair of pants.
Leading Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashera

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