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The Commencement Exercises at St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church Last Night. Three Graduates Deliver Orations and Receive Parchment Rolls From the President. Rev. Frank E. Brush, of Butte, Delivers the Commoneemaut Address-A Large Audlence Present St. Paul's Methodist Eplscopal church was crowded last night to witness the first commencement exercises of the University of Montana. At the south end of the churhob *a temporary platform had been erected within the altar rails. It was handsomely decorated with flowers, potted plants and festoons of evergreens. Between the stained glass windows back of the platform were the words, in evergreen, "In Sublime Progedi." At the right of the platform President T. P. Tower, of the university, sat in a high-backed carved chair, and an nounced the orators and other features of the programme. Opposite the president were several members of the faculty. In the rear were the three graduates, Rudolph Horsky, John F. Frederickeson and George M. Ryder. Near them were seated the trustees, Col. Sanders also had a seat on the platform. Between the orations a male quartestte composed of George W. Jackson, Harry C. Burgess, John W. Eddy and Frank K. Osborne was heard. They received a good deal of applause. When the audience demanded an encore President Tower announced that he had made ar rangements with the quartette for an extra number, . which was given later on. Prof. Nunvar and Miss Lalia Holmes followed the invocation with a charming piano number, entitled Slavonian Dances, which was much admired. As the graduates finished their orations large floral gifts, decorated with white satin ribbons, were sent up to the platform amid showers of applause for the young men. 'lhe diplomas were bestowed upon the graduates by President Tower, with appropriate remarks. Rudolph Horsky, who was called before the president first is a resident of Helena. He has com pleted the English normal course of the university. The other graduates received the degree of bachelor of arts. *The first oration was by Rudolph HIorsky, who had for his theme The Importance of Aesthetics. The delivery was easy and graceful. The subject was handled in a manner that showed considerable study. The history of aesthetics was traced from early times down to the present in an en tertaining and attractive style, and its in fluance upon the nation pointed out. John F. Frederickson, the second orator, is the pastor of the First EvaneelicaltScan dinavian church. His subject was Man as Related to Moral Law and was replete with apt illustrations, which brought out the points he made. Mr. Frederickson was perfectly at home with hib audience and betrayed none of the signs of nervousness sometimes found in graduates on such oocasions. The third oration was by George M. Ryder, of this city, the subject being Our Civilization. His effort was marked by an earnest manner and sense of conviction, which lent great force to his remarks. He sketched the civilization that character ited the- past and contrasted it with the high type of development of the present. The main diflirulty in the advancement of the race has been that people have not opened their eyes. A great advance had been made when slavery was abolished, but there is a worse form of slavery which must be overcome-the slavery of the mind. This must be secured befo:e the highest form of civilization can be attailned. RIev. Frank E. Brush, who delivered the commencement address, was introduced by President Tower as being recently from Iowa, but now of Butte. Mr. Brush canused a good deal of laughter and applause at the expense of the city over the range which he has selected as his field of labor. He said he had taken as his subject, Civilization. "Just think," he said, "of a resident of untte coming over here and telling yon people anytling about civilization." Mr. Brush gave a very exhaustive review of the subject. Ile is a tall, slender young man wion an earnesp manner and powerrar voice. He spoke from notes, and was fre quently interrupted with applause. At the conclusion of the address, which was after ten o'clock, the quartette ren dered another selection. President Tower then handed the diplomas to the graduates. In presenting the parchment rolls to the graduates receiving the degree of bachelor of urts, he spoke in Latin. A benediction by Rev. F. D. Kelsey, Sc. D., with the au tience standino, closed the exercises. THE PROGR1AMME. Mdaic ..... ....................Male Quartotto tsc. W. Jackson, larry C. Blurress, Jnoo. \W. Eddy and Fred K.Osborne. INVOCATION. Music ... ...... ........ .... Slavonian Dances Mic.ia li Ilol~ois. F.E. Nnuvvr. Oration.......... .'I e Ilpotauce AAsthetlics Ilodolpli lloraky. Music .................. . Male Quartette Oration ........ ...Mn as Belated to Moral Law John 1,. Frederickson. Music................................Violin Solo Miss Borer, F. E. Nunvar. Oration.............. ........Our Civilization (Geo. M. Ryder. Music....................... ...... Vocal Solo Mrs. Poznanseli. Address...............v. Frank E. Brush. A. M M usic .................. ........................ .Degrees conferred ........ ..PresidentTower BENEDI CTION. Another lot of Ith-o fins Irish linen fringed towels at Thi lies Ilivo for 25c. The loe JHive is still rushed with the sale of their popular Ohle munni which they are selling at the nominal price of tle. Resolutlons on W. H. lBaker's lDeath. Walter B. Baker died on May 10, 18111, in Columbia Falls, Mont. He was a member of Helena Typographical Union, No. 95, un til about the middle of April, 1891, when he left Helena to enter the employ of Mr. J. W. ]'ace in Columbia Falls. His parents reside in 'liflin, Ohio, where the remains were shipped. At a regular meeting of Helenua Typographical Union, No. i5, held on June 7, 181, the following resolutions were unanuimously adopted: Whereas, It hab plenaed almighty God to remove from our midst our beloved brother, Walter I1. Baker, and Whereas, We nocknowledge the infinitd misdom und power of the Divine Piovi _l.nce; theiefore, be it lResolved, That in the death of our broth er, Walter E. lInker, this union loses one of Its most faithful members whose utmost on e'avors wire exe:'td for the benefit aid furtherance of union princrples, that as in dividuals we lose one of its most valued comnlpnions, whose Rgenil and courteous manners and good will won for him a plnac in the hearts of his fellow workmen; und, be it Resolved. That the heart felt sympathy of this union be extended to the family of the deceased, and lie it further hResolved, 'That the charter of this union be draped in mourning for a period of thirty days and that the-se resolutions be spread upon the lecords of this union and colpy be tranlsmitted to the bereaved fam y, to the pwreos of this city and to the Typo graphical Journnl. 'The ochlitktn l:nir a tle ('rtrklal r.vtairant Ievery WidislOay II it dtitilay is hard tII beat. Birent irtlolti i-n i rirte. io'otsitar ovnl t iit T't hri, P itt all .tc. noittlm fir hle.; ,ilo) . nool for inc. Nprinug LaUulm. At East and West side meat markets. T. . Mharrruws. AS TO PAVEMIENTS. A Leadiln Property Owner Presents Some Well-Timed Obsrvations. T6 Tan Ivsmpuangwr& While liable for heavy assessments I am decidedly in favor of paving, not onlyMain street, but Helena avenue, Gulch street, and all the central business distriots as well. I favor this not only because the improvement esa neessmity to economical tramlc, but on the brotl ground that money Judiciously expended' for needed public improvements. by giving enmployment to Itbdr and developing locan im duatties, aidd greatly to the wealth of the comunnity, a fact which is but feebly compreheded. The practical effect of sev eral hundred thousand dollars disbursed for paving will be to add a million to the citys valuation. It means a lively real estate market, a demand for and acnse quent construction of houses. More houses means additional mechanics, more brick stone and lumber. The mechanics peed supplies from the stores necessitating more business and good rentals. to the influence travels in a circle of constantly widening prosperity, Every dollar of primary dis bersement as it moves, gains an increment, a share of which is rubbed off by each one who handles it. Thus the dollar. while it enriches in its circuit, reaches the place of original disbursement unimpaired in value. The owner has gained a good pavement, has stimulated all local industries and yet has his original dollar back again. With this principle properly understood sugges tions leading to public improvements would not be regarded as schemes to rob an abut tine owner of a portion of his wealth but rather as a temptation to his cupidity. Instead of freezing his liberality it would inflame his desire for gain. The making of a city is what makes a city. There must be in the surroundings a demand for the creation of a metropolis as the germ which swells the bud, but the eifort expended in the germination, so to speak, is what makes the flower. The army of quarrymen, brlckmakers, house me chanics and laborers, constitute the larger element of the community, who, by their expenditures for supplies, constitute the principal support of the business houses and professional classes, hence it would seem good business policy to apply capital without stint for all useful local improve ments of a public or private nature. In regard to the material to be used for pav ing, it is worthy to remark that communi ties, like individuals, are indisposed to profit by experience of others, but would rather pay for it themselves, however costly the operation. There is not a large city in the United States that has not passed through theperiod of experimental paving. They have all tried in turn wood as a material, but I believe, without a single exception, granite blocks have been adopted for streets carrying a heavy traffic. All concede that for noiselessness and smoothness wood is preferable, but its useful longevity is usu ally not prolonged beyond two or three years. The impact of heavy wheelage cre ates depressions which render its condition about the same as a corduroy road in a Louisiana swamp. A short experience with this is sufficient to terminate the misery, and granite with its noise is quickly substi tuted. What argument demands an experi ment here which is sure to result similarly? On the contrary, there are special reasons why granite should be used in Helena. It is a local production, but its profuseness of supply is wasted without encouragement. Its preparation in marketable shape is in effect a manufanturing business, something ardently desired. A suitable plant is expensive to procure, but once on the ground, by its very expensive ness commands the shipping patronage. When Great Falls, Butte, Missoula and other c ties, need painog blocks as they surely will Helena will be the center of supply because provided with facilities which it will not pay any other one city to create. I repeat by way of emphacis that there is not a single large city in this coun try which has not adopted granite blocks as the final solution of the paving question on business streets, Washington City alone ex cepted. Why go farther for wisdom? AN EAsaTrs INVEsTOR IN HELENA. Men's summer underwear at The Bee Hive for 80B. per suit. Ladies' and children's summer vests at The Bee Hive only 1Cc. 1 errmaun. The Great lerrman, the eminent preati digitateur, will be seen at the Ming opera house Friday and Saturday and Saturday matinee. His fame is widespread throughout two continents, and his name is a household word. For thirty years he has mystified young and old with his wonderful optical and mechanical illusions, and in all that time he has never disappointed the expec tations of the audience. Of this fact he is more proud than of his title, "King of the Magic World." Nothing has been left un done that foresight could sugget to make the present tour a culminating one in the series of successes inaugurated and main tained by Herrmann. lie will be aided by Mine. Herrmann, Abdul Khan, the oriental fakir, and others. Among the many nota ble features of this season's entertainment may be mentioned "Strobeikn." his latest illesion, "New Black Art," "Florins, Child of the air," "A Slave Girl's Dream," and other mystic sensations. Undressed kid gloves, Foster hook, all shades at llhe Bee lHive this week for $1.25. Here's a Show. At a bargain, one of the best town lots in Castle. Must sell within tun days. Ad dress 417, cage Independent. MONEY AT FIVE PER CENT. Uncle Sam's Remedy for Hard Timnes for All Comners. Money loaned at five percent. in any amount, from 25cents to $2Fi000, on-ersonal security,at the old saud reliable loan office of Uncle Sam. G(reat slautehtr in toilet soaps at '1 hBe Ifo live this week. The best ca.tit soap, bath soap and fancy tolet soaps at tfi. centi. Stecial sali at The toen Hive to-day on ladies' andi itires lisle threa:d and silk plaitsd gloote all kinds for 25c. A big drive. Forbos & )avlis--Speeial. 5,000 0. R. & N. 250 Iron Mountain. 300 Helena and Victor, (Curlew.) 1,000 Glengary. 5.000 C. & D., ( Elkhorn.) OfliCe 20 nud 27, Bailey Block. Kallapel. Head Wm. Muth's advertisemn.t. anit s . what he has to offer you in the way of I,,t i in IKalispol, thoun go to his oflice nad ase the plate. Plrices are reasotnabit anld terms easy, and it is well worth your while to in vestigate this matter. Now Is the Timle. Now is the time to put plants in your gar den. Asters, stalks, petunias and all kinds of plants and out rose buds in great pro fusion at Wells' conservatory. IIEl ENA IN BRIEt. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. Dinner from eleven to three at the lion Ton. James W. Barker, merchant tailor, Main street, opposite First National bank. fl PRICES nI tBaking Powder Used in Millions of Homes-4o Years the Standard. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Toe Borrow Money to Meet Payments on the New County JaiL miuer Boulevard and Beveral New County Roads Come Up for Consideration. A Game and Fish Warden Appointed Statute of Limitations Pleaded A Citation Issued. At their session yesterday the county com missioners decided to borrow sufioient money to carry on the work of erecting the new county jail. The funds will be raised on notes given for four to six months at the rate of eight per cent. per annum. This is done because the funds to meet payments as they become due will not be available be fore next December. The deferred pay ments to be made the contractors were, by the terms of the contract heretofore en tered into to bear interest at the rate of 10 per cent. if not paid promptly. The matter of extending Hauser boule vard out beyond the Hotel Broadwater was discussed by the commissioners. They de cided that they had no authority to make the extension as a county road unless the Northern Paciflo railroad company should join in the dedica tion of the necessary ground needed for the road. The matter has been referred to Commissioner Burns who will look into the question further and report to the board. A petition was received praying for the improvement of the Priest pans toll road and the McDonald roads crossing the main range, Another petition was received ask ing for a change in the Augusta and Dear born canyon road and the Augusta and Dubray creek roads. An order was made in the last case to the effect that if the pe titioners would bear the expense of the sur vey and plat the commissioners would have the change made. Funds were allotted as follows to the dif ferent districts: South Fork of Sun river, $200; Rimini, $250; Ten Mile. $150; Good win's, $150; Empire, $100: Canyon Creek, $100; Unionville, $75; Prickly Pear Valley, 100; Spokane, $75; Marysville, $100; Valley, 110; Rock Creek Basin, $150; Prickly Pear anyon, $150; Hilger, $50. Total, $1,800. A number of warrants amounting to $239.30, which have been at the county clerk's office for over a year, v ere ordered cancelled. Most of the warrants were drawn in favor of persons who have served as witnesses in the district court and have neglected to call for their money. C. P. Van Wort was appointed game and fish warden for the period of three months at a salary of $75 per month. To-day is the last day of the session for this quarter. Statute of Limitations. S. T. Porter had a case in the district court yesterday against Vogel and Evans to recover payment for a lot of lime delivered to them. The defendants set up as a de fense the statute of limitations, that is that the time allowed by law to recover on a debt of this kind had expired and that SPorter was without remedy. The jury were out about fifteen minutes and brought in a verdict of $210 for Porter. He lost the case before a justices court and appealed it to the district court. S Ctation for W. A. Chessman. An order has been made on the probate * side of the district court directing W. A. Chessman to make an accounting in the estate of J. C. Ricker within five days after the 1(th inst. He is further cited to show cause on June 20 why an attachment should not issue for him in the event of non-compliance with the order. To Go to the Jury. All the evidence is now before the jury in the ease of Wise aaninst C. M. Jefferis, sheriff, growing out of the failure of the Northwestern Clothing company, which formerly did business in the Thompson block on Main street. The firm was at tached by the First National, bank of Hele nr, and other creditors. The eastern cred itors are trying to set aside the attachment proceedinges. Judge Knowles will instnuct the jury to-day. Civil Business District Court. Wise & Goodkind. Motion to dismiss appeal overruled. Annie Muller vs. Sully Buyck. Defendant has until June 13 to answer. Mrs. Samuel Cunninghnm vs. John A. Quirk. Dismissed as settled. E. P. 'nydam vs. J. E. Byrne. Judg ucent favor of plaintiff. An action for divorce has been com menced by Isaac D. MoCutcheon against Clara L. loCutcheon. Supreme Court. A short session was held yesterday after noon. The case of George W. Chapin vs. John J. Blessing, appellant, was ordered rlaced on the docket and the appeal was then dismissed. The court will be in ses sion this morning at 10. Realty and Mluing Transfers. Deeds filed for record yesterday were: Martin Maginnis to Richard A. Harlow, parts of lots 2, 3 and 4, block 405, Helena towasite; $3.500. Isaac D. McCutcheon et cx to C. A. Spaul dinr;r, lots 17 and 18, block 3t;, Broadwater addition: $1.,1)0. C. A. Spanlding to Clara L. McCutcheon, lots 17 and 18, block 3;6, Broadwater addi tion; $1,500. It. A. Punches to S. J. Punches, on0e fourth interest in the Loretta lode, lIed Mountain district; $1,000. Francis Nunvar to S. J. Punches, one third interest in the Little Wonder lode, near Canyon creek; $1. Josplh Mowbray to S. J. Punches. one third interest in the Pride of All Nations lode; $100. Card to the Public. SThe Helena Club stables desire to say that, owing to the present dull times, they will from now on make the following rates: Driving horse, best of care, $25 per month; saddle horses. $20 per month. Special rates for two or more horses. IExtra stor agn free. The linest turnouts in the city always on hand. W. C. HICKEcY. A. 1'. MoanN, Manager. loston Fish Market. Shad, halibut, salmon, lobsters, mackerel, black bass, croppies, wall-eyed tike, catfish, white fish and trout, spring chicken, oauli flower and vegetahlh e. F. P. SMmTn, 13 N. Warren st. T elephone ,7. Raleigh & Clarke's. LEADING DRY GOODS HOUSE. TEA GOWNS. We have a very lare to tos of, very tasty Garments for house wear, namely "TEA GOWNS." We fool iro they are cheaper than you can get then up for yourself, and if yr.u will call and look at them, we think we can please and [it you. Asto pri es--WE WANT rO HI'LL THIEM. "A wink is as goo.l as a ned," etc. SUMMER DRESSES. We have an unlimited stock of Wash Fabrics for Summer iDresses. I:EAR IN MIND, we can always show you the Greatest Assortment and prices the Lowebt, equal vmlued con sidered. No trouble to show goods, whether purchasingor no';. We want our estab lishment to be '11E lryj Goode store, for all consumers of our goode. RALEIGH & CLARKE. We are sole ng-nts in this c'ty for Priustley's CELEBRATED BLACK DREStS GOODS. "TILE DKY GOODS DEPOT," MAIN ST., - IELENA, MONT N. B.-- Mail orders receive prompt at tention. Conversation in German and French. BJ BGOGCS Straw Hats and -UNDERWEAR For Hot Weather. Fast Black and Balbriggan SHIRTS. Negligee, Puff Bosoms, Madras and Silks, IN STOCK OR TO ORDER. SBABCOCK & CO. Ming's Opera Housei 4 J. C. REMINGTON, MANAGER . º FRIDAY, [ATURDAY MATINE'2-1 The World's Greatest Magician, **H ERRMANN,** PRINCE OF PREBTIDIGITATEURB! KING OF ILLUS1ONISTS! EMPEROR OF MIRACLES! Aided by IME. HERRMANN, Direct from his long and triomphant rnu at his cozy theatre, New York City, whore for 1'0 niglhts hia mysterious performances were the talk of the town. Coast tour under the Direction of MR. M. B. LEAVITT. A SUPERB ENTERTAINMENT, Introducing his Latest Wonder. "STIROBE I.KA." The Mysteriones "Black Art." ABDUL KHAN, the Oriental Fakir. NEW TRICKS! NEW DEVICES! Reserved seats. $1.00: Gallery. 50e. Hale of seats opens at Pope & O'Coniu r's drug store, Wed nesday. AUCTION SALE .**.OF.**... Household Furniture On Tuesday, .1une It;, 15,01, 1 will sell tit my rc-shitntr . Nc . :'01 SuIsh iti dney stnrot, k:.own its I o I)oulhorlty i'las, a ihoice lot of houtehtil rurnit ura, con sttting if Cun Autiluo I (ik iDotlseo ( Set, One Silk I'Il.h I arlor Sot, ()no ie t h]ook Carr-, One Ton-hloot tnik lxxtension Table, On1e Pino 8id 'utoartd, One Coal Stot, Chairs and lieoking Chairs, TIanips and it gre:. tt I lln other hoIi tihold lr tidles belonging to a lintly furnishetl houset'. ''hest goo is areito it now tlandt ill tirt-claess contld it-n II. FL1(IG1ELM.\N. Salo begius at two o't loctk p. itt. sharp. tIS). IIOOK IR. Auot lioneor. TN IIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT, 1ewis and Clark county, State of I. ontana. In the matter of the cstate of lienjamin C. lireoke. Permmant to an order of maId cnort miode on the 1lth dey of ha, A it. lyPI. rotiee Is hiretoi glven that Monday. Juni 11th, A. I). 1t51, at It o'lo cek a In. iof aid day at the coort-hoeam itt T1eIeia. Sti ,f Monrtana, aLat1 oln bee appointed me the tioe ati ela!te for proving the will and tie tamep witth dlitltl wuaest of It enjamin t'. Beks.doeal, alid tor hearing the apitclat iou of hISL iJ. BLLrook for the tIanmapr to her. 1\11 tiam Mutt, 9. 7 . Ranter and II. M. Par'lirtn of lettlar ttamuomtry. W. heu and wher any e I'r son intsratgN mL appjearC andl ountest tihe moms. tivein radne my h.aid and the seal of maid coaurt this Ilth a of ay. lSt. lBiAJ JOHN BDEN, ('lerk. BH i. J. Ctatdy, Dept R. A. BELL, Real Estate and Mining stook Elxchange. 3-room nicely built frame house, Blre:k ,etridge atreet, closets, good well water, lot .0x00, alley, near l.obaok- terms to au.t. Prioy, $1,100 8-rosn stone house, Broadway, moden iml.rovements, hard wo.d finish. Price 8U,00), easy terms. 8-room b-ilk, near (orner Beattle and Sixth, nit o:y finished, $2,000 insuran eo puid up, rents for $13 I'r month; this is a bargain; en y trnms. Price $2,50L. 4-room brick house, South Rodney, lot 112x190; this can t Lo brat; termi to suit. I'rica $2,03 G room frame, nio ly finished, closeta, water, etc.; enny termni. Price $3,000 5-TRoom houses with Stone Bs.rtreret, lot 42x1.00, Easterly addition. I r.ce, $1,300. 5-Room Brick, Eighlh avre, wood shed, et:., lot 51)x140; c;r/ terms. 'l- ice $2,750. 8-Room Brick (west skin), nil modern imlprovements; fine tab 'e, 3 htors s and cow, coachman's room, etc. TI' l is a bargain Price, ,r.00O (6 loom Brick, Sixth ave., near l)h is 'This is a bargain. i'r co, $ '.000 5-liRoom J'ralme, cIrsets, collars etc. Price, $1,:.00; 815(0 c(ash; balanca equal pnryments every six months. 4 Room Frame house (new) on Tenth ave.; basements and cl.soats. Ients for $10.50 per month. Price, $1,00', $C0 cash, balance two years. Elegant 9-Room house with all mod ern improveme'nts; gas, furnace heat, stable, etc. Harrison street (west side). Price, $8,000 WILL TRADEI a good hotel for ranch prooerty. Also inside unimproved lots on Jmackson street for improved( property. A large list of higher priced houses in all parts of the city. (;tvo me a call be fore prices rise. Room 1, Atlas block. P. O. Box 710. Also a largo lirt of Montana Mining Stocks for sale below market price. IF YOU WANT TO BUILD -OR Socl o a No .1 IllestIelt, Gall and Examine THESE 100 ft. Corner on Hauser Boulevard, near Madison. 150x150. Corner of Dearborn and Knight Streets. 50x100, on Broaiway near Hoback Street. 50x125, on Eighth avenue near Hoback Street. . E. S. FRENCH & CO. * GOLD BLOCK MOSES MORRIS, WILLIAM STEELE, JOS. J. HINDSON. MORRIS, STEELE & HINDSON, SUCCESSORS TO Montana Grain & Produce Go. HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, STORAGE AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS.. CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. 1332 Bozeman St., Helena. Telephone 108. J. N. KELLY, ":" 4-------Haviug Purchased ther-- -- -,RYSTAl RESTAURANT, AND STREET, H **REAR FIRST NAT. BANK. Will cantr to the Wants of his Patrons with the Best the Market Affords. Short Orders Served at All Hours ! * * • * * * Regular Dinne-" from 12 M. to 5 P. M. : DI[NNEIT , 50 CENTS.: Family Trade a Specialty. Courteous and Attentive Walters. YOURS TO SERVE, J. N. KELLY FOWLES' CASH STORE Has Received the Latest Novelty *FOR NECKWEAR IN. EMBROIDERED CHIFFON CREPE LISSE, In All Evening Shades. Also Cream and Black 12 Inch LACE FLOUNCING. FOWLES' CASH STORE. The Leading Millinery and Fancy Dry Goods House in Montana --AT TI- PARA iON, Jackson St., Opposite Opera Houue Of W. Livingstone Anderson's Die' ramic Painting of The Grand Canyon=. -of 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 personr should fail to see." P. PORTERm Real Estate and Mines. ~-------~ OFFICE: Basement Power Block, corner Sixth Avenue and Main Street. HELENA. *•: FOR SALEI *.: 4,000 HEAD Good, Young Stock Sheep. 2,50oq flED Three and Four-year old Wethers. Can deliver July i, 1891. For particulars, write or call on JOS. HIRSHBERG, Fort Benton, Mont.