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EIGHTY-SIX IN THE TOWER,
According to the Signal Service Yes terday Was the Hottest Day of the Year. But There Were no Prostratpne and the Day Ended With a Storm,. Sergeant lobbs Has a Plan to BSeure a Complete Service Covering Montana and the Northwest. July 1 the signal service ýnreau was transferred from the war to the interior de partment, and with the transfer came a change in the weather in Montana. Ser geant Hobbs remains in charge of the lel ena office, but he is not to blame for any of the changes in the weather. Yesterday the thermometer in the observatory on the Montana National Bank building showed it was the warmest day so far this year, the record being 64 degrees above at six a. m., 73 at nine, 81 at meridian, 87 at two p. mi., and the highest was at four o'clock, 88 de grees. The highest tile day before was 86. The record of a year ago shows that on June 30the thermometer reached 90 dearees; on the let of July the highest was 83; on the 2d, 71; on the 3d, 82, and on the 4th, 91. "Do you think it is any hotter in the bad place than on llroadwav this afternoon?" inquired a pretty young lady. And shewas not the only one who asked that question yesterday. The sun seemed hot enough to broil one, and up to four o'clock there was scarcely a breath of air stirring. "Genuine Fourth of July weather," ex claimed pater familias, as he trudged home at noon with a package of fireworks under his arm. He only trudged because he hed spent his last nickel for tihe little ones; but other people who did not buy fireworks took the cars, though they had to go but a short distance. Pedestrians sought the shady side of the street, some few men carried sun umbrellas, and the man without a straw hat or a light felt was an exception. But there were no prostrations. As the cold of January in Montana differs in its effects from that experienced in the east, so does the heat of the summer. A day such as yesterday was in Helena would result in many deaths in New York, Baltimore or any of the Atlantio cities. In Montana It bakes and broils, but it never prostrate, and in the shade there is always a cool breeze from the mountains, no odds how hot it may be in the sun. "This is the hottest day this year," said Sergeant Hobbs, about 4:15 yesterday after noon, as he was ascending the ladder lead ing to his observatory; "but it will rain be fore many hours," he added, "and we will probably have a storm to-morrow, also." Before six o'clock his prediction was ful filled. The clouds commenced to gather about five o'clock; it became quite oppres sive, and en hour later the storm broke. Gusts of wind raised clouds of dust, a rum ble, a flesh, a loud crash, and big drops of rain began to fall. It was not a heavy rain, just sufficient to lay the dust, but the storm cooled the atmosphere and there is every prospect of the Fourth being a pleas ant day in Helena. With the change in the adminstration of the weather bureau, Sergeant Hobbs will endeavor to have the otlicials now in charge allow him to publish a daily weather map, such as is issued at San Francisco and other points, and also arrange to receive daily re torts from the Mlaces which have a position on his map. He proposes to cover the Northwest territory, Oregon. Washington, Idaho, Utah, Colorado end Montana. Daily reports will be sent him in the evening to be published in the newspapers the next mornimg, and at. the end of each month, the Montana stations will send a short re sume of the outlook, as reg:,rds grass, crops, etc. The maps will be furnished the hotels, the Board of Trade, and with the daily and monthly reports will be of great value to the state. During the month of June the sergeant made but one mistake in his predictions, and that was but a slight one. 'People in the east," he said yesterday, while talking about the matter, "do not understand the great effect the weather in this section has on other portions of the country. If I can get a report from Medicine Hat, or some other point in that section, on the state of the weather, I do not fail once in fifty times in predicting tihe weather here and farther east. A severe cold spell in Mon tana mreans that the orange groves in Flor ida will be frosted, while moderate weather here means pleasant weather there. P'ocu liar conditions prevail here, owing to the vast plains and the mountain ranges, which are not encountered in the east, and for this reason a complete service here is a most de sirable thing for the ureaun as a whole. If influential men in"llelena will move with mle in this matter I bellove the Helena of lie, will be allowed to give the state a weather service which will be of incalcula ble value. It is worth the trial, and if we do not ask for it we will never receive it. It is necessary to mllove promptly in order to accomllish arlythinUg" lelell (lafe, the only first-clnsa restan arla in tile city. New scnnry, new effletn, in "The Woven Web" at Sb. Ailysais lall, \edl;oeday. July 8. Ad nission 50 'eonts. Don't forgot the datle W'ednorelay, Jly . "The Woven Web," at, St. Aloytius hall. Admission iol cents. A Parallel Case. To Tiit, INNPI:NlIFN'l'r: To a resident of Denver the indifference of the people of Helena on the subject of securing direct railroad connection with the Castle mining district seoms tmest extraordinary. The catup presents to-dayv greater possibilities than did leadville whent the first railroad colmnlunieattiotn was secured. The extraor dinary activity thatt calut to Denver with that conlnection, and which huli remained ever since, should be a Ilesson that it it ouht to be unlltessary to recall to the people of Helena. 'The value of such a connection to this city cannot be overestlnitted. and it it not half realized. \\ithout a ratilroad the cSrap lmust flot the chlnaracter of the ore 'iremitn ialmos t stationary. Witllh it. ill six irontlls it, will have a ipopulation of I5,0(XI, drawilng their suiplies f:om Helena. If the loard lf Tratl ' ha ve the success if Helent at lh art they will take hold of this ulatter, push it with ill the vigor l'osi:;iibl. and never drop it until success crowlns tleiir efforts. A l)i.:NVtni 1r. Helena, July :. The ri'. Ilive is selling white nd deciorated rclliniaw re i healx, r thnII filly other hlo'iS illn th cily. ile thins a call 1it git Ijrices. tllner fronl live to iCllt at thle Ilelena Cafe. Big rut in prices of lai .s' niusne inunderwear at T'hle lice lilse. ilreniklulg WInldowe. 1esidents on the east, side of towin nro loud in their cominplaintls nuainst tho rav Iges wrought by lspring guns alld rubber sling-shots in the hands of ieokless oyvs. A gentlemain living in that part of the city tells of three houses in whilh the window tglas hias been Ibroken out. lie was lput to an explense of $7 in telparing thb dtlltgei done to his house whc which was vacant for it few dasv. A brick resideneo otn Ninth venou atlso sufTered fromll tihe attalcks of lthese yotuths. It cost atit tiir ownler ibouti $12 for glass in i house on t'ighth Iavinue which had bteon visited by a t:ilg if boys. Not a inie l of glnos wias Ilt inll the old P'res.lyterian church inow usetd nis a it e pot ely jail by t he coutitty when the p)rtsonl cto were Illm.y d ill. 'I hi counlty halld Ito re piir tite datlllllcs. As yet Inun utof the uf fenders have been arrelted. ADA VAUGHAN FOUND. The Missing Girl Arrives in Helena and In Itesturedl to lHer Father. Ada Vaughan, the 10-year-old daughter of C. B. Vaughan, was restored to her father yesterday. She was found in Helena, and by a coincidence she arrived here on the last of the two days on which she told her father in her letter to expect her. bome time between auenot and dark on Monday night Mrs. Catherine MoClelland, sister of Hugh Kirkendall, was standing in the door of her residence on Oak street, near the Northern Pacite depot, when she was approached by a neatly dressed and at tractive young lady, who appeared some what unwell. Addressing Mrs. McClellan the young lady stated that she was feeling badly, and asked permission to step Into the house and sit down for a while. Mrs. MeClellon readily acceded to the request, and invited her in. She appeared to bhe both unwell and exhausted and shortly after entering the house and before she had given her name or any par ticulars concerning herself she fainted. Mrs. McClellan with motherly kindness put the young lady to bed and nursed her through the ni:ht. Towaid mnorning she was sufficiently revived to tell Iher iname and requested that word of her whereabouts be sent to her father, which was done. Mr. Vaughan went at once to the house of Mrs. McClellan and the meeting between father anu daughter was very affecting. Dr. E. L. Kellogg was summoned and pronouuced Miss Vaihehn suffering from the effects of a return of her old complaint, epilepsy. She is doing nicely and will soon be able to get around again. Miss Vauui1an left her gradparents home in the Prickly Pear valley about a week ago on account of a slight misunderstanding and went off with the idea of securing erm ployrment She first went to Marysville, where she met some friends, who induced her to remain with them a few days and treated her very kindly. She next went to several other places, and though not find ing employment, was treated kindly by everybody. Her last visit was to East Hel ena. It was during one of these trips that she wrote her father to expect her about Thursday or Friday. On Thursday after noon Miss Vaughan started froml East Hel enna and walked to the city. The extremely hot weather and the walk had exhausted her when she fortunately ran across Mrs. McClellan. largo line of umbrellas and paraeole very cileap at 'Th le Ilive. Drl. Esslg & Foote, Dentists, Power lloek. You can buys silk umbrella at The Blee lve for $1.75. A Tribute to Efficiency. That the Helena fire department has reached a high degree of efficiency is I evinced whenever its services are required. I It was illustrated the other day when a call was sent in, owing to a slight fire in the Denver block. The following letter to Chief Worth indicates that the work of the department is appreciated: HELENA, July 2, 189l1.--John Worth, fire marshal, city.-Dear Sir: We desire to ex press our admiration and appreciation of the city's very prompt fire department, as shown yesterday in answering the call sent from our office. Withe two minutes after the alarm w.s sent in a hook and ladder truck, a ebomical engine and a hose cart were opposite the I)enver block. Very for tunately their seltices were not needed, but it gave us great pride and pleasure to illus trate to a ban Franesco insurance special, who was in our office at the time. how great a safeguard our fire department furnished against a destructive conflagration. We enclose a $10 check to be nused in the e department as you see fit, as an evidence oh our appreciation. . Very respectfully yours. WALLACE & '1,'HOlNaiuiooi. Large line of croakery and chinawaroe just ro ceivedat 'the 1ee Ilive. A large line of lireworks for tihe Fourth of July at The See ilive at wholeaale only, Marysville Vill Celebrate. The citizens of Marysvillo have arranged a first-class programme for the observance of the Fourth of July. A parade will take place in the forenoon headed by the Marys villa brass band and a grand car of state representing the states and territories. The P'atriotic Suns of Amerioa, United Work men, Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias. Sons of St. George and other organizations will participate. 1'rrzes are offered in foot ball, 100-yard foot race, s . v horse race, hammer throwing and other athletic con tests. The contests are restricted to resi dents of Marysville or vicinity. All entries must be in the committeu's hands by the evening of July 1. An exhibition of fire works will be givrn in the evening to be followed by a dance under the auspices of the Marysville brass band to which an ad mission of $1.50 will be charged. 'The corn nittee of arrangements who have charge of the celebration consists of Martin V. Shav, P. J. Harrigan. Frank Murray, John A. I3. Carbis, C. L. 13ayha. (Glbssware and lamps very cheap at T'he lire hlive. S~i cial drive at 25Lc n seiswers, shears, lea and tabll vseoons, forks,. etc. at 'lhe 1 oeo ive. TWrestling Tournament. The grandest wrestling tournamlent cver hold in the west will be given at John Free thy's place, near the hBroadwater hotl., Helena, beginning July 4 and eoutinurillr for three days. 'The money will be divided among the winners in various sums, the largest purse being $1511. ('oruish will be the only style of wrestling allowed, lut tihe tournament will Ibe Irer for all, nobody barred. Six entries hatve alrerady been nimde. It ought to bring together the hat wrestlers in the country, land Il a sporting event it will take precedence over anythingt of the kind that over occurred in Montana. S.ins of St. (ieorge. Albion lodge No. 327 mnits every Satur day evening at oigllt p. m. in the G. A. Ii. hall, on Park avenue. A cordial invitration is extended to all nlemblrs and visitors to attend. War. M. CATrmN, Presideut. J. ARTlura Esu.n'i, Seioetar'y. "'l'his I the Nt i ol:" Tenry ;Toyor, of thn IParagon, will ofier to his flionds andt custoimers a rare Foui'thl of July drink. T'lhe tre!lulne Htofbtrru beer will be on tap during thle nit ire dlay. Iireworklis! Flrewor.ksI!! Wiolesala and retail, at Qinuig, Jling it ('r.'s. No. 209 \'West Main streeLt, ('Clnattiw\., Ilielena, Meot. 'Ilhey kIep the Ibest nd, lnr lcet, riant' also scell cebapelir than any otihlr store inl tihe stiate. Orders by mail lpropt ly attended to. lFourth of uilly Ie Creatm. e would requeslllt the Ipeoplet desiring ice cream for the Fourth oif .uly to leave their orders nrs early as ipossible. ()Or ice re:lln uand fl it iceon are the linrest mrade. HRlespeot fully, S.xiArI t IIrrretA l.ow. MONEY AT FI\'lE 1'E1C U'lEN''. Itincle Samn's Ilent'y ifor hardi TI mno for All ('ooiirs. "Toniiv Ilonnedt l fit. ve per cent. itn anly amounnt, from o,'.centsa tio t2 ,t.i- , imn I errounal security,at thoie ld and reliable loan illine ,f Uncle Saln. aill Baking Sls Powder Used in Millions of Honmes-4o Years the Standard. THE ARGUMENTS CLOSE, 1 A Large LCrowd Fill the Supreme Court Room to Hear Col. Ingersoll. Ho Speaks of the Prejudice Influ enoing Judge MoHatton in His Deolsions. A Plea for a Chango of Venue and an , Impartial Judllge anlld fJury. The Banouucement that Col. Ingersoll was to address the supreme court in the a Davis will case filled the small court room yesterday afternoon. Amonk the ladies who had seats near the lawyers were Mrs. Blake, wife of the chief justice; Mrs. Campbell, of the Broadwator; Mrs. Moyer and Miss Maude lngersoll. All the seats were taken by members of the bar, court attaches and others. Every inch of room in the narrow gallery was occupied and the doors leading into the room were choked with people treading on each other's feet in attempts to got a glance of thi eloquent Ingersoll, whose large, bald head, with its fringe of silvery hair, could be seen bob bing about as the speaker emphasized his remarks. At times when he grow impres sive his voice sank to a whisper, and could not be heard but by those close to him. Ingersoll went all through the history of the case up to the time of the rulings made by Judge Mc Hlatton at Butte and the taking of the ap peals to the supreme court. The point up on which he dwelt at length was the con tention of the Root people that Judge Mc Hatton was unconsciously influenced in his rulings by prejudice, and that a full, fair and impartial trial could not be had in Bilver Bow county because of the feeling of prejudice displayed against the Root people. Ingersoll said he did not charge corruption against the judge nor attack him in the citadel of his honor. lie would not say one word against him before the so preme bench which he would not utter to his face. Yet he thought s it fully appeared from the record and the affidavits of George 0. Floenman, there ex isted in hilver Bow county a feeling that the money belonging to the estate of the o millionaire should be allowed to remain in e that locality. Of this spirit, he said, Judge MeHatton unconsciously took part. Even e the comments of the newspapers, published in Butte showed that prejudiced existed in f the community. The attention of the court on this point was directed to the affi davit of Freeman, where he states his inter view with Phil Julien, a Butte reporter. Mr r. Julien's statement to Freeman was in 't effect that he had talked to a great many people in Butto and nearly all of them ex ipressed the desire to have the money belonging to the estate reminu in Butte. "Why don't the .t Davis people got an affidavit from Julien d that he never made such statement," asked Col. Ingersoll. He looked through his big le gold-rimmed glasses at Congressman-elect f Dixon and waited a few seconds to see the effect of the shot. "Julien," he said, "did not dare go on the stand and swear that he did not make the statement." The relatives of the dead millionaire re a- ceived some attention. They were likened to vultures sitting about on fence rails. Most of them were not loving enough to go l to Butte and live off the old man while he was still alive, but stayed away in other states where they enjoyed his bounty. These were not to be compared for a mo ,d ment with those who did stay by the old ;e gentleman as long as there was a dollar in (8 At +;.;++.., +h.nino m.,]nlr. 1.n 7nnnrll were rounded otf with a joke or a story. creating much laughter and which caused the chief justice to unbend and join il, while the associate justices had a hbard struggleto look dignified. Whet speaking of the lower court, to which he did not de sire to be understood as referring in an un becoming nianner, Col. ingersoll told a story well known to judges and lawyers. It was of the lawyer who had been address ing the court at length. Finding some thing in the actions of the judge which did not please him he slowly gathered up his books and started to leave the room. He was stopped by the judge who asked hiiit if he was attoeniptinig to show his contempt for the court. "No, your honor," was the reply. "I'm trying to conceal it." Talking about the prejudice which he claimed existed in BIutte against the Root people souoe more laughter broke forth w\hen the colonel pllceasantly referred to hu man nlttue iU that town. Hie said he un derstood hlluman nature enough to under stand that it would work even in iutte. The argumeent closed with, an eloquent aI)peal tor It change of venue, where the judge aind jury who are to try the case may be ilnpartiat. lThe Iiost sacred place on earth, siaid the speaker, was that tribunal whero justice was nmeted out between imian and maIl in a calll and imlpartiail tlunuor. Just its Col. Ingersoll couoluded the chief justice directed the bailiff to adjourn court until Miionday morning at 10 o'clock. The case is now inl the hands of the judges who will pass uponi the questionis concerning the change of venue. N a announcement waits imade its to when a decision might be looked for. 'Th', .\ 'ven Weh" at Rt. Aloytiua lal-tltl mnlot lhrilii.tg domestic dramia of the day. Ad nisi ion Lt ealts. ()ealers will tind it to, thllu interests to buy thlir Lieworks t i at lhe 1 i'e t lile. lity tatr hrworkas at The lee llive, at wlhole sale only. Strawberry ' Festval. The TILadies' Auxilitry society of the Temple Elinutln El will give it strawberry festival ait their temple hall onI Ewing streat i nnd Tenth l lavenue Wednesday e-veni ilg, lJuly 8. A tine progrlutte has been r ralgd anld telgait i refreotuhllintt will le served. Mit.. S. hE.NZeFiatl t, Secretary. Florbeas i. Mavisl-- peelal. 10.(151 JIracy IBlue, at 10e. 1,()11O 11 ilen rIaty, divident piaer (snapD). 1,(11l ( 'lmlberltanid (Castle). I:,ttl Y'ellowastonu (Castle) iloter wainted. ._.; 'L olllPtp r Ihll. 1.tOt Irou Mnounlltin. Ihuy now. WAN'TED. 1,111R (Combinaition ( I'hilipsturi Ani\ of lthe above tleC safie bulys. Gtiliec and 27, 7. Ilulay il.'ok. Look atil Th'lis. Cionulnenii'ing .\l'ril 5 we will el ll lkinds of chiowitig and slotkiniL toblities at facittory pices. it I''Ir et'N iim li Vt Alts, Inttrlal tiotili I iHotel Illock. The aeliion f fai( or's tilttle Liver I'ill is el, Idi'e I hot a:r are, to l ,ihans . I ry it h i. WON'T HAVE IT .THAT WAY. On account, of the backward ilea.on trlade is inclined to be a liltle .uiil, but we won't have it that wily, if priceon have anything to do with it, comrntoln, lig Monday mornin', we will irnaugurate a grand MID-HUMMER ([ ','EIL;tINU; And in consfquence have Irldoe weoep ing reduc:tions in all depiLrtmllnts. 4It would be next to impossibhl for us to mention all the grand bargains wi will offer you this week, but below will hl fount a few armples that will give you a feint idea of the great laiiughtor we are malting on prices throughout our houis,,. 50 dozen townis inc:llinrg huii. boi h and danmask, worth ,lo, 50 andl o0 . each have all been thrown on ',llr Largailn countor at the unif' rm prioo of ": cent each, or $1.01o ia dozen. 25 dozen ladiins' runi lin drawers anti Chemise have bere put oi the IBargain ('ountera at 25'. each. Worth double that. 50 dozen hosiory, abs)olultely stainlose, in ladies' and IliO.s' for i,0 a pair. Worth 75e. Outing and tennis clotha reduced to 15e. a yard. Worth 20 and 25c. We would advise an early inspection of the bargains we are olf'orng, andl iru sati;fied the values :1ann.,t b) dupli:io ted in Montana. Conme early in thei morning. Our store i4 open at 7 o'clock. Out of town ordlers will receive prompt and careful attention. Raleigh & Clarke. l ELENA (lOOKING CHOOL,, Open Now No. 709, 09th Ave. WHAT IS TlIE MATIEl With These Prices? SOLD ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN. No 47 - Now brick cottageo South Rodniy, ilhre om s andl bu.otlint; lot 5xl140: 025 downl . 12.-5 per 111011h ..............]rio,. $1,U050. No.48 Three room dwelling, tay and woodl she, 0o: totlic 'iveni,', block from ieoitric linor; 2U00 cash, bdlanc u 25 ler montl I..... . .......... .... $'ric 1,050 No 50- Four room Ihous, east aide: lot 50,l00l(i; near hb inl a i canter; $0'ji casti, $25 tier mion II. No. S--Now house, fivr rooms, west side, oleo- I eta, pantry and collr, shedsIIIi watir; h!,.ii1 from electric iaotir: 22O cah. $25 per mi,,:h ............................. ...... rie, $t,lu0 No. ,2--Five room comm:dious Ir o.ii., soot side, hall,largo ciseio, pantry, water in kitth-i pn: $150 cash, $, j Iir month....... Price, $.,o00 No. 5',)--;ix rooms, taot side jiantry, cls&-. good lot: block from muter; 8 (10 cash. %55 per month.........................Prico, 51,50 The following will he sold according to terms nanled No. 2e-1 Eight room brick, near corner B3oattin and Sixth ave.; nicaly furnishcd; rents for $45 per month. 'Th is lo big bargain ....... .............. .. .......... ..Prrcu, $:.03 No. 173-Four room frame, new, Tenth a0ven1', near motor; rents for $li.,iO ipr mothi. lioasy terms ..................... l'rice reduced, $1, 00 No. 81-Boven rooms and bath, now, modern improvllontst corner Second and l iaitio. Terms to soit .. ................... Price. $4,00 No. 35--Elegant house, west sild. ]lowis st ret,, mortgage $1,(00. o tsh $500. talance to suit. .... . .. .... t. Pri', $ 500 No. 316--ix room brick, lot 50x140. Bighth ave.: Part cash, balance four years...... Price, $3.250 Ny. 43 -Thron room frame, Blreckaeni Iig street; good shed, well, etc.. lot 40Ux0. Ierms it sunit. ........................ ... .... .. rice .1 No. ,o --Sixroonl brick owell built. water inyard and well. Eight ave...... ...... Price 0:1,250 No. 40 --ix room dwelling,bath ani furnac:tlc $2,500 mortgage. 'Teorms $50) cash. Pricol $4,000 No 5[0-Seven room frame cloot in ev'iry room: lot 6 xtSl. good stablo 0 stalls. tlih o from street ar.................... Price ¢2.,00 So. 50.-Lot4, block 29; Northern Pacific add it lon...... ... ...... .... Priceu $1,00 Lot 2, block 77, T orthern Pacilic alddition. ...................................... r c , 00 These are bargains: must be sold nicik. Come and see list of hiouiss not adsil tiedl. Full list of miningstolks on hand. Call and a.o my prices. Ui. A. ]ELTL. Real Esltat and Mining Stock Exchango. ICROOM 1, ATLAS BLOCK. J. JR. DEEW. JUST kECEIVED An invoice of Gent'eman's ele gant and fashionable shoes in all widths and sizes. DREW'S SHOE STORE, Opposite Grand Central HIotol. 1891. 1891. THE PLEASURE STEAnER. " OSE OF JAELENA," Makes regular trips throngh "cate or Mountainh ten the Mis.otrli rivel , from illgor' l ,:la l iill to l'ien o 'onlll land Ioarltoolh iMounllain andl - turn, on 'luedays, Tir.nrda.a and hada . dur ing Ihe pretrnl naiigahle seaaco , I c.% 1. g I ll ger's landing at I a m. an. el ctin I. :t i 14 ill . of nelo day. Will alai miak,` pevinal tripll with rartlis of ten persona or moui on bluoiday., W\lednldavs k'ridays andnl Hatnrdayl . o lae, i- i lln hours of tlho da'y. Fare flor tOine erslon to lcic Canyon andl rltrn it regular trip.. 4 72 . t, I il(:.rtooll ~tul.luun ail. , $. For pantio, or iirlni or mor(e nto:ons, $11 varlh to P|itar e (lanyol|, :dlt likartooth 12 50. S~l,.p ial itrill for Iarlt lie f ti,'i r orax to i Pieicn lelnyon ' i ti; It li. a itoclh $:1 or partioe iof fletn or morle on ti ,:ial tripn $2 uoah. For pirtion tif tiloll of Ir moIre on Po. cial or rocular trps, including ctontoani.e ;.cr John Zoigler'a band-wagon, Iroa Ih.h nal to ,il get', and from ligorx'a to l'ianic ltxn.tn an.t returln hto lelooa, leaving Ilnhlta at 7 a. tu and reltul at ~i::.t p. hm. nito i.i y., k: pr lersomn. N IýlilI. Prol.r hl.ri . lARM ERS CAN ca.t ,,od E,4 alv -i,, i,, lvr viviuitt, iol' onsrr, llahle hanrly nulrory ato k. I O. ltM l 1 l. ,haroe.s to L 1.. NO AV he0l.. I wrwrm. Nlordttaoil !'"dLm 6 Ml. Paul. Mhe J IRWIN, *.. FIELD .· & CO., A.MANOFACTURERK' A(.iENTS or Isar, Angigl, 'lIn rand HhM ot Irin, (l" ailva rird anld ( rrw;in rl Iron. l" 'un a. Axis, liur, W. T.ar l Wrorullit (Oootl, H. iral Iri'rri rl, I:l'rnqiir anrld I'oilHr. (Cii ailld Wire Nail';, Ilorll, Hhuhi . ' hlieirt. Mteied Iiiolinu, Ilir.iral..rl (;,nil);ign S arill .u.i It ti]e A 'ri-Iritmir MSIr . IniovirruliH inll I Itlq| a rii', ToI ilrd . J.rlla a nal I.ailtrir . Nut aintl W..hirrae (Carrinali IRollir, Fir, Ilrirck a.id (lay. Itl()M 25,- I'lTI'8iUUItOf IIlhOCK. IIILENA, MONT, "i FOR SALE! .:" 4,000 HEAD Good, Young Stock Sheep. 2,500 J-fEJ\D Three and Four-year old Wethers. Can deliver July 1, 1891. For,particulars, write or call on JOS. HIRSHBERG, Fort Benton, Mont. A FINE RESIDENCE AT A BARGAIN! Eight-Room Frame HIouse on Lawrence street. Sheds, stables, etc. Ample grounds. Houses for Sale and Rent in all parts of the city. E.S. French &Co. GOLD BLOCK. UTAH ASSAY OFFICE. JERRY KINGMAN, E. M., Chemist and Assayer. Complete analyses of ores, coal, water, fireclays, limestones, etc., and general assaying promptly executed. P. O. 3BOX 721. - - HELENA. MONT. N OTICE TO CREDITOHR-IN THE D1S trict court of the First Judicial District of the State of llontana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarkeo. In tl. matter ol the stats of William II. Gel a .e.r r,lrtson: Soticlr it hlrehy given by the undersignerl. ad minilratrix rf tI- ematotct f itilham II. (itrauer. deceased, Ito the crredito:r of, and all persons hay ing claims against the said dceareod, to exhibit them with the necesatry vounhers within irn months after lth first publication of this notice, to th a.id a.l mit lixtratrix. at dth Ilw ofliclof Masncit-x Bullard, roomrr 8, olUd block. llohrna, Montana. the osame being the place for the trals action of the bueri.r·o of raid telate in the coautly of Lewis and Clarke. Dated at Helena, Montana, Juno 21. A. D. 1891. MLILiSA M. (IE.HA\JEII, Administratrix of the estate of I illiam H. tehaucr, deceaosed I. X. L. BtZTHT.R Bona Fide Glosing Out Sale of Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishino Goods, Shoes. Hats, Etc T LESS THIANLT COST ! H. BARNETT. - - - - HELENA. MONT FOVLES' CASH STORE W o 'irry tlihe Largio-t. wiltl Rest sel wnt *'iI stock o" tdi s hidl ('tilttrei's IT11.. di~rrii'ear in it e ivt. for ladies any siixm, il uhb d i~olst", Sximim \ iistm, ii 1',i eaett. ,hmriv Ritited Vests, in Ink I' h thii , I oi\rtI, it 2i,. In Ivi i',, iat 45c. Ii 'Ii~ "k, at. ide. '/mtivltr \Vor *t edi. wit Rint smuiis, tifi. Izdtihiggnii huht an li es~its, It'iiohih iiiaki, ;ilk 1'r;1 111otI, ..t bile. Latii ii s Fino I ersiy I bled VI s ii, hurt title, 0'y11 S :c. (kuiuvu Ilithul Jiersey Vests. short, huhios (.Viui Vemsts, high ieck, short. tIint 15, itl:1e Thei Commonuii Suuimi Fitt imI'l ht ios' BatbigganiuVestsN, silk finishi, onl :;J( ii eniiplitio lini Cltii Irn's Swi tossKt lied Puniits uuitl \iist.. from : 0 "i .;ou.-. lIn lies Silk \'osta in ('renilim andi Ithuuk. at $1, t.25, 1t.3 , 01.0, 2.2'2 and 1t.0, . FIOWLES' CASH STORE. ic Leading Millinery and 1Fancy Dry Goods House ill Montan SMing's Opera House: 4 . C. CKI9MIN(TON, MANA(IOER. . I IIIDAY- - A JUlLY and 4 HATUIIDAY MATINIIC, JULY 4. At Last thn (rrtat Attrnation! IDirect Callor. tia Tour of the (Uiftt Ag or, NEWTON BEERS In Ili MlHterploo u of Motldramna, -I 0ST IN 0NDOIN,, UpporltrI htI l. lP'rincipal Actors of hix Ortig te1l trnal t()t."rn Iiuit,, Now York Company. inclluding tIh InauLiful young Emotional ActreM, Jessie bee J andolph 'I IM l'rinrilpal fconin in thit Produlction aro: Ih:ath ,' Il,.aku,,n., A ( 'al Min- Heono, F,'lo , f C(mt,iI. iJ,.', Vation. te i.i ond Htrrtt at ight, Ito, HI'IC'(IA Mtcl;NIN;Y. 8PECIAI CAST. Sen f in .n' h I'f Popr A. c)'(;onlor' I)rng Store 'IThrsday, July . No advlnco iu 'ricoe. Real Estate and Mines. OFFICE: Lasemoent Power Block, corner Sixth Avenue and Main Street, HELENA. B. LEBKICllER, . s 2nd F;oor Herald Buillding. BL:ANt - - - BOOIS TO OIRDER. Books Neatly Ruled and Printed. N OTICE Or APPLICATION TO ('UT TIMRBEI S-Inaccordance with the provisions of roction 8, rulesallt r.'nlations tresc:ribed by the honora" ble secretory of the interior, May 5. 1891J. 1, the uns d-rsig:ed,her.by give notice that at thie extiratioU of twone:-onr dlays from the trost publication of this notice, I will make written aplplication to the honorable secretary of the interior for sun thority to cut ar:d remove all the morchsntable saw-logs pine, fir and tamarack timber on the following dercrihedl pb;ic la d, to wit: lBeing a certain piec' of lnsnrveyeJ land lying north of rections 19 arnd 20, ip. 15, n. r. 21 w. and running north from said sections about one and one-halt miles to hase of mountains, ountaining about two tllounnd acres and having thereon ::.0(0.tl00 fret of pine, fir and tamarack timber; .ald land is rocky bentches and nlot adapted to agricurlture. and located in MIissouah county in th(o tate if Montana. MONTANA LIUMBER AND 1M'F'G. CO. Wtt ILIAost rooMpsitna, Manager. Flirot ptublication Jtne 19. (bit. O)ur lino of Infants' Silk and Wool \Vt ats a always c(.oplote. In Ludie and ('hildrel's Ilotiery we have the I'inost hue and Lowest Prices in the city. S't will find on ,our Rtargaitl Counter this \.cok our $1.'1 linllling, in black, cr.,tn, ll\itlner ttand pink, for 90e. per yard. Hilkol no in all colors, worth 200., for 15e. lar antl ''o\\Tel Inaoks in \Walnut, 'horry ain Oak. brass trimmned, worth Art intt, atl io 8 a l,. Fer domz n. \\'abh Silks at I5o. i44r do on. Vitl ,t \Vreathlt rmdted to 1ti.. ta h. 1tiackt Inc('e Capes, worth $5, $7..0 and $Yt); at half pri *. Laldion' urned Down Collar and Cuff sets, ill ae tntl Embroidery, worth from t7tt . to $1.70. Your choice for 5Oo. p or ot.