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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, June 30, 1891, Morning, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-06-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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SICE C'tEEK i
Colorado Men Looking Into the
Merits of Some Bsaverhead
County Properties
Gold Propertles and Plserw Dig-,
gings W"hioh Will Add to
the State's Output.
Strike on Belt Mountain Mine-L. M.
Birmey on the Graite, Forth.
of July and Other Minea.
A Colorado syndicate has had a repre
sentative down in Beaverhead county look
ing at some property on Old Baldy, in the t
Dice CGreek district. The.Dillon and Dur- £
ham Bull are the properties under consid- c
eration. The former has about eight shafts
on the lead, averaging about 10 feet in t
depth, but there are 1,000 tons of ore on the c
dump, running from $17 to $28 in free mill- e
lug gold. The Durham Bull is developed d
by a tunnelin 250 feet,the oreassaying $50 in
gold to the ton. There is another ore body
in the Durham Bull about two feet in e
width, carrying from $40 t $125.
North of the Dillon is the Oscar Mo., the
property of McIntosh. Morse & Morton. It
has a shaft down 27 feet, and four feet of c
ore assaying $58 in gold. The Alice Bell f
has a tunnel in 12 feet, shows two feet of
ore, assaying from $20 to $70.
The Faithful, owned by A. H. Odell, is
developed by three shafts, averaging 130
feet in depth, with a level 800 feet in length. t
Odell has been working the property since 1
1870.
If a deal is made wth t he Colorado syn- i
dicate the latter will put up a modernly ap
pointed mill, and besides working the ore
from the Dillon and Durham Bull treat
that from adjacent properties. In addition i
to its quartz leads the Dice creek district is
rich in placers. The Fisher ground, owned
by Fisher, Clarkson and Lapham, is turn
ing out a good deal of coarse gold just now,
and besides these are the Chandler and i
Snyder diggings, each of which will add to e
their owners' bank account this year.
Columbis Mining District.
The placer mines known as the North
Fork 'of the Stinking Water river are in the
Columbia mining district, which is situated
on the Stinking Water river, see the Stink
ing Water Prospector. A great majority of
the locations have been made on one vast
mineral belt in which is situated the Boul- I
der, New World, Columbia, South Fork. I
Elkhorn and Wood River districts in the
state of Wyoming and Montana and not
hfr from Red Lodge.
The richness of these mines can not be
fully determined until the snow goes off,
which will be along in July. These placers
are like others in the state--it will take
time and money to make the proper de
velopment.
The Coluinbia Mining district was dis
covered in 1888 by F. H. Chatfield and
Thomas W. Fisher. The principal quartz
location is the Cleveland lode, lying across
Cleveland mountain and the placer claims
are situated on the creek below. The ore
from the Cleveland claim is said to be very
rich and is free milling. This claim was
located by Thomas W. Fisher, Mrs. F. H.
Chatfield and William Langston. It is
more than probable that the owners will
do considerable development work on their
lode this summer while the snow is off.
Strike in the May & Edna.
Au important strike was made in the
lower tunnel of the May & Edna, Monday,
says the Belt Mountain Miner. The tunnel,
which has been run in nearly 400 feet has
been run through country rock, but Mon
day the drillers encountered softer matter.
Before night they had penetrated into a
body of soft carbonate ore. The night
shift went eight feet into the body of car
bonate and at noon Tuesday it still con
tinued. 'the ore looks similar to that found
in the upper levels and will probably pay to
shin. The force under the direction of
Seapt. Schlenker will continue to drive
straight ahead. This is an important dis
covery as it proves that ore extends deep
into the mountains.
Two Moatana Ronanzas.
L. M. Rumsey, of St. Louis, was in St. h
Paul the other day, and the Globe man II
asked about the Granite Mountain, in
which Rumsey is heavily interested. This
is what he said: "We have just refused an a
offer from an English syndicate of $20,000,- I
000 for the Granite Mountain mine. Our j
stockholders, especially the holders of small r
lots, would not even consider the question n
of selling at that price. In five years the e
mine has declared $11,000,000 in dividends, 0
and we have only scratched over it. We I
have eighty-five proved claims incorpo
rated in the mine property. The Bi-Metallio
is another good one, on the same drift as
the Grapite. With only a fifty-stamp mill,
the Bi-Metallic is paying $70,000 per
month. I bought a fifth interest in the t
mine years ago for $50,000. We spent $2,
200,000 on the mine before it would show
anything. We have paid off that debt, and
for ten months we have declared a $70,000
dividend regularly. We are putting up an
other fifty-stamp mill, which will give us I
just twice as much wealth to divide."
-t
In the Okanogan Country.
Secretary G. M. Hedderich, of the Fourth
of July, has received a report to the effect I
that as work progresses the property looks
better and bettor. The winze is now down
over twenty feet below the 100 level, and
work on the 200 foot, in which there is good
ore, will be pushed ahead. Twelve tons
recently shioped to Tacoma returned 287
ounces to the ton. Three samples recently
taken from the 100 foot averaged 1,100, 260
and 150 ounces to the ton.
J. M. Dean, of the Okanogan country,
says there are now 4,000 claims recorded in
that district, and the capitalists from the
east and south are making investments
there right along. Referring to two of the
more prominent properties he says: "The
people are holding their breath to learn
what the outcome will be in the First
Thought. On that mine hinges the destiny
of the Okanogan country. The tunnel is
now in 650 feet and a rich strike is expected
any moment within the next few days. 1
have been all through that mine and it is
truly a magnificent property.
"The Ivanhoe is' a peculiar claim. The
way they mine it is worth going a long way
to see. The ore lays in a blanket ledge,
about two and a half feet wide, and runs
about $125 per ton. The work of mining
this claim is done with plows and scrapers,
rnd the ore is literally ploughed out of the
ground."
The Lone Star.
The cross-cut in the 200-foot level of the
Lone Star in the Okanogan district has run
through fifteen feet of ore without striking
the hanging wall of the ledge. The entire
figeen feet of the ledge is pay ore, and while
ro tests have yet been made it is estimated
that the average value of the whole body
will not be less than $20 per ton. The pre
nominating mineral is brittle silver and sil
ver glance, and while the base metals, such
as iron and zinc, are present, the quantity
is small and grows less with depth. Th,
The progress of the work is watched with
considerable interest, as previous develop
ments show that the richest ore is liable to
be found on the hanging wall. After the
cross-out is completed, Mr. Lawrence in
forms the Okanogan Outlook, they will be
gin drifting both ways on the ledge.
Mines Near Elliston.
Joe Reckert reports continued activity in
that district, says the New Northwest. Heo
states that the Grand Bepublio company is
" ished e esu
o rkar the oj -a .h on Bloou
in the m aproerty.
Brultbht Prospects at Pioneaa.
"ounJlre has not been so much water at
PA. G. for tWiem, lead of the early residen
Trasuje being paushed with [email protected]&4ioei5
shof that pllead be foewnd the West. w If
in the Dseveral er Lcompadge Qnieen ws toperatind
the company hen not done mofh ihork butea
a forceth of men will be put oeoon tell thip
Mountain, reporta a very favorable showing
in that property.
Brig t Prospeets as Pioneera
"There has not been so much water at
Pioneer for many years as now," remarked
A. G. Wilhelm, one of the early residents
of that place, to the New North West. "If
the several tlacer companies operating
there do not make a succes of it this ear
on they never will, and let me tell you the
old camp will coerta sly make a showing
that will astonish you. Yes, considerable
work is being done aside from the opera
tion of the Rocak Oreek Ditch Mining
companyr, thouagh it, of course, is the larg
est concern there. The ompany ha shut
down for a time until it can effect a number
of repairs and improvements. A shut
down during the busy season of this year,
however, does not involve the lose that the
same suspension would have repreaented
the past several years, for the placer season
will certaintly continue until freezing
weather. I cannot give you any figures os
fo the possible output of the camp, but you
can safely say that it will be entirely satis
factory to those directly concerned."
A Real Bonanas.
Mr. sampson, of Placer, was in town one
day this week, and brought the pleasing in
telligence that our old time friends Char
ley Albrecht and Matt Small have a real
bonanza, says the Townsend Messenger. It
is located at the mouth of Weasel gulch.
bolet twomiles from Placer. They have
shipped six cars of ore, the average assay
of which is 117 oz. silver. $26 in gold and a
small per cent, of lead. The boys have
been working on prospects in that neigh
borhood for the past fifteen years.
Lode Locations.
The following noties of the location of
mining claims were filed in the county
clerk's office yesterday:
Nliettysburg and Precious Girl, in Stemple
district, by Gao. R. Vernon.
Onrang Outang, near Rimini, by J. E.
Abbey.
The Lady Tot, extending through por
tions of the Syndicate, Bradford and Can
non additions to Helena, by Watt Piercy.
The following transfers of mining prop
erties were also recorded:
S. S. Stanhope to James Twiford, an in
terest in the Twiford lode, at the head of
Sieymour gulch; $400.
George ii. Roberteon to R. T. Bayliss, the
Vanderbilt mill site; $100.
Joseph Hoffman to Edwin Loomis, one
fourth interest in the Conflict lode, Ten
Mile district; $5,000.
Joseph Hoffman to N. P. Loomis, one
fourth interest in the Conflict lode, Ten
Mile district; $5,000.
Joseph Hoffman to John Rt. Loomis. one
fourth interest in the Conflict lode, Ten
Mile district, $5,000.
Concentrates. Be
Supt. Jack Welch, of the East Granite, is "E
a guest at the Cosmopolitan. est
At a meeting of the board of directors of a
the Montana Company, limited, in Lon- nil
don, April 3, George H. Robinson, of Hel- hoi
ens, was appointed general manager of the Mr
company's mines at Marysville.
Large line of crockery and chinawaare just re- wi
ceivedat the tee Hive. 11
You should drink imported beer with Homer N
Jennison.
Don't miss the Grand Musical Jubilee at qu
Mling's Opera House, Thursday, July 2. WE
A. O. U. W. JW
A Receptiou to Supreme Master Kinsley- M
Capitol Lodge Election. Hi
At a meeting of Capitol lodge No. 2, A. O. tb
U. W. last night, congratulations were re- m
ceived from a number of sister lodges
throughout the state upon the election of
J. W. Kinsloy as supreme master workman
of the order in the United States. Capitol hi
lodge No. 2 has made arrangements to give P
Mr. Kinsley a reception upon his arrival H
home on July 9. There will be a B
large turnout of members to meet
him at thedepot. A band will be in atten
dance. L
The election of officers last night re- .
sulted as follows: Mike Burns. P. M. W.;
R. H. Howie, M. W.; R. Lockey, foreman; J
J. P. McLaughlin, overseer; S. A. D. Hahn,
recorder; W. H. Mann, financier; M. Silver
man, receiver; Henry Pfaurne, trustee;
examiners, Drs. Atchison, Carmichael, it
Treacy, Brooke. W. L. Steele, Salvail, P
Read, Dogge, Barbour, Bullard, Pleasants.
Large shipment Bavarian beer just received at
Grand Central sample rouoms.
Petermann's Juvenitle Orchestra, assisted A
by his other pupils, at Ming's Opera Hon!u, '
July . .
A Levantlng Lieutenant.
SAN Faaclsoo, June 23.-An even ing
paper says First Lieutenant Benjamin S.
Weaver, of the First United States Infan
try, stationed at Benyra, Cal., is missing,
and that it is rumored that he has deserted
and gone to Chili with a young woman
from Fort Bidwell, who passed under the
name of Miss Rose Hooper. It is also re
ported that the funds of the company are
missing. Lientenant Weaver has a wife
living at Columbus, Ohio, the daughter of
Captain Callinan, of the First Infantry.
Weaver was court-martialed and dismissed
from the army in 1883, for disobedience, I
unbecoming conduct, and absence without I
) leave, but was reinstated by President
Cleveland.
A large line of fireworks for the Fourth of July
at Th ee ee live at wholesale only,
Latest Official Route for Teachers Going to
Toronto.
t The Union Pacific system has been select
I ed as the only authorized line for teachers
and others going to or from Toronto via
i Salt Lake City, Denver, Omaha, Kansas
a City, St. Louis and Chicago. Remember,
no other line can offer such inducements.
e 'Tickets on sale July G to 11, inclusive, good
v f,r return until Sept. 10. Isate $73.95, in
eluding membership fee.
rFor sleeping car berths, side trip rates
from T'oronto, and reliable information,
call on or address H. O. WILowN,
SFreigiht and P'aasanger Agent, 28 North
Main street.
Culmbaehcr. Bavarian, dark, anl ''Thneringer
light, beer on drought tit Hom"r Jennison's
n Vhat Ills Iriends Expect.
g Stock i),"'ictive James Conley, of Deer
.C Lodge, suo. ifed his Helena friends yester
ie day by Ib -nr aside the familiar corduroys
and appl <ring in a new Prince Albert suit.
[ Sever,r ,if his intimate friends are looking
etor II receipt of large square envelopes
1- coltaioing the usual information winding
:h up with "At home after July -."
rt` hyme and Reason.
At] trachers who go to Toronto
This itportant fact should to unto:
to Ihat the Wabash railway
lo Ituns two trains a day,
a- With through sleeping care to Toronto.
5- For maps and full infoirmation in roegard to
the comiung national edcatlonal conventmin ad
dress F. A. Palmer. 201 ('lark strat. Chico o, or
i. J. Lovell. 15 kLast Thisad street. it. 'aul.
in Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver Pills?
Io They are a positive cure for sick headaihe, and
I all the ilarodocted by disordered liver' Only
is YW pill a dse
out u Sot o eoo laco b y ths
e marriage nlean w am
Aames Talbet andt
aoamu wnill osrie wi in rite
The a wttl school bi ldebso
aaehs ble en arrae including ra
the peace.
Theroel iodg t.in -theel6sk tower 9t
the M~beohantS aionlbnk bulld.nl
out about 11 o'clockainst RiiGt, n dh
o. W. Chapman, of Melronsa was p
jmitted stook oommtssione>r o l eavareasa
county yesterday by ov. Tools ,
A car of watermelons will arrive in Hle
na over the Union Paoifio to-ay. Thne car
left Galveston. Texas, eight days ago.
The artesian well fund was increased ly
t00 yssrda, the subscription of John .
Thompon. It now amounts to $P20.
A concert will be given at Oakes Street
M. E. church this evening. eA ood pro
geramme hba been arranged, including reoi
tatinno.
Peter Beaudry and William Swendeman,
of the local wheelmen's club, will ride from
here to Deer Lodge on low wheels to attend
the rates on July 4.
Will teachers who intend going to the
National Teachers' association communi
cate with Superintendent B. G. Young, in
order that the sire of Montana's repre
sentation at Toronto may be learned?
The horses which have been at the Miles
City raoes will pass through Helena to
morrow on a special train for Deer Lodge,
where they are entered for the meeting
which has been postponed to July 4, 6 and
7.The Monarch branch of the Montana
Central, which has not been in operation
since the 18th, owing to a big land slide, is
now in operation. Trains commenced run
ning from Great Falls to Monarch Sunday
night.
Among the rt al estate transfers filed yes
terday were: Thomas P. Neagle to John
Dougherte y 107 feet frontage on the east
side of 'West Main street, $800; C. W. Can
non to A. Geis, lot 1, block 610, Hobaok .t
Cannon addition, $i00.
News reached here last night from White
Sulphur Springs of the death of two old
timers, Josiah Laney and Jerry Maloney.
Mr. Laney was the owner of the Canyon
house andformely had a livery stable at
Diamond City. Mr. Maloney lived at Can
yon Ferry and was'well known in Meagher
county. Both were well advanced in years.
At the Christian church this evening the
young people will give the first strawberry
social of the season. A first-classe pro
gramme will be given, consistihg of music,
recitations, etc., after which strawberries,
cake and ice cream will be served in the
parlors. The young people will of course
uphold their reputation for giving elegant
socials, and all who attend may be assured
of a splendid time. Everyone is invited to
come. Admission to programme will be
free of hairge.
PERSONAL.
William Scallon, of Butte, is in attend
ante upon the circuit court.
Col. A. C. Botkin returned yesterday olas
from a business trip to Butte. to-1
Rev. C. B. Allen, pastor of the Baptist cei,
church, left for Chicago last night.
Rev. T. V. Moore, of the First Presbyte
rian church, left for the east last night.
Will Kennedy, of the Boulder Age, was
in town yesterday, and will return home
to-day.
Edward D. Fiske, manager of the Newton
Beers' attractions, "Lost in London" and
"Enoch Arden," is in Helena in the inter
ests of his company.
Mrs. J. W. MoLeod and family left last am
night for Chicago to make their future
home. Misses Lillie and Barbara will enter
Mrs. W. F. Sanders and sister, Mr. J.
W. Upson, of Cleveland, and Miss San era
will be at home in July, assisted by iMr J.
U. Sanders and sister, Miss Bothwell, of hr
New York.
Ex-City Marshal Cronin and wife, nee Ma
Mae Safford, of Chicago, who has many no- Jul
quaintances here, will arrive to-day. The cor
wedding took place at Chicago, June 25. 1
They will be at home at The Helena after
July 1.
Col. Robert Ingersoll and daughter,
Maude, will reach here to-day via the
Northern Pacific and will stay at the Hotel
Broadwater. The colonel will take part in
the arguments of the Davis will case to
morrow in the supreme court.
Will Arrive To-day.
The following passengers will arrive
here to-day on the west bound Northern
Pacific train: John Rohr and wife, Dr.
Haight and wife, T. J. Cronin and wife, 8.
B. Lovejoy, Robert Ingersoll and daughter.
Arrivals at the Grand Central.
I. W. Peck, Ft. Benton. John D. Porter, Mo
Gee. S. trowell, McMs- Carthyville.
hen's Circus. H. D. Brughardt, Gt.
John P. Power, Brook- Falls.
lyn. Gerard Fishes and wife,
SMrs. Kirby, limini. Marysvillo.
W. M. Msorwin, Iew- W. E. Ransom, Omaha.
ark, N. J. C. L. Fitch, Linden
M. . Abbiott. Helena. ville, Ohio,
W. i. Williams.Umilah J. Gleason, Marysville.
M. Dunicgan, Butte. C. ('are, "
ip. W. Lowray, FI. Byrne, Livingstonl
I . E. Clower, Great J. C. BHuntoon, Ham
t Fall. ilton, ('anasa.
James M. Mooro,Marry- II. J. Herrin, Marls
ville. ville.
SA. J. Vance, Choteau. H.M. Hill, Clany.
Wm. Furay,Deer Lodge Dan Morris, Cascade.
P'at Reilly, tllosburg. M. M. noddy, lloss
Icrter Roddy, Bloasburg burg.
A. J. Burns, Marysville. J.J. Sanford, Prickly
John A. Keating, Ha- Pear Valley..
Sdorsburg. John Colterg, Radars
J. iere, 'iownsend. berg.
- Arrivals at the Cosmopolitan.
Jack Welsh, Phillips- G. M. lMcGuiro, Mais
d burg. soris.
Allen vlcDonell, Phil- au'l King. Three
S lipsburg. iMile.
lMrse. J. J. White, II. Kaiser. Phillips
Wickes. burg.
e J. F. tundlly, Helena. Mrs, E. A. Bauchan,
Mra. \W. '. Nickerson. Wickes.
Helena Wm. Brown and son,
Jae. Wimginton, Louis- Silver.
. sville. .m. Allen, Chicago.
d l. t. Higgs, Jefferson. J. Mol)rmott, ,tattle.
s, leo. .vilson. , ilacer. N. h. Nesoin, Maryn
Lt Mrs. W. I. Ilouston ville.
it and son. Missoula. A. Erickson, Marysvilie.
('. Angerine.,lakataks J. Roser,
(i. l:olnlrt. Maryaville C. M. Fichard, St. Paul.
isnl MeLoe, I W. 8. CrosthLwaite,
ly HIgh Tlly, Northwest Pc.rtland.
Territory. Mies Annie Craig,
Miss M. Daylie, Mis- Townsend.
soulan. i. D. lirown and wife,
to Jas, Mller. Butte. St. Paul.
J. C. Gordon, Neihart. EIrd Bhhan. Dewey's
Tom Marion, Jay Hawk Felatle.
t. h ino. Louis Ash, Yellowstone
c W. H. Marcey, Janes- Park.
villa, Wis.
is Arrivals at The Helena.
r, G. I. Atkinson, Minno- I. T. Bayliss, Marys
alllis, villa.
Gd U. 1. Itobinson, Marye- W. Jones, lMarysville.
a- vills. J.F. Hlundley, Marys
Peter Brneos, Great villa.
Falls. ( has. E. Cobband wife
Msdl. It. T. Bayliss, 1i. PanL
O larysvillo. H. II. Scott. San Fran
H Jacob , lcllheter. Cisrco.
ih It. H. Bartlelt and wife Win. canlon, llntte.
Hand ('oelee. Sr. C It. liussoll, wife
Mrs. lledmlond, New and childl. Butt..
york. (C. l.lwaSld,, Nw Yrk.
r W. . haw, Deer Lodgleo licram uowluca, Mlla
Miss V. M. bholefi:ld, souls.
Now York. A.C.McMillian,(Grante
Max Encri. New York. C. i. Shaw, sad wife,
15. Gi. Shields, l)enwvr. Louisville, Ky.
tr y. M. Malone, Miles (C.N. ('arvely. loston.
r- C:ity W.'1' IH n,,ld, 11ough
iS. S. ilynolli. i'ough- kaopai, N. Y.
s k.Ili, s N.Y. Wm. lheover, Chicago.
it. V.Mf h'koryNew York Ii. H. Boynton. t.l'auol
ng (ioo. L. Bonnty, bt. Jo,. M.hlobu~,St.laul
e I'aul. Dr. M. Mhivoe,Marye.
la Ths Campbell, BMtt. ville.
n; 1. Lippincot. Butlte (lo. N. Casey. llutt.
H. In. Clinton. Flathead A. J. Davis, lathead.
. ('. Winans.New York F.T. MoBrile. Bulltte.
Ilev. W. P. Welch, Lel- J. M. Mhattlc,,, Denver.
fast, Ireland. W. W. Carney, Lerven
(Glly X. PlatI, Blaoteo. worth.
Win. F. Murray. Der Dr. W. P. Spring, Mia
Louge. ens ,lia.
L e W. H. Byere. Now York.
Ito The World Enriched.
or The facilities of the present day fortbe
production of everything that will conduce
? to the material welfare and comfort of
and mankind are almost unlimited and when
Iy Syrup of Figs was first produced the world
was enriched with the only perfect luxative
rana.tl ctO:~ o Wk obeasr of _tla dining
rooms of the Mohants' hotel, whtoh willI
bes ,ale totnt le t oat o,, las eare,
panda o ui n. The diinna rooms
till a.tobbl be openet to the publio ast
ireWorket 1r ewor l t
Wholesall and retail, at Quang, Ring &
Co.'s, No. 09 West Maina treet, Chinatown.
Helena, Mont. They keep the best and
largest, and also slleheaper than any other
store in the state Orders b mail prompt
ly attended to. t l
Drs. Lteblg & Co. on the Way to Helena
All afected with blood impurities, los of
vitality, from diseases or other canuses,
should call upon Dr. Liebig & Co., San
Francisco's oldest, most reliable and seo
aestafl specialists, who will viait Helen on
July 1 to S. 1891. Oa oe hours for free con
sultation from nine a. m. to nine m. It
is seldom the people have an opportunity of
securin the services othehei mot eminen
physicians of our great cities right here in
Helena. Owing to the pressure of business
and at the request of many workingmen
they have been induced to come.
MONEY AT FIVE PER CENT.
Uncle Sam's Remedy or Hard Times for
All Comers.
Money loaned at five per cent. in any
tmoant, from 25 cents to $25,000, on iersonal
security,at the old and reliable loan office of
Uncle Sam.
Don't miss the Grand Musical Jubtlee at
Ming's Opera House, Thursday, July i.
Dealers will find it to their interests to buy
their breworks at The Bee Hive.
Look at This.
Commencing April 5 we will sell all kinds
of chewing and smoking tobaccos at factory
prices. Orpamsman & AsBs.
International Hotel Block.
allUspel.
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
plate. Prices are reasonable and terms
easy, and it is well worth your while to in
vestigate this matter.
Military Ball.
Don't forget the grand military ball given
by Troop A, July 8. A grand time assured
to all.
HELENA IN BRIEF.
Jackson's music store, Bailey block.
Leadies who intend to join Miss Burge's
clas in cooking should make arrangements
to-day, as only a limited number can be re
ceived for the morning class.
Ivy Lodge No. 24, E. of P.
Meets every Tuesday.
wha le oery meeting of the above
lodge will be held this, Tuesday,
evening at their Castle Hall, Gs
A. N. hll,Park avenue. Mem
bers of P ister lodges are cordially
J. A. DOUG TY C, C.
WILL C. B1DDDLE,
Montana Lodge No. 1, I. O. O. F.
Meets every Tuesday.
b.yTo A regular meeting of g ontana Lodge
o No. 1 wil be held atOdd Fllows
Temaco e. (Jams son s treet entrance,
L e wthis evening at 7:30 o'clock. The
hours of meeting are as follows: January
February, November and December, 7 o'block
March, April, September and October, 7:e0; May
Jun, July and Aurgust, 8. Visiting membersa.e
cordially weleomed. LOUIS bTaDLER, N. c .
JL .OLUUGIY . cretary.
WII C.IDIL
S T'PNDS BROS.
SECOND WEEK SPECIAL REDUCTION SALE OF
LAGES AND DRAJERY JNETS.
SILK SILK SILK SILK
DRAPERY CHANTILLY FISHER NETS, FISHER NETS,
NETS. FLOUNCINGS. PLAIN. FIGURED.
Silk Drapery Nets, Silk Chantilly Flounc- Silk Fisher Nets, Figured Silk Nets,
$1.45 Per Yard. ings, $1.70 Per Yd. 70c. Per Yard. 95c. Per Yard.
Reduced From $2.00. Reduced From $2.50. Reduced From $1.00. Reduced From $1.50.
Silk Drapery Nets, Silk Chantilly Flounc- Silk Fisher Nets, Figured Silk Nets,
$1.58 Per Yard. ings, $2.00 Per Yard. $1.10 Per Yard. $1.10 Per Yard.
Reduced From $2.15. Reduced From $2.85. Reduced From $1.50. Reduced From $1.60.
Silk Drapery Nets, Silk Chantilly Flounc. Silk Fisher Nets, Figured Silk Nets,
$1.70 Per Yard. ings. $2.45 Per Yard. $1.45 Per Yard. $1.30 Per Yard.
Reduced From $2.50. Reduced From $3.10. Reduced From $2.00. Reduced From $1.75.
Silk Drapery Nets, Silk Chantilly Flounc- Sill Fisher Nets, Silk
$1.85 Per Yard. ings, $4.00 Per Yard. . $2.50 Per Yard. Demi 1Flouncings,
Reduced From $2.75. Reduced From $5.00. Reduced From $3.50. Reduced.
Silk Drapery Nets, Silk Chantilly Flounc- Silk Trimming Fancy Silk
$1.95 Per Yard. ings, $4.20 Per Yard. Laces, Chiffons,
Reduced From $2.85. Reduced From $6.00. Reduced One-Third. Reduced One-Third.
Silk Drapery Nets, Silk Chantilly Flounc- Silk Grenadines, Cream Silk Flouncings,
$2.45 Per Yard. ings, $4.90 Per Yard. Reduced Reduced
Reduced From $3.25. Reduced From $6.50. 25 Per Cent. to Half Cost.
The Pronounced advantages offered last week at our Reduction Sale are continued this
week, anJ's these values cannot be matched elsewhere, prudent buyers will govern them
selves ac!,rdingly. INSPECTION INVITED.
SANDS - BROTHERS.
41-WISE & COODKIND,'I*
nlae 014
S-WHOLESALE
1 SoINES , l , .HIS ..S,
%I LIQUORS, CASE GOODS,
CORDIALS.
be CIGARS,·Chs ·I a
d 1OU80.URBQ N -
GAIL, BUI ILLER & UNZICKER
-TLt.dezxas of* GIeit.ez~a1,- -
*MININC ANmD ILLINC IACHINERI ;
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 Worka,
MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave. and Willow St.,
No. 4 North Main St., Ielena. CHICAGO, ILL, -
POTTER & HUNTER,
* REAL ESTATE,."
Insurance, Gollections, Investments, Loans
* - - AND GENERAL BROKERAGE. - - -
OFFICE-Rooms 1 and 2. Denver Blook. Broadway Helena
I. X. L. BTZHA7R
Bona Fide Glosing Out Sale of
Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes. Hats, Etc.
AT LESS TH5AN4 OOST !
H. BARNETT. - - - HELENA. MONT
FMiitra, Cerpols, Shales, Laco ai COela lsilntal~t
OFFICE &
Wall Paper OFFIE &
SCHOOL
AT COSTT! Furniture,
To Close Out.
Nos. 112 and 114. J, RI, S FOO, * Broadwa~, Helen4

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