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THE ARGUMENTS CLOSED
Deolsion in the Davis Change of Venue Case in a Week or So. Col. Ingereoll Winds Up the Ar guhments for the Root Party. The Eloquent Mpeaker Makes a Predletlon About Young Thomas Jefferson Davis, the Iowa Boy. Chief Justice Blake announced yesterday that the court would probably render a de cision in the Davis change of venue case in a week or so. Ho said the court would be unable to Rive an opinion any sooner as the case involved many important points. This announcement was made in response to a request made by Congressman Dixon for an early decision in the interest of all parties concerned. The court suggested that the attorneys on both sides ask Judge MoHatton to postpone the trial of the case concerning the alleged will until July 29. The lawyers said they would telegraph the judge at Butte. All arguments before the supreme court are now closed in the Davis will contest for the present. Col. Ingersoll spoke for about two hours yesterday forenoon. During the course of his argument he made the prediction that if the alleged will were proved to be a for Cery that young Thomas Jefferson Davis would come into the fight over the dead man's millions and claim his rights as against the other heirs notwithstanding his agreement with John A. Davis, whereby he relinquished all claims to the estate to the latter. A review of the meeting of the heirs at the Massassoit house at Springfield, Mass., was also made. The contestants claim that John A. Davis and Erwin Davis had a scheme by means of which four sis ters should be deprived of their interests in the estate, and that there was a conspir acy of this character. One of the accounts given of this interview is related by Miss Ellen Cornue, of Carmel, Putnam county, New York, at niece of the dead millionaire. Sbe told how Erwin Davis came into the room and talked about the estate in the presence of John A. Davis. "He said that it was perfectly iroper now to talk over Uncle Andrew's affairs, we had paid the last tribute of respect to his b:other, and it was perfectly proper to talk about his affai-s, if there ware any. He said he ho-red there was a will. There was a will with codicils made several years ago, and it is to he hoped there is a will; if there is a will the estate can be set tled within live years; yet he aid at the end of five years the e might not be a dollar for any of us. If there is no will it will take ten years, and att the end of ten yoars the property would not be worth a dollar for any of ue, as there wounld be griat litiga tion; as there were many debts and things to settle, and it was reported that there was an illegitimate child, and if there was this child would claim the whole. He said it was necessary, however, for some one to look after the estate at once, and he pre somed we all would eay he was the proper person to go; he said he was willing to go to Montana, but he said it was ne:essaly to have power to act for them; it would be necessary for them to sign a paper giving hrim power to act in all emergencies, and he turned when ho spoke of them to uncle John and said, John, you have lived in Montana, you know the laws of Montana; am I right, about the time? Uncle John said yes, it tatkes about live to ten years to settle an estarte in Mntana. And he turned to Diana an.l said, What do you say? and she said that is all right. She was quite excited and did not know what she did say really, and then my brother said if nobody else had any remarks to make he had some remarks to make." Herbert P. Cummings, a nephew of An drew J. Dl)vis, gives his account of the meeting csr follows: "After we had all been seated, Uncle Erwin commenced the meet ing by saying that we had paid the last tribute of ,escRect to our Uncle Andrew, and it now became necessary to talk of his af fairs-he said that his estate needed look ing after at once, and that some one shbould be given power and authority, and from all present, and this person should go to Mon tanns. He said that he intended to go there, and he presumed that all present would think he was a suitable peason to rel' erent the others. He went on to state about the time it would lake to settle an estate in Montana. He said if there was a will it would take five years, and if no will, from five to tew years, and if there was any istate for us, it could only be ob tained after a good deal of litigation; he spoke of the difficulty of settling an estate in a new territory, and after epqaking of that he turned to uncle John and diked him if he was not right; uncle John said he was; it would take 1rom five to ten years to settle the estate. He spoke further about the sup posed iiltritimate child; said in regard to that, 'there will be either eleven heirs or one; and that in the emergency some one should be given authority to act in regard to him if anything camoe up.' After he had finished or nearly finished, he turned to aunt Diana, asking her what she thought, or what she would do, and she said, 'it is all right,' as he had proposed, and after a little pause-no one having said anything-cousin Harry Root spoke, and said if no one else had anything to say, he had, he said, in the first place there is no will, giving as his reason for saying so, that two or three men in Butte had told him so, Gov. Heuser and Mr. Dixon, I think, and Judge Knowles; also he said, 'He has told my sister Ellen there was no will, and has told Mr. Cornue'-The property he said was worth $5,000,000, because he had been told so by the same individuals; he also advised all of those present not to sign any paper whatever without consulting good counsel or a lawyer; he spoke of Judge Knowlton, of Springfield, and only him, and advised us all to consult some lawyer of our own choice before signing any papers whatever. As for himself and his sister Ellen, he should not sign any papers." Col. Ingersoll said that John A. Davis had misrepresented the condition of the estate and that there were a great many debts against it. Davis was handled with out gloves by the eloquent colonel, who sounga to impress the court with that gen tleman's unworthiness for the position of administrator of the estate. Referring to the alleged will, Ingersoll said he was pre pared to prove that it was a forgery and that when it came to a trial of the case he would prove it. As he said this he looked at Cougressian Dixon, who quietly smiled at the assertion. The agreement between John A. Davis and Thomas J. Davis, the Iowa boy, as he is called, was read sentence by sentence and skillfully commented upon with the intention of showing that they knew at the time the agreement was made a will was in existence or would be found. This contract, Ingersoll said, was signed June Lei, 1810. and the will was not discov ered, it is claimed, until July 1 or 15 follow ing. In the contract reference is made to a will being discovered and the young man gives John A. Davis the right to employ attorneys. Among the spectators in the court room were Ex-Gov. Hauser, Ex-Senator Lawrence A. Bu own, of Beaverhead, and a number of ladies. Yellowstone County's Conditlon. The flrpt county heard from by the state board of equalization this year is Yellow stone. The total assessed valuation Is $:3,4i5,078, being an increase over last year's gurus which are $3,046,160. There are 21.453 head of stock cattle assessed at $441, 795 and 1111,845 sheep assessed at $405,80J. Acres of ground under cultivation are Riven as wheat 108, oats 1,577 hay 5,618. 'here sixty-nine miles of irrigation canals and thirty-live miles of telegraph. lnlhaman TreatmentL Laura E. Thomas accuses her husband, Nathan E., of cruel and Inhuman treatment m·~r··IIILI-Y and wants a divorce. She says her husband struck her ones with his clenched flst while they were living in Choteau county last May. At another time he pointed a gnn at her and threatened to blow her brains out, but was prevented from doing any harm by a third persop. Mrs. Thomas flied her om plaint in the district court yesterday. She asks for toe custody of her two-year-old girl Daphine and alimony. The parties were married in this otiy August 27, 1887. lupreme Court Calendar. John L. Dillon, respondent, vs, R. T. Bayliss. Bet for July 14 at 10 s. m. John McDermott, respondent, vs. A. G. Clarke, at al. Taken under advisement. Lawrence Peter vs. W. J. Stephene, re spondent. Ete for July 15, at 10 a. m. John pencer, respondent, vs. Montana Central railway. ite-set for July 11, at 10 a. m. New acorporations. The Neihart Parrot Mining company by William Brady, W. J. Winters, W. Roberts, R. E. Stone, M. N. Race, T. E. Brady. Cap ital $500000. Lima Improvement company by Thomas Douglas, W. F. Gardner, W. B. Dean, 1. J. Hughes, W. Bernstein. Capital $10,000. Principal place of business will be in Bea verhead county., Filed for Record. Lode Locations-Centaur, Ten Mile, by Harvey L. tielden; Nameless, Helena dis trict, by Gerald M. Ritter; Helena Placer, Helena district, by Ezra A. Hagernan. Liens-W. E. Davis on two buildings in Lenox addition belonging to Henery B. Baldwin for $94.80" Helena Lumber com pany against J, P. Holden for $210.80. Deeds-George H. Pintt to Lewis L. Switzer, lots 9 and 10, block 21, Flower Garden addition; $875. Drs. Essig & Foote, Dentists, Power Bloek. Large line of crockery and chinaware just re ceivedat lhe leoo Hive. New novels received daily at The Bere Hive. Prices; 20c for 25c bkeoo: 4tk for 50, books. THIS WAS REAL MEAN. The Uridlegroom of a Postponed Wedding Falls to Show Uip, A colored woman who failed to give her name came to Helena from Rimini a week or so ago to procure a warrant for the arrest of a white man who, she claimed, had assaulted her. The circumstances were not such as would justify Judge Sanders in issuing a warrant. While in town she made the ac quaintance of a colored man named Corne liusHarrison, and they fell in love with one another-at least she fell in love with hiim and he said that he reciprocated the affec tion. They were to have been married Monday night. In anticipation of the event the woman sold out all her belongings in Rlimini and bought a bridal outfit. Monday night came and then Cornelius had the wedding putoff onsome flimsy pretext. When Wed nesday night arrived there was everything on I hand necessary for a wedding but the bride groom. His non-appearance caused a post paneoment of the services, this time it is thought, indefinitely. The woman went to Judge Sanders again yesterday with her new complaint. She claimed that Corne lius borrowed $G from her to get the license with. This the judge thought might be construed into a case of obtaining money under false pretenses, but his court was no place to institute proceedings for breach of promise of marriage. He sent her to County Attorney Nolan. It is said that O Cornelius was kept away from the wedding Sby some other girls who were washed on Shim. Bargains in men's summer underwear at The Eee IJlve. Full gray mixed t0e per suit. mnode lisle thread $1 per suit, natural balbriggan $1.25 per suit. Ladies' and children's fast black hose for 20c at The Bee IHive. an't be heat. SATISFIED WITH MONTANA. William Jefferson Returns From Vene zuela to Stay. William Jefferson, who has been engaged in mining in Venezuela the pest year, ar rived in Helena yesterday. He had been in in the employ of a large English company as amalgamator and was under contract for one year with them. When the year ex pired the company wanted to know his terms. but he informed them that Montana was good enough for him and he guessed he would go back. Mr. Jefferson does not think muck of Venezuela as a mining coun try. He brought home with him two beau tiful parrots and some walking canes to present to his friends. He boarded the af ternoon train for Marvsville, where his fam ily reside. Mr. Jefferson was formerly with the Drum Lummon company. Faby carriages at The tBe Hive at 835 per cent else than catalogue prices. The Fee Ifive Is selling white and decorated chinaware cheaper than any other house in the city. h.ite them a call and get prices. Gun Club Meeting. There will be a meeting of the Gun club at Bryan's store Friday, July 10, at eight p. m., to make arrangements for annual tour nament. T. J. CaoNiN, Secretary. A large line of fireworks for the Fourth of July at The lea Hive at wholesale only. Look at This. Commencing April 5 we will sell all kinds of chewing and smoking tobaccos at factory prices. OPPENHEIMER & Ass, International Hotel Block. Big cut in prices of ladies' muslin underwear at The Bee hive. Office Of Doctor Haigwt, rooms 810 and 311 Power building. Dealers will find it to their interests to buy their nrowsrks at The Bee Hive. Go to The Bee live for bargains in every de partment. Old Papers. Old papers for sale at this office at a low price. MONEY AT FIVE PER CENT. Uncle Sam's Remedy for Hard Times for All Conmers. Money loaned at five per cent. in any amount, from 25 cents to $25,000, on personal security,at theold and reliable loan office of Uncle Sam. The Bee Hive bargain counters are loaded down with bargains in useful honeshold goods. Lunch from twelve to two at the Ilelena Cafe. Speoial drive at Sie on scissors, shears, tea and table spoons, forks, etc. at lho liet Ilive. There i. no one arlicle in the lin, of meo.(icino that given so largeO a return for the money s a ot4eod psroum s(rengthetcllg tletr, such as I arter's Simart Wood and Bulladoni Backakche Plasters. . ~ Baking SPowder Used in Millions of Homes--4o Years the Standard. WORK OF THE LIGHTNING A Residence on the West Side Struck and a Lady Badly Shocked. Peculiar Aotion of the Electric b Fluid on a Winchester Rifle. Knocked a Knife From Her Hand-A Cabin Near ena Mile Set on Fire. The electric storm which broke loose 5 shortly before noon yesterday did no dam ago in the center of the city, but made it self felt on the outskirts and in the valley. One of the most peculiar freaks of the ec- I centric lightning occurred on the west side, where the house of Elmer E. Hanna, 013 Hollins avenue, was struck. 'I he bolt struck the iron pipe on the chimney and ran across a supporting rod to the east side of the roof. It lipped off the shingles and tore a hole in the roof, There the bolt must have divided, one part continuing down the slanting roof and making its exit at the eaves, where the shingles were raised in the shape of a curve. The other part went straight down into the house, tearing the plaster from the kitchen ceiling and from the bath room adjoining. Mrs. Hanna had just gone into the kitchen to look after the dinner in the stove, and was nearly buried under the falling plaster, be sides receiviirg a severe shook. Mary Hil debrand, the girl employed about the house, was washing windows at the time. The pane of glass that she was wiping was splintered, and the pieces thrown all over her, and she was considerably shocked by the lightning also. Mix other large panes of glass in other parts of the house were broken at the same time. Hearing Mrs. lHanna and the children scream, Miss Hil debrand ran to the lady's assistance and rescued her from the mass of debris. She was badly shaken up. A physician was summoned, and later in the day Mrs. Hanna was considerably im proved. In the excitement the dinner was a forgotten and baked to a crisp. Perhaps i the most singular part of the lightning's work was that on a Winchester rifle which 1 Mr. Hanna had standing in a closet on the f second floor. The cover in which it was t enclosed was torn to shreds and burnt in Ai several places as well. The stock of the tgun was splintered, a piece melted off the g and of the steel barrel and a few splinters - off the breech, but strange to say none of a the cartridges in the magazine were ex ploded and the look was left in good work ing order. The damage to the build ing and contents will amount to about o $100. The upper part has not yet been fin ished up for living purposes, otherwise the damage would have been much greater. Mr. e Hanna considers that he got off very for e tunately not to have had any of the ocon Spants of the building more seriously hurt. of her residence on Harrison avenue during the storm. She had a clasp knife in her hand, having been engaged in trimming some flowers. Suddenly there was a blind ing flash and the knife was wrenched from her hand and thrown through the door and clear through the adjoining room. Mrs. Edgar's arm was paralyzed for awhile from the shock, but she soon recovered the use of it. Nothine else about the house was touched except the knife. Persons arriving in the city shortly after the storm report that while passing Ten Mile they saw a cabin in flames in the dis tance. It had evidently been fired by the lightning as the storm was very heavy and the electric fluid was playing about at a great rate in the neighborhood of the burn ing building. lny your fireworks at The Bee Hive, at whole ale only. lelena Cafe, the only first-class restan rant in the city. Glsesware and lamps very cheap at The Bee Hive. TILE TROLLEY WIRE BROKE. Business on the Electric Lines Suspended for Over an Hour. The trolley wire of the Electric railway line parted on Main street just north of Sixth avenue about three o'clock yesterday afternoon. In falling the weight brought down the guys of the wires on sixth avenue. A car was going down Main street at the itme and stopped short, while the passen gers carefully picked their way to the side walk, so as not to run any danger from the live wires dangling all around. Business on all the electric lines stopped with the break ing of the circuit, and the steam motor was unable to cross Main street for awhile. Policemen and railway men were stationed around the place to prevent pedestrians and vehicles running into the wires. Orders were sent to the works to shut off the current and a force of men were soon engaged repairing the break. It proved a harder job than is usual with such acci dents, and it was after four o'clock when things were in running order once more. Dinner from five to eight at the Helens Cafe. Ladies' summer vests le0, 1ic, .io. Ito and up wards at The !er Hive. Largest line in town. Large line of umbrellas and parasols very cheap at Wl he Bee Ilive. Forbes & Davis-Speelal 10,000 Jersey Blue, at 100, 1,000 Glengary, dividend payer (snap). 1,000 Cumberland (Castle). 3,000 Yellowstone (Castle) offer wanted. 2,250 Copper Bell. 1,000 Iron Mountain. Buy now. WANTED. 1,200 Combination (Philipsburg). Any of the above are safe buys. Office 26 and 27, Bailey Block. Smart weed and belladonna. combined with Ilhr thor inrredint te,.i in thlre teat porous platers, nmake ('artor's S. W. & i. liaehache iretors in the market. Price 25 cents. iunday Excursion Rates. The Montana Central will sell during the summer tickets from Helena to Alhambra and Boulder and return at one fare for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale Satur days and Sundays and will be good to re turn until the following Monday. 1. Ii. LANOLEY, General Ticket Agent. At Plublle Anction. For sale at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, all stock and fixtures as signed to W. S. Spalding by E. O. Hails back at -M N. Main street, Gold block, Sat urday. Mutual Benefit. You Want to Buy Goods Cheap. 1 We Want to Reduce Stock Before Buying Fall Goods, A call from you will result in our mutual benefit. We Will Sell This Week WHITEGOODBS Away below regular price. Goods of iaome quality an now offered were never sold in Montana as low as at present prices. Striped and Clhocked Nainsooke for (,1ec, worth 12~%a. Htriped and Checked Nair Books for liOe, worth I.(. Ildia Litnens and Victoria Lawns for 10,, worth tIrn and 2lt. Our entire stock of Whita Goods at pro portionately carne reduotlons, embrncinrg Corded Pks., Figured Mormallea, Flr.nch Dimiulties, 'Paria Mulls, French Ni:inooksh etc. Also on account of the torrid t.ate of the atmosphere during the Ipat few dltyii we deem the time 0propit:ous to "nspring" our entire dtock of ummner Dresro-s and Wrappers on you, at just one-half their actual value. We will actually sell you Ladieo' White Wrappers for lons than you anl buy the embroidery on them. It is ilnpoosiblo to quote reductions mu:le on I these goods. They irnet be eoon and handled to app ociatt the orportunity offered to secure a cool hol,-wea:ther drure. Soo display of Ladies' Shirts and Blouse Waists in show window. Come in and ask f to see them. We have the best assortment I in the city and 'will be glad to show them to you. Raleigh & Clarke. e JELENA iOOKING CHOOL, rO0pen NowUNo. 709, i)9th Ave. WlhAT IS THE MATTEI 1 With These Prices? SOLD ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN. s No. 47 - New brick cottage, Soith Rodey,. '" three rorms and basement; lot 2.x140; 125 h down. 25 pir moth .............. Price, $1,u0. s No. 48-Three room dwelling, hay and wood tshed, ou eio avrenuo, block lrom electric lino; 82tiasih. balance r25 per month....... S................................... Prioe, o1,050 t No. 50--Four room hoena, east slde lot 50x100; e near buensincsr center: $20 cash, $25 pect mont h. ra .................... .......... ... rice, $1.700 -f No. it--New house, five rome.s west irde, aols - etc, pantry and cellar shades, water; block I from electric motor; 260 ca·pih, $2 per month ...................... .... ..........Pricu, $1,i00 ct No. .2-FIsv room commadious ho.ne, east Side hall,large closets, pantry, water in kitch eon; 150 cash, $25 per month.......Price, $81,00 r No. S3--zx rooms, east side, pantry, ccl.lr. r. good lot; block from motor; '500) cach. 25 r-er month ..........................Price, $51,50 0 .t The following will be sold according to terms named m No. 20--Eight room brick, near corner Beattle g and Sixth ave.; a'jely furnished; rents for or 45 per month. 'ttis is a big basrgin........ . .. . . ........................o.rics.S ,$05 d- No. Il--Fonr room frame, new, Tenth avenue, ad near motor; rants for $16.50 per mronth. lsay terms ...................... Price raed ced, $1,400 ,h No. -L-Seven rooms and bath, new modern i improemeontl, corner Second and leattie. STerms to soit.... .. Price. $8,80 he A B.LL, it No. --Elefsnt hose, west side. Howie street. mortgage $1, 00t. .nh $500, alance to suit. ....... ..................... .. .. Pr ce, $3.5 No. .0-Six room brick, lot 50x140, Eighth ave.;: so Part cash, balance four years ......-rice, $3.350 en No. 4.-Three room frame, Brreckenrildge street; o- goed shed, well, etc., lot 40x90. Terms to suit. he................ Price $] ,650 nd tMo. 83--Sixroom brick well bailt, water inyard Sa and well. Eight ave....... ...... Price $3.250 -n- No. 40-Six room dwelling,bath and furnace: $2,6500 mertgage. Terms 5500 cash. Price $4,000 Ne. 5--Seven room frame. closet in every La- room: lot 6 'Il0, good stable 0 stalls .tloe from street ear ....................Price *2,800 No. 19.-Let, blocok 29; Northern Pacific aid - ition................... ... Price 1,600 Let 2, bleck 77, Northern Pacific adddition. .....Price, $3S0 ; haes. are bargains: most be sold quick. SCome and sea list of houes neot adertised. Full lit of mtnigstoake on hand. Call and me my prices. R. A. BELL, ad Real Estato and Mining Stock Exchange. ROOM 1, ATLAS BLOCK. J. R. DJEW. Just received, an invoice of QENTLEMEN'S ELEqAPPT AND FASHIOJ ABLE SJ OES, In all Widths and Sizes. DlREW'S SHOE STORE" Opposite Grand Central Hotel, 1891. 1891. THE PLEASURE STEAMER, "ROSE OF JlELENA," Makes retular trips through "Gate of Mountain" on the Milssori river, from itlger's Landing to Picnat Canyon and Iteartooth. Mountain and re turn, on Tuesday., Thursdays and Wunday., dur ag the present aviiablo season, leaving Hiti sgr's Landing at It a. m. and return by 3:L0 p. m. of came day. Will also make special trips with parties of ten persons or more on Mondays. Wednesda.s, Fridays and Siatrdays, during amulo hours of the day. Fare for one person to Picutio Canyon and return n regular tripe, E$ 50; to Meartoeth Mountain, $3. For parties of Aftlen ormerepors.ea, $2 eack to Pionie Canyon, and Beartoethk 2.10. Spcial trpis for parties of ten or more to Picei (manion $2 10; to Beartooth $3. For partles f ffteen or more on sptelal trips $2 each. Fer parties of ffteen or msore on spe oial or regular trips, inolding conveyance per John Zeiglar's baud-wagon, from Helena to lil ger', and from Hilger's to Fitalo C('nyoun and rotmrn to Relena, leaving Heleas at 7 a. m . and retanr at ;0 p, mn. sanme day, $3 per Verson. N. LILtiER. P'roprietor. A. G. LOMBARD, Oivil Enginaee-r. oom 48. Montana National Bank Buildiang. mBeor elra, Canala and irrigation a Spooialty. Iso io ,- tatil .eaamla A FINE RESIDENCE AT A BARGAIN! Eight-Room Frame lHouse on Lawrence street. Sheds, stables, etc. Ample grounds. HIouses for Sale and Rent in all parts of the city. E.S. French &Co. GOLD BLOCK. FOR SALE....., 4,000 HEAD Good Young StockSheep. 2,500 HEAD Three and Four-year-old Wethers. Can deliver July z, '91. For particulars, write or call on JOSEPH HIRSHBERG, FORT BENTON, MONT. SCHICAGO IRON WORKS* GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER = -Builders of GC-eneral- - *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, MEN NO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave. and Willow St., No. 4 North Main St., Helena. CHICAGO, ILL UTAH ASSAY OFFICE. JERRY KINGMAN, E. M., Chemist and Assayer. Complete analyses of ores, coal, water, freolaysa, limetoaea, eta., and general assaying P. O, BOX 721. - - HELENA. MONT. I. X. L. B]AZ.A.R Bona Fide Glosir. Out Sale of Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes Hats, Etc. LT LESS TE.AS COST OT! H. BARNETT. - - - HELENA, MONT FOWLES' CASH STORE GREAT GUT In All Trimmed and Untrimmed 7VILLINERY+ Flowers, Tlimings, Etc., at Low Price DISCOUNT OF 25 olo. Comoe Tbhis -W"eek . FOWLES' CASH STORE. iMing's Opera House 4 J. (. JIcIMINOTON, MA!AGER. º 3 "NI -E- ."ý . T.,TT. .. T'IIHURMDAY, FRIDAY AND BATURDAY, :JUL y 9, 10 AND 11, : And Halnrday Matinee. The Colohratid Cn,redinnn. Minn Venronl JARBEAU In Imer lril1anut Mnmncal Comedy, STARLIGHT, Eupl,orterl by ler owa r ompmany of Comedy acd MNhI nl TIalnt. IEVEIIHY'IIINIU IIANGEDI Now Hong' , Now lne., Now DNaue.s, h('oaw Coenr , Nr w Musni, Now Hayings. NEIW FUNNY HITUATIONS. NEW GAVOTTE, IyI landrJsomlne (inrl, Iianlitfully Contunlmd. '1he ilit If them Eason, MIVB JAIEIII AU'8 NEW SONGS, •'Wink the (thor Ey ." "It time H.arno Thing Over AgId." .'LtF. D. :IRNeTEM' PROP'r AND MAN'IR. lmn.rrve wenmt oypn fIr Pi|nm W nmmmlmmday nlorn inig, July A. st, Pooe & h '(olor'a IDrulgl Storn. J. P. PORTER, Real Estate • • and Mines, OFFICE: Basement Power Block, Cor. Sixth Ave. and Main street, HELENA.