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as Advo. tippers G I~AoR~ T , 1' on Ae t.o to W ir Bill 'ralO Oaeiat ObleSt to a Recent `' ntulna--Tleket Colleetats on the lerthara leelAe. i r a number of yetas the prominent ~ae of trade, chambers of commerce and freight assoolations composing the tational Transportation essociation, have been trying to seoure the adoption of an eloial uniform bill of ladia*gfor interstate nemarosro to supersede those now used by 'igbamon carriers. At a recent meeting of t~ e association the following form was iqdopted. Received for transportation from (shipper) .a -ntood orer as noted, thoe is os blw (value unknown), markod and n-n-tereigned as per margin end subject to ecr '_s liablity as laid down by the common law f rore in the several states, territories, prov cesor counties through which the property ll attempts to seor more liberal terms bill of readight pon therailways haropertving failed, cro e commissiont exceed be r bewee to tif this billnd (detof ladinganditsadoption). y all d cnsgnailroad ments Snumberton of articlesrn railroad of Weight. sabjeat to ooreCtiono. ll attemptar to sefavor more liberal terms of bills of lading of rilpowaysed. havine failed, this is to be the initial movement towarJ securing governmental aid. The interstate commerce commission will be asked to ratify this bill of lading and its adoption A number of eastern railroad officials nave declared in favor of the simple form of bill of lading propoed. One of them said: "The day is passed when we can force one-sided bills of lading on shippers. We must acknowledge our coxpmon law liabilities as carriers. The former dispute di6 irreparable damage to railroads by ;te ilng public sentiment against us. We would not have had the last row had it not been for the quarrels which arose between Chairman Blanchard and the shippers." The association proposes that the bill of lading shall be adopted'peaoeably or forci b Said Urx. Iglehart of the Chicago Might bureau: "No one can deny the tie of our position. Beside the right, we have back of us a membership including nine-tenths of the shippers of the United States. If the railroads don't do the right thing congress will." Object to the tullng. It would be difficult to And a traffic oi sel of any western road who does not ob jeet to the ruling of the board of commis uloners of the Western Traffic association i hat the published tariffs on through east- I d traffio must be maintained, even t though their eastern connections privately ;gqle a lower rate. One general freight aget says: "The commissioners ought to be tiflaed to know that the members of the Western Traffic association are main 'taining rates without trying to extend their authority to the eastern roads. It is none e of their business if certain lines in the ter ritory of the Central Traffio association are shading the rates, and so long as we are living up to our agreements. I believe we have a right to accept the rates that are offered by our connections, and to inform our patrons of the cheapest route by which they may ship their products to the sea- f board." It is probable that some one will appeal from the decision of the commis sioners and take the matter before the ad visory board. The Boston t& Maline. Within the last few years the railroads of the United States have spent a great deal of money on illustrated publications setting forth the attractions on their lines. Among thqmost recent of these is a summer book issued by the Boston & Maine, called "New England's Seashore." Its white cover is embossed with a fine frontispiece of rocks and breakers, done in six colors after an aquarelle by Coveland: and the early pages Sie a little itinerary written by Mr. M. F. weetser and a bird's-eye view man of the whole Maine system. On subsequent pages are scores of illustrations representing his torio or merely picturesque and romantic points all along the way from Boston to the Grand Monan, some reproduced from phot ographs and some from sketches. These pictures and the ornamental designs which accompany them are printed in different colors, and the value and charm of each group are heightened by an apposite extract from Whittier, Lonafellow, or some other famous poet. By sending 10 cents to the assengler department of the road, any one may obtain the book. Short Lnes. The New York Central requires con ductors to send in an accurate account of the total mileage traveled by the passengers on each train. The work has heretofore been done by clerks at headquarters. Tieket collectors are the latest innovation on the Northern Pacific. All the conduc tors have to do now is to give the signal to go ahead. The collectors are privileged characters, can get on and off whenever they feel like it, and no conductor is sure of taking his train through without carrying one of them. The Minnesota legislature has been in vestigating a "wheat steal" at Duluth, tes timony being presented to the effect that there was a collusion between railroad ele vator and state officials, which permitted at least 200,000 bushels of high-grade wheat to be spirited away. Wheat was loaded at night and billed as screenings. A dispatch from Ilium, a small mining camp on the Rio Grande Southern road, says that during the last week 400 sacks of mail, weighing 45,000 pounds. have arrived there. The sacks contained newspapers mailed at New York, put up in two-cent wrappers, and all addressed to one man. lhe dispatch adds that this is the period when railroads weigh mail matter, on which their pay from the government is based. It is reported that the Great Northern will shortly change its route between Fort Ilen ton and Great Falls, says the Great Falls Leader. Instead of coming up the Gov ernment coulee. which has always bee, a difficult piece of road, the route will It changed to come up the T'ton river to the mouth of Eight Mile coulee, followinI the coulee up to the flat just west of the Fi hi Mile springs. This route was surveyco five years ago, but at that time it was decided to adopt the Government couleo surve3 temporarily. Imported decorated chamber sets at The B, Bive only $3.75 per sot. Dinner from 5 till 8, at the Helena Cafe Decorated vase lamts at The Bee liy;:, wor~l =i, sold at special sale this we-k at 3 .:,a. Back from Californlia. Mr. E. W. Knight has returned from hi California trip looking much improves after two months spent on the Pacific coasl He had a most enjoyable time and whilp much pleased with the California climate nevertheless is firm in the belief that ther is no state equal to Montana. Durin President Harrison's visit to the goldei state the Shriners at Pasadena gave banquet at which Mr. Knight was one o the tuests. While away he visited th pepular seaside resorts, as well as Tacomn and Portland, meeting Montanians every where. Fels & Cos celebrated soaps at The llea Ih iv scented .leerine msap 21 par box: clariunat glr.cotne soap te Iper box: pe a May trhbot sus IAO per box, halt doeem. HOSIERS NOT FOR HARRISON. allulre of the Lrst Attempt to Enthuse Them. InDT&NAPOLe, Ind., May 27.-The admin istration republicans have begun to realize that the attempt to organize the state in the interest of Harrison's nomination for a second term is to be an up-hill business. Three months ago some of the leading ad ministration republicans held a conference, and it was determined to make an effort to win over the anti-Harrison element, in order that the state might enter the next national convention and east its vote for him without interference from the sources that caused so much trouble when the last delegation was chosen. It was proposed to organize clubs in all the larger cities of the state, give the 3Blaine and Gresham men the largest representation among its officers and by the use of arguments not unmixed with blandishments to usher in an era of good feeling. Millionaire C. WV. Fairbanks of Terre Haute, the noknowledged head of the anti Harrison element, was selected as the per son whose example would be most valuable. He was asked to become the heed of a politi cal club whose effort should tend toward restoring harmony in. the party. It was urged that no republican could expect any thing from Indiana so long as the party was not a unit, and that it was folly for re publicans to be at war among themselves when discord was sure to bring, defeat. Fairbanks confessed that he did not like Harrison anl believed that it would be a smistake to renominate him, but he could see how ridiculous it wouht be for Indiana to oppose Htarricon's renomination if all the other states favored him. Hle believed that sometthing must be doeie or the stagt would become hopelessly democratic. The ontcome of the conferenee wa the organiza tion of the "Marion club" with Fairbanks as chairman, Harry New as vice-chairman, and the other ofloters equally divided be - tween the anti-Harrison and Harrison elements. The club held a few meetings, but it was found impossible to excite any interest among the rank and file of the party. Two months passed and the club had less than ia dozen members nupon its roll. The repub licans would not join it. Fairbanks found that he was the only man of prominence who had become allied with the Harrison scheme and it was not long before ha saw that he must give up theclub or the friends who had stood by him and to whom he was really attached. He cent in his resignation, giving its a reason his business interests. The club has not yet elected a successor, and it is not improbable that the organiza tion will be suffered to end where it is, es pecially as there is no likelihood of succeed ing in the object for which it was formed. Business lunch from 12 till 2, at the Hel ena Cuafe. Bargains every day on the remnant counter at The iBee Hive. A MIGHTY MEAN MAN. Bathing Suit. New Yonx, May 27.--Mre. Ella Bello Me- II ielvey, of Far Rockaway, called at a news taper office and denied the truth of the ] tatemeont that the Presbytery of Nassau or lad sustained the action of the Far Rock- an way Presbyterian church in refusing to is einstate her, and showed a letter from the i lerk of the presbytery confirming her state sent that the trouble is still unsettled, one mn ray or another. wli Mrs. McKelvey, who is a plump and at sic motive blonde, described the whole trouble 'raphically, and with many appeals for col ympathv from her big blue eyes. It seems un hat it all grew out of a diminutive bathing nil nit which she wore one summer at Rock- cot way. It is all through the meanness of Ev Villiam T. Terry and Dr. Schmuk, who are il' Iders, she said. tin "They are the meanest men I ever saw, a nd I can prove what I say," she remarked. de, This William Terry came to me one time pe ud says he: 'You've got a rich relative, an nd we want $5,000 to pay for a graveyard. rn low, you're a member of the church and a itl ood Christian, and can'tyou borrow money t h rom your iriend for us?' no "'I said sharply: 'No, indeed. What se- "If urity could I offer for $5,000? and I'm sure th: oo're not worth anything. I'm not buy- s1o ng graveyards.' You ought to have seen at ne jump on that fellow then. He looked sul Ip very quickly, and says he: 'I thought fat oun were a Christian, Mrs. MoKelvey. I (C'' im very glad to know what kind of a (Chris- cL ian you are,' and then he went on and said th rery insultingly: an S'The ladies of the church are all talking va of the bathing suit you wore last summer. so bicKelvey. and they don't think it was re - be spectable.' Tlhe bathing suit was merely an tic ordinary black flannel suit, with white '1 trimming and black hose. I was in mourn- f ing, you know. Well. 1 just said to him. t 'Mr. Terry, you know very well that that lii bathing suit of mine was verv neat and re- hi spectable. Perhaps you would like to take fc it away with you and show it to the ladies.' |s "Now, what do you suppose the con- 10 temptible fellow said? He said he would be d happy to have the suit. I gave it to him |' and he actually tacked it up in the school Ic house. where everybody went and examined tI it. Did you ever hear of anything so con tempt ibl ?" Dr. Lawyer's office loll Broadway. o For a first-class mueal, go to the Helena Cafe. i MOUNTAINS AND OCEAN. Rapid Transit and Improved Train Service r via the Pennsylvania Lines. I With the coming of the heated term Long Branch, Atlantic City and Cape IMay, New- r port. Martha's Vineyard, Nautucket and i the other places of summer rojourn along v the coast of New Jersey. of Mlalie andl Massachusetts, as well as the resorts of the eastern mountains. come into the thonghts I of thousands of parsons in all parts of the r U nited States. For to these retreats where t there are hotels and boarding houses suited c to every requirement end every pars', crmie I all sorts and conditions of men in pursuit t of the health and vigor brought by the, re freshing waves and strengthening ai.. Un- 1 der the schedule of the 'ennsylvania lines, which will shortly be placed in effect, there I will bhe especial adaptation of through train and through car service for reaching these resorts. Fast express trains with 1 Pullman sleeping and dining cars 'ill' at rive at Philadelphia in time for conne c tion with trains that bring the New Jersey coast within two hours of that citv. ('on nection will be noade with the trains that I inn from New York throughout Now Eni- I land and with Loats of the Fall ltiver line K that afford facility for a most delightful journey to the resorts of the Neaw l:n l'nd east. 'lCketrs via the Pennsylvarnia lin: can he procured at any IriIcipal railw'vay t tircket olice throghout tL west and inoirth- iI weill. A r.lrapecllve map show:n.ii the situ- I ution of the vatioldi ir iort.s and it concise description of t!,ir attractionsi rain .e oh t:lred upoll applcation to J. "!. Yrertves, traveling paseseinger sa(nt, 1t. Paul, Muin. To P'se teles '1, (Ifre 'lwo-t'ound brinks finest table butter, 50c. (trannihted sugar, per 100 pound,, $5.t;U. FI 'oh cc,. t'ao dozen for::.,. ]'u;o h af lard, toin pounds for $1.10. 'Thllce--pound earck table, Isat 'or 5e. 'T'welv oances 'rice's baking powder for Two nrtd one-half pounds P'rice's baking powder for :11. t :le pou,nd salmoni, per can. liec. (iooi green ten, pet pitud, 0g.. lb-st prec-n tel, p) r pound, ;;(0. 5 'twenty-five-poulnd sack cu.ro meal for 1 50c. 1tam, sugar-cured, per ipound, Ilc. French peas, per can, _4)c. `,si . i t:o.srts:rIN & Co. I Household furniture consisting of one s dining roomn el, carpets. onle chaiubher set, f chairs, stoves, etc., at 418 Seventh avenue, SIl:l,ENA IN IRIIEF. Jackson's musio store, liailey block. ) Diner Ironu eleven to three at the lion James W. Barker, merchant tailor, Main strout, opposite First National bank. iHEY FOUGHT TO A DRAW The Meeting Between Corbett and Duno McDonald at Salt Lake in 1886. An Article Written by C(orbett on the Meeting With Pete Jackson. Ite Denies That IIo Ever Admitted That leo Wats Unable to Continue the Mill. It may not generally be known that Cor bett, who fought Jackson sixty-one rounds without a finish, had his first brush with a peofessional in the person of Duncan A. MoDonald, the genial bonifaoo who pr sides over the Hotel Belvidere, of Helena. Everybody knows "Dune." Though he has now retired from the ring for good', he did so with a record of almost unbroken victories, which he thinks is good enough for one man. It was in July, 1886, that McDonald was in Salt Lake City, ready and anxious to meet anybody that came his way. Along came Corbett with a brand now bride, but a pocketbook almost empty. Corbett was then amateur champion of the Paciilic coast. McDonald was the profes sional champion of the northwest. Corbett wanted an opportunity to replenish his wasted finances. He asked for a go with McDonald and got it. They fought with four-ounce gloves. Before the mill was fairly on, McDonald realized that he had a good deal more than he had counted on. Corbett weighed 195 pounds and was in the pink of condition. He stood Mc Donald off for eight rounds and the fight was declared a draw. The men divided the gatereceipts,which were pretty large. "Cor bett was the cleverest man I had ever met up to that time." says McDonald. "I also think he was the best man in the fight with Jackson, had the best of it all the way through. and have would won if theclub had made them fight it out. As long as there was no brutality about it the club should have let them go on and finish. It was simply a question of staying quali ties as to who would have gotten the best of it. If Corbett's hands hold out he will be a great fighter. The man I most fear against him is Slavin." cORi.ETT ON THE FIGHT. b He Denies That Hle Admitted He Was d Willing to Stop. II James J. Corbett wrote an article over his tl own signature for the San Francisco Ex- s' antiner of Sunday last on his recent fight if with Peter Jackson, of which the following i is the full text: ai "When it was first proposed that I should ti meet Jackson I was rather doubtful as to b. whether I would or not. After some persua sion I consented, but I did not feel any too contident of my ability to stay with him 1ntil I met him in the ring last Thursday P eight. There was not much to en- g: courage me, but rather the reverse. at Everybody thought I was an inferior s1 man compared to Jyckson, and all the bet- ti uing was in his favor, and consequently for di I few days preceding the fight I had a great at deal to discourage me. This all disap- te peared the moment I stepped into the ring gI and saw Jackson. Then I realized the aS magnitude of the task I had before me. but it did not discourage me in the least. On Lhe contrary, after I had sized up my mant al nothing in the world could have persuaded C' rue that I was ultimately going to leave that ring a whipped man. 't'here was - something in mly mind that told me I was at least the equal of Jackson, if not his superior. I never experienced a similar feeling, and it is difficult to account for it. (',rtaintly I could see nothing that would cause me to think so. I saw its a glance that I had a perfect general to fight with. and his extra weight was, of course, an ad vantage to him, but still when tihe gong sounded I was as lighthearted as a school- - boy. As the tight progre-sed, and we set tied down to business, I found that I was quite able to take my part, without putting forth any extra effort. I at once discovered that Jackson was a careful man and that he did not intend to force things. I thought he was relvying on his staying powers, so I followed his example. I cannot recollect a si.gle time when I took the lead. Jackson assumed tbo ofi'onalve front the first and I did niot proposie to interfere with his doiug so. At the same time, I never failed to fol low up his lead with a lead of imy own. Af ter the fret half-a-doz-n rounds I saw that Jackson had decided in his own iind that my wcuk spot was over my heart, hut he only succeeded in placing his fist there once. About the same time I found out that he was amuor anxious to defend his stntmach thr: a ny it her part i)f himuaelf. S: for his stotmach I went, and I think with s lom e succuss. 'mt'e only blow I received which was really arn off.ctive une, and which bothered me atnthlnig worth speaking about, was a square hit from Jackson's right, which l:anded ot the pit of my stomach, about the twentetlh round. i'he rtponrts that I hurt my hands while striking ni- head tire not correct. I did not bu t them bty hitting i on, any particular place. ,rniltiatie.4 I would miss the ribs and land on his arm, and Jackson's tarels being particularly hard it weakeined imy wrists. When I saw that he was becomuing used to my body blows I cutallg d tiy tactics lince in a while and struck for his head. I had tro do this to make litei raise hit guard. If I had not done so. lie would very sooII liave defended his stomach s:i that I coulid never have reachrd it. I rnticcd that every tiue he rcecivedl Ia it lio thea neigliboi,hood of till belt he went away sin:luig. ,or ia time he me:ido lte believe that it dii not hurt hitm, but I soon di.;sovered that the laugh was uieant to Inisleatd lit' lMy loft Land begian to t!ouble Itte about the thirty-ftilh round, but tmy right stayed with mi atill the time and I wasu holding it back for the tinisu. I thoughit that as he was onl thl longI end of the betting it was his pltce to bring the light to a lnislh. I was texpertiti hlim tol doL it Itill was reaidy for it. I did not care if thei fight lbsted all itjht. Whi'n lie ,topped Il.aling I still o eneln .ed I11nr dtf:.lus. J :ith()son forceid vei-rythu foir thiiiti-ivn eiouls. I did nit, and dio' Iot ;it.-ni to after that; I was t ivit::.g him to lick u.e. A. Le did not rc, sli.,d I said to ii yn -lf: "I vll stand here Sanyhow. After ,ritng i o will lor forty rountds I willi not -hlugo t:y tactics." TIe bat twiiit v ctartdsl v t ito-n ctile I Ia wvalt;iU miatch. ITo :tnyi Ie toOt iatt\ows n,'hl., of ti.ltia, p,,,'ha )4 tby w, re, but I had a reait-t for doinig as I did. :riy seOIInis tol d I.th.ib Jtackioeln sats tired :Im hii lvegt were .,ivin-; awty, aItil that thev did not thnik ho could stald Ion his ht't.t fur anJther ;.,i. I was as strs 1, 1 ily legs its , lt- -.-it atrd my wind wasit pcriet, so' I iould dt sl:, tihe widomin of fourcling tht icght v cli I knew that liy r etrtitgnl pIttiit wS inl initrvutg iiyisel . I have btune- strenoI thened in this opinion Ssii''e I heard that .lacltson's legs failed hun ai. iii aSnis gosing up.tairs to his drJessing 't:f-en I saw it 's e-i ca asue if "hlore iand hore,' " and that .t|;ppqirentl' un(-ither of us ir wais uili to live l klnuic-kiout tbli. I wtIs rstirtied to stand thnere. As I witas unldolbt - edly in the b(nt "ond!t;i throughout, it, i.tttda to reailn tl hat had we Ielin aillowed to linish I olht gti hi, iave won, and its a m:itter of fna r, I e:llieve I would lhave done so. \Vhl l Ii,, r-lreeo cailled us up at the end of the sxltt Itth ,iaund lie said to us: o \'tht do vou inteid to do?" , I said, "I ai: doling tily beLt." U. Jackson sai;, '"I im tired, nlld I am tak ing chanlric." Matow Mal,anihlin said: "Is thire aniy thlnOug the mat.t!r wv:thel your htanld Jll n" "'If thr, ti. you don't lhinl I would ht in fool enllll to acktit'leage it before Jack son?" I replied. in Then I callse the major aside as though I wished to talk of mnoethlgtu else. "My left hand ii a little oft, but my right is go~ad,' I said. This ouht to prove conolusiIvell that I did not wish to end the ogntest thee. wanted to continue unti one ot us was whipped. When the gong sounded for the last round Jackson did not lead, and true to the advice of my seconds I did not lead either. Nothing could exceed my utrprise when Hiram Cook entered the ring and said that both contestants had admitted to him that they were unable to bring the contest to a satisfactory concluason. I said no such thing. The only conversation that took place was what 1 have just written, and ione other. I tried to make a protest, but the hisses, cheers and groans of the audi once prevented my voice being heard, so I went to my dressing room. I have received $2,500 to-day from the di rectors of the California Athletic club, but I am expecting to meet them on Monday, as 1 have made a protest against their not paying the full stakes. I think I deserve my share, and it will be a shame if a man cannot get a square deal in his own town. As to the effect of the fight on myself. I am as well to-day as I was before I entered the ring. There is not a mark to show that I ever met Jackson. I have been spoken to in regard to other matches, but until I get paid for this one I will not say a word about engatling in any other contest. FROM WHITE TO BLACK. A Pecullnr Application That Ended In Henry Weleh's Death. Henry Welch, a white man whose skin had turned black, and whose case had been watched with the greatest interest by the physicians at the Presbyterian hospital, in New York city, where he has been since May 6, died at that institution lass week. One of the house physicians had just spoken to him and had been answered in a perfectly rational manner, without any evidence of impending death, and had turned to an otler cot to speak to a patient. Half a minute later the doctur happened to glance at Welch and found that he was dead. Welch's case is one of the most remark able on record. He was d0 years old, and was born in county Down, Ireland. of white parents. Thirty-five years ego he came to America and obtained employment aea waiter. Fourteen years ago he arrived in New York and married here. He had four children, all of whom are alive, but his wife died thres years ago. About the first of the present year Welch began to have severe intermittant pains in his stomach and several physicians to whom he applied could give him no relief. 'I hen he commenced to feel constantly languid and to assume a billions look. In January his skin turned yellow as thoueh from jaundice. This continued until Welch mist easily have been mistaken for a quad roon. Six weeks later he had the appearance of a mulatto. His case was diagnosed by doctors as hypertrophic cirrhosis or liver disease. He entered the hospital May 6, and after that continued to glow darker in color. When he died his entile skin was black. The doctors say the trouble with him was that a gall-stone obstructed the duct which leads from the call to the liver so that the bile, instead of flowing through the duct, was distributed throughout his system. Such an obstruction is not rare, but usually the person afflicted appears as if he had a severe attack of jaundice. With Welch the obstruction remained unlodged an unusually long time, and the color of his skin was unusually changed. There have been cases like his, only less severe ones. And Still She Married Hmn. A woman in Antelope county, Nebraska, rocured a divorce a few days ago on the round of harsh treatment, bad temper. ;c. The lady had but one witness, and 1e was a young woman who had lived with ie couple for nine years. She gave evi- F noe as to the husband's bad disposition vi ad ungovernable temper. and in less than C venty-four hours after the divorce was H canted married the man she had testtified :ainst. Buyers and partners found for opportnnies in 1 lines of bnsinese. ('oumpelmlent clerks furnish for any position. Iigh refereoces. Western usiness Agency, Minnesaolie. Miun. _'° -°- - at Myrtle Lodge No. 3. ti S Meets fvry Thulrsday. d Pegular meeting c f tbove lodg will bs held this i hsrtday eoen nlug a eight o'clock sharp. So journing brothers ara kindly in vited to attend. JACo n H. fitcuivEe. SJACOB Luos. C.C. K. of H. and S. AUCTION SALE -OF HOUSEHOLD - FURNITURE. O.i Friday, May 29, 1891, I will sell at public aucti n at my residence, No. 11 Noith Rodney etree:, a cLoice lot of housel old furniture, consisting in part orf five bodro:u sets, one folding Led, one silk plush parlor set, one sideboard, one cooking stove, six heating stoves, carpets, brdi and bsdd ng, glass, queens and tinware, dining and kitchen chairs, io. :ers and folding chairs-in fact, everything pert ,.ining to housokeeping. Sale at 2 o'clock p. tm. sharp. F. E. FRENCH. GEORGE BOOKER, Auctioneer. IF YOU WANT TO BUIl)D -OR S~c8r8 a o .lInIRIVOslml, Gall and Examine TI I ESE 100 ft. Cornor on Hauser ;loulevard, near Madison. 150Ix10 o Curnu.r f Dearborn and Knight 50s;00, tn iEroalwey ntar Ifobackt Stre,,t. 5Ox1l5. of Eighth avenue near 1Ioback S roe:. SE. S. FIENCH & CO. GOLD BLOCK A. G. LOMBARD, Civil Enýgin.eer. Ro:om a:I. Monti,5 National Jiank Ilui!dkag. SRearrvoir% ('.'u^s and Irilgatioi a bSpciLcc ty 1 Elessa i'esX' pt.,al expripence. "-" Closing Oat the Etifre Stock of .:. Dry oeeds, Glething, Gents' Furnishings, .Shoes and Hats, at Less than Gest. THIS - MEANS - BUSINESS. Merchants from neighboring towns will find it to their interest to give me a call. H. BARNETT, nelena, Mont. J. J. DJ EW. JUST RECEIVED An invoice of Gentleman's ele gant and fashionable shoes in all widths and sizes. DREW'S SHOE STOjE, Opposite Grand Central Hotel. Irwin, Field & Co. Manufacturing Agents For Bar and Sheet Iron and Steel, Gal vanized Iron, Corrugated Siding and Ceiling, Steel Rails, Stoves and Ranges. Hinges Axles, Anale and Tee Iron, Cut and Wire Nails,. E.ngire, Boilers, etc., etc. Are also agneuts for Dr. Thomas' lectrical A pliances, Which are marvelous in their action, and will cure where druge fail. Are prepared t, quote the manufac turers prfees, and can he soon or ad. dressed at Room 25, Pittsburgh Block, Helona, Montana. Sands Bros.' Slaughter"Sale. We have determined to close out our entire stock of Ladies and Misses' Jackets, Wraps and Blazers, and to effect a rapid clearance we have made great reductions throughout the stock. Every Garment is Seasonable and fashionable, A few price are submitted: Ladies' Blazers at $1.25 reduced from $2. Ladies' Blazers at $1.50 reduced from $2.50. Ladies' Jackets, Blazers and Wraps. At $5, reduced from $8. At $5.50, reduced from $8.50. At $8.50, reduced from $11. At $9, reduced from $14. At $12, reduced from $15.50. At $12.50, reduced from $16.50. At $16, reduced from $22. At $27.50. reduced from $35. Jlisses' Blazers and JReefers. At $2.50. reduced from $4.50. At $3. reduced from $5. At $3.50, reduced from $6. .,. The Varitty is xhiremely Large and the Values Surre to Plhse. se. SEE THEM fIT OJGE. SS _BROS. *.WISE & GOODKIND,'=¢ e Flne Old -IIOLESALE- KENTUCKY Dealers in WINES, WHISKIES, CASE GOODS, LIUUORS, CORDIALS. CIGARS. O Ave. O &" Main. BOURBONS I *CHICAGO IRON. WORKS GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER - -Builders of G-perae l- - -MININC AND MILLINC 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. TrE HELENA APFE. .®" FIRST CLASS RESTAURANT AND CHOP HOUSE -OPEN DAY AND NIGI-IT. ERHARDT & BERGER, Proprietors, No, 32 South lain Street.