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By the Decision of the Register and Receiver of the Uni ted States Land Office, the title of the CGSTLJE L AND COMP7PNY To King's Addition to the, town of CASTLE has been confirmed, the protest against the scrip location having been dismissed. The protestaints utterly failed to make out a case against the validity of the scrip. Now that the TITLE is SETTLED, investments can be safely made, and those who have already invested will IMMEDIATELY make contemplated improvements. and ®+ REAL ESTATE WILL ENHANCE IN VALUE. . __- Now is the Time to Invest in This Great Carbonate Camp. "* owners of the most desirable and best OUR this skeptical, as to a perfect title being comes will realize largo profits on situated land for business and residence pur- have his land, that the title was perfect, given, need have no fear of making purchases their investments. Bay now and secura a poses. mated by the resultin this the greatest mining camp in Montana. bargain. "The early bird catches the worm.', - PR, OMINENT CITIZENS ARE INVESTING.=-- H. M. Parchen, Druggist, Helena. A. M. Holter, Capitalist, Helena. Ex-Governor S. T. Hauser, Banker, Helena. A. J. Seligman, Banker, Helena. * Ovide Musin, Violinist, New York City. A. C. Johnson, Cashier of the American National Bank, Helena. T. H. Kleinschmidt, Banker, Helena. E. D. Edgerton, President of Second National Bank, Helena. James King Capitalist, Helena. J. E. O'Coanor, Druggist, Helena. George H. Hill, Asst. Cashier of First National Bank, Helena. H. F. Collet, Real Estate, Great Falls. . S. Lang & Co., Hrdware Merchants, Helena. Win. Nelson, Jr, Merchant, New York City. Mrs. Jennie Kimball, Man'gr Corinne Opera Troupe, Philadelphia. .igor Burke, agent of Equitable Life Insurance Co., Helena. Wm. Treacy, Physician, Helena. J. B. Johnson, Merchant Tailor, Helena. C...les 'Lehman, Merchant, Helena. Robert Sale Hill, Broker, Tacoma, Wash. J. T. Sawhill, Conductor N. P. R. R. Withesbee, Andrew & Co., Real Estate, Helena. Chas. Snedaker, Conductor, N. P. R. R. Wm. B. Shaw, Traveling Salesman, St. Paul. Wm. Scr.eiber, with Greenhood, Bohm & Co., Helena. Chas. B. Garrett, Alderman, Helena. Isadore Rush and Roland Reed, New York. Clarence. ndrews, Capitalist, New York City. John Maguire, Theatrical Manager, Montana. j. B. .Annin, Merchant, Cokedale. R. .. Badden, County Treasurer, Helena. Capt. J. V. Stafford, Stockraiser, Montana. H. M. Hunter, Bookkeeper, Helena. Gee. H. .arbour. Physician, Helena. P. P. Pardillian, Jeweller, Helena. Henry Meyer, Helena. Frank Dhniels, Actor, New York City. Ike Hensley, Mine Owner, Castle. J. E. Andrew, Dowagiac, Michigan. C. J. Smith, traveling Salesman, Milwaukee. Duncan Hunter, Capitalist, Helena. J. T. Garrity, Traveling Salesman, Salt Lake. Prederick Wardq, Actor, Brooklyn, New York. Allan H. Paine, Banker, Cassellton, North Dakota. Wm. J. Gidding, Merchant, New York City, Besides 100 others. When such men as the above purchasers invest, it is a guarantee that the lots offered by tlao Castle Land Company are as represented, and that Castle possesses the n iaeral resources that will make it a large town. WALTER J. KING & BROS., Mgrs., CASTLE. Rooms i and 2, Baily Block,CASTLE. HELBNh + MONT .M . STORIES OF THE WAR, How William Barker Cushing Won for Himself a Name in Naval History. The Destruction of the Albemarle a Young Naval Officer's Dauntless Deed. Geod Stories by Russell Alger and Others -How Personal Bravery Has Saved Many Lives. In view of the recent use of the torpedo down in Chili, t he July Cosmopolitan brings up the Albemarle episode: Torpedo warfare was in its infancy when William l.qrkcr Cushing blow no the Albe marie. Farragut once said to Gen. James Grant Wilson that he deemed the destruc tion of the Albemarle the most dauntless naval deed ever performed by any young officer of the American navy. This power ful vessel had unocessfullv encountered a strong fleet of Fede nl gunboats and fouhbt them for several hours without sustaining material damage. There was nothing in the northern squadron able to cope with her. Cusbing, says Gen. Wilson in the Cosmpolitan, volunteered to destroy the Albemarle, and with a steam launch and a small crew he ascended the Ro:,noke river, towing an armed cutter. This was on the night of October 27, 1864. The river was lined with pickets to guard against just such an attack as this, but the lieutenant's luck did not desert him, and he was within 100 yards of the iron-clad ram before he was discovered. Casting off the cutter, ;e ordered her crew to attack a picket poit ne.or by. while, with a full head of atsan,, lhe drove the laIurnc straight at the huge i eshel. whose crew rushed to quar tess and at once oeened fire. Cnshing re plying ef:ectively with his howitzer. A cir cle of heavy loi.u, boomed well out fromn her sides with the very purpose of preventing the action of torpeioes, was discovered by the yountg hbc.o. but the boat was driven over them, n.a they had become slimy, and by the tie 10!,, launch received her death wou:td trei toeo enemy's guns Cushing had coolly sw.:rng tici torpedo under the Albe mar!a'u ove :cdn, or bottom and exploded the ch:.rg*. Odle.,:r., his crew to look out for them selves he ateg into the river, swain nuder water as far as ,ossiblle and in the darkeass escaped :done, reaching the opposite bank half a miioe Ialow. As soon as he recovered his strength he plunged into the dense swamp, and, after many hours of weary wandering and wading, came out upon the shore of a c: eok, where, with his usual good luck. he tcnuad a small picket boat, and at 11 o'c!oek the following night, almost dead from cold, hungrr and fatigue, Cushing was carried on board the Valley City, a United Stateas g" bo,et. As soon as it was known that har had returned, after destroying the Albemarle. rockets were rejoioingly thrown up by every vessel of the fleet. - Of the gallant fellows who volunteered to risk their lives with the fearless Cushing but one eseeped. all the others being either drowned, killed or captured. To.his brotLer officers he remarked, as he was s.t ting out to oestroy the iron-clad: "Another stripe or a coffin!" Five times he was of ficially complimented by the secretary of the navy, and for the affair of the Albe marle Be received the thanks of congress. Gen. Alger's Story. Last night a group of veterans of the late war, including Gen. Alger, Judge Fitzgerald and Capt. lSeamans, of Los Angeles, sat in the corridor of the Palaoe and exchanged experiences, says the Ban Francisco Call. "The question of personal bravery is al wars one of peculiar interest," said Gen. Alger, "but many a man who bore the ep-, utation of having a charmed life owed it to the admiration of his opponents. As a rule a soldier will never fire at a man who die plays unusual courage. 1 know this from experience. "It was in the fall of 18G3 that I was trnusferred from the army of the west to the command of a regiment in the army of the Potomac. About that time the rebels moved across the Rapidan, and I was sent to drive them back. It turned out that it was a reconnaissance, but at the time we believed they were seeking to make a lodg ment on the north of the river. We drove them beck to the bank of the stream, but there they made a savage stand, and re enforcements were thrown over to aid them. Their p.sition, owing to the formation of the ground, was a very strong one, and ours grortly exposed. While preparing for the struggle my command was attracted by a courier approaching. He was on foot and availed himself of -the numerous aulleys worn by the 'ains to protect himself from the enemy's fire. Vollvy after volley was tired at him.but he reached me uninjured. He hole orders fr me to report at once to Goo. Kilpatrick. In order to reach the latter I would be compelled to pass over an almost open plain !or fully three-uarters of a mile and exposed to the fire of the rebels. It flashed upon me that the attempt would result in certain death, and I was on the point of refusing to obey when it occurred to me that I dared not display any indica tion of cowaruice in the presence of my commaniid. Leaving my horse and com mn;nnd, which were stationed behind a small rise in the ground, I started on foot. The moulexnt I ap~pear. d 1 was greeted with ia volley, and the dirt flew around, but 1 was unhurt. At thi the rebels cheered, and in a moment the sabt flow thick about me for a second thee, but not ono touched mle. There wars another cheer from the rebels, but I kept going. I was so badly frigi:texled thae. I dared not look even to the right or to the left. Every moment I lo:.,ei for another volley, and felt that I could not. escape again. Not ian. other shliot was eired, an.l during tihe lifte,-n minute,, that ci:rased while I was in rlanre of thel:r gun; roa!ld atlter round of cheers greeted re, bult not ir ibullet was sent after smo. I r.aichled Gen. Kilpatrick in safety, and from the.t d::y to this lrhave souigt inanec cesefuily to race, tain the nirm- of the rebel officer whose men spared my life." "Tire worst fiii;htentid rman I ever saw," said ,udr.,e ,litz.rrnild, witi an camused ex pressilo of calunnIeII:Ire. "was at Pea IidgUe, when we wecre a tt:eket, by thr federal troops. Fo: ai body r':vanet I hali a eutrlaping ne.grs boy, weho.;e duty it, wsee to look after lay blanketa and ratils, and, negro-lik. , he was forever crrawling into some out of t!he way place to sleR1. Just no we were exrecting the ad vance thle fderalsopened fire at us at r tiher clhos range. We were on the skirmiish line, and in a moment our lien were d, ployed ill blttle array. Just as the filiing begtan to grow heavy I heard a piercing yeoll andt saw my negro boy flvilg along between the lines. Every step: would have measured fifteen felt, and evely tl e his foot ' .ick the ground Iio would yell 'bh, Lord!.aud enourgh to be heard in both camos. With him hie had my blankets and rations, anid at every jumep lie would leave ai portion of one or the otlher i. his wake. As far as I could see hm 11 was uoing like a fright enedt deer, and long after he was out if sight I could hoer him. yell. He had been sleeping exactlv midway I etween the linehs when the bal tit ,.,ecned, nnt it is not sursh a. ing that heii wvl a :lred. Two weeks eiti:\ d before hoi .tuarnd to c: mo, bat he I.,i d never he inlinced to talk of his Pea Rligde expericence." "Out in Kentucky." chimed in Capt. Sii manes. "I witnessed a lpecu;iar occurrencet which illustrates the uncertainty of hnrl:anr life. W'e were imarchnlllg tbhr.ieh an i orn stretch of fiaming eoirrtry, anid at the dis tance. as was aftervward ascortained lby ac tual messnu-ment, of nlore than ia mill. we espied a rebel loldier wreak:ng shling I e hind a hedge Ience. With ius was a detaC(h ment of sraarishuoters, rnd one of thliim, just for the funiof the tihi::r, as L:eex; rec.,e it, took a shot at the Johnny. tlisirl:c 1i14 rifle to his ehoulder, he qgl1eerd un:clyv along the barrel and fired. I ere waei a distinct interval orf ,evernii ic .sits, rnd n.o saw the rebel leap into the :,ir 1nd rail to. the ground. Wuen we reached the slrot he was stone dead, having been shot through the head. ORS. LIEBIG & 0O. Will open office at MERCHANTS -:- HOTEL, Aug 1, remaining to Aug. 7, 1891. and on same dates will visit lhelena sach month thereafter. The Oldest, Most Successful, anrd Only Reliable San Francisco Specialists, Surgeons and Physicians, Who havethe majority of Patients under treat. ment in Ban Fransisco and on the Pacifio Coast for the following diseases, are now in Butte City. All requiring expert medical or surgical servioe ian be treated by the great Pacific Coast Doctors, now in Buito City, with out having to visit San Francisco. Entranoe to Liebig World Dispeneary, 8 Sail Broadway, corner Main Street. Drs. Liebig & Co. are regular graduates in medicino s anl snrcery andl special pdactitime ose authorized by thie Htates of dis\vourl. t'alifurni and Montana to treat all chronlt, nervous and private direaees [whether causoi by irnpruodca , excesso or coinaolen, seminal wteakoes. night losses, sexual debility loss of sexual r.iwel nervous debility I loo of nerve force I, diseoa-e. of the blood llsypbilis. gonorrhea, gieet onnd stri ture] cored. Curable cases gurraured or in:uey refunded. Charrees liw. lhoueianlls of icaea cured. All nmoaicines are erle:eally zreypared ftr each individual 'tses at laboratory. No Injurious or poisonous rompounds used No timelo lost from bosiness. l'atisats at a distance treated by mail a.t exopress. Medicino sent everywhere free from gaze or bronl:age. in diseases of the blosd. braiin. heart and nerv o.u system, as well as live:, kidney adl gr:avel coml.l:airts. rh'umatism, paralysis and all othlel chronic diseases. Write for illuHtratld papers on Deformities, Club Fee.t, Cunrvaturo ,of til. pyino. iles, Ti'uss.r Cancer, C'atarrh, Brnclhitis, Inhalation, -htl'.rie. ltyl, Mlagntisn, Paralysis. Epilepsy, KEi-liey, Ilailder. Eye, Ear, Skio and Blood sdd all eurg-l cal opienratiois. DI)l.ame of women a specialty. Book on dis sag-i frie. The only reliable Medical and Surgical Insti tnto making a rse.tiilty or pirivats diseases. All blonddliso;oes ri'.-.ursally treatio. Sylhi-. litie P'isons reilltlud ronlt tho system w'rthoat mercury. New rcst,,rative IreaLi..nii fir Ihsias Vitl P'Ower. Psreis:.. I Ilhibso ti visit Ius may ht treated at hrome br , lrrctls.indtrio All rem mueicaliono eonf-letl;al. .,ledicins or hnlt.:o milv.r t by 'ois1- t,).e r,,is, o. .,ari-]y tle- d. One prs,,nal iitireiis'. yel';1 rrcvi. t'all iii .eu mlr ust. ir ionr l history oi yellsi r.is anwi we will anl in plain tr a ierm, our book te io, is.intiii ,ig why totinlsala sc:inni b"- ered o' I 'rsv:uhe, ito" cIl nol s.,rv nsr. st-as.,,e, [.,minal \.e:tkr.,ue, [ltreiratorrita. thnt iieury. yprlis,( Ii insiorreas rGlies, Varicorlels, o tt . Dra. t i-i,.ig. 1ti . are the only rlu'diti-i or nr. Isplsiril e ryialists loft iin ilunti-ra sincu the now nmdic'd law. Oftlie Thoui from rt ti t and i ti 8 p. m.; or by ap.leintnloltr. in t:sireurrti uri Stit 5.ries '(ONS.'i it A'l'IsV fIl'tir. Agetry for Dr l.iwolbig's lnvigorator at Ils ir 1. I; sct Broa.dwa, Butts . herce ienl t. l lercouoty, Ore- urnry ' gon, near what V~ n is now Blaker City, 1. Ierretile identilirit with tihe resosmie i' i I dervloli.... t oftliit ....ii.ry. y.i i Th i ...31J is no otoer thanU Mr. Johll Stewirt. rire of t!le wrealthiest anil msout iillitetiail ctlizi:Lr in t!hi collnty. In a reccnt lettir Ih 'l.ui,: " Ihm:tllbc,.e eiCy cii tnaluitlt tir s" nec t5llii, cud ]tirl ii -iIt i.i.iy reriiciediswithotmtaiuy tmI t-trietmreli'ft. The pr-eeI ill sliy uba tilck ",:i , ..) tset.I1ki: it I l., p.rvented fiont atteui" t l ,wlr Invi-' fi . ' l,wl rttll sn box i an fro th.Slt very fr.i, ",";-I (' ooui ict:am relief, rind hbeftre mu~irig half the i--ot,s-t i ,i , tI. h)o ttle paiuse in lilny ek sritci r'lyi ,- -r ,tr. idi I hive every ftiths t it,"- virtim" ,f th," oisiecmi ...i.i of m ir , l,riml; ,] .... ..'lm .i. . Iitlrlllltlhl oI painflsiesllls. I ei I h ll, u I rmn;:. t lse ism tlcr lions of the hidneyois tciiirun:ii'g.tan ofi silhrer are. 1891. 1891. THE PLEASURE STEAMER, "JROSE OF J-IELENA," Makes regular trips through "Gate of Mountain" on the Missouri river, from Hilger's Landing to Pica c Canyon and Ieartooth Mountain and re turn, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays, dur ing the present navigable season, Iraving Hil ger's Landing at 11 a. m. and return by 3:30 p. m. of same day. Will also mako special trips with parties of ten persons or more on Mondays, Wednesdays. Fridays and hSaurdaye, during same hours of the day. Fare for one person to Picnic Canyon and return on regular trips, $3.50; to Beartooth Mountain, $3. For parties of fifteen or morepenrone, $2 ea-h to P:cn;o Canyon, and Beartooth $2.50, poecial trp;s for parties of ten or more to Picnic Canyon $2.50; to Iseartooth $g. For parties of fifteen or more on srefial trips $2 each. For parties of fifteen or more on spe cial or regular trips. including conveyance per John Zeigler's band-wagon, from Helena to Hil ger's, and from Hilghor'e to Ficnic Canyon and roturn to Helens, leaving Helena at 7 a. m. and return at 8:30 p, m. same day, $3 per person. N. HILLtER. Proprietor. S'HIE RUN saet Trains with Tulnman Vestihnled Drawin_ om Sl e-peris )iiu f t('ars ant Coeo-hes t latest design, b'twe:l Chi'goi arfi Milwankea and ot. Paul and lliontlne,dis. Fast Trains witi l 'lo.. as Vestii n.lod Drowin Roonm Sl oploro, Dinillnr i'ars and (ourtls c latest dosig, btween Chicago ano Milwaukeer and AshlaLl and Dululoth. Through Pollman VeetibS enl Drawing ItRom and Colonist Slheper's via the Northern i'arcifi lcnilrosal hetwes- t hisag,. al f'ort latd, t ore. Convenient 'Train to and tion l':astrn. Wesht ern, Northern andl e'orltI \\'i-consin poin tis a. forlding u:e lialPi, nerve,' to and fromn \Vaa.. .ha, FtnII llti lac, (It hkoih. Eti t('lhirns, Hurley Wirs., and Irtnw,,od n:e Bess,, m ,r. Milii. For'r tickers, oietllsg-ear IrE srvati n time ta. blos ind o:hor irfourmtion, uapply to ngots of the lin:l, ,ir to tickel ngente anywhere in the Uxlted 8,0ltes or ('aniiet. . It. Ainslie. (en'i Manager, Milwatkee,. Wie J. M. itannaford, Gieneral Trsilic Manager. rl. Paula, leino. Louis Enkasein, Acat, Gotn I osec Atg't., "N TIHE DI.,TRICT t't't'T1' ,lF 'riI mll, Fl;l' Joildicial Isiotl:rt of tis, St'sr of iuntan...t in asll for I 1. i , ,'' t ,it, , . . :5 aid (ltcrk.,. In tie l.aai 'r ,f iit ':.,ate Oi ',sioci:ini Ketly, ()rt, r to ohIo'! Ca:s's why eaJ' of miining prop cft. '.h,,' td n ,t . rt il,'i , ,tinr'dilldu-so indlisbhe p.tition ,f V islien L yt(e.,l· ltl:lll . i"h-,oi h\olly. i'or""l, (lre (if ;lho l er wil it . s. |.'ass-: ., if ill . i in r i . l o '. 'lsa- find p 5a. il 5 s ", ti l ti, l l ",tr t , o lltr i ,or,,: ,f on J,. ,,| 1 n li:hi, it pr rp . r i (. laid r . - ta ,,i f Wili:ein i';Il-. I it.er i r -. 'Ia a 1 t'.'r'os.s irut'raiteil in t totf :.h. ill Wsis"a':i Kslly. de'-is, eds., I;' si.il ii ;: a: 1', r. l it r • :i,'t i l'" ts s rt. nsillt ,ui tikie uis: os. 1,"", ; -- eld .r at th a(is ltl "ist I'a ii l't, i'n t' ' (,oel heme in eslI ," ,'st.'. si . nt is.lly, i " i,;tid Lar. Jf Alln it, ,xt".ý l' i oi 1 ,l i .iii, ,, iii it ! it n' is iti l - .rtir ,r . r' ri id. iti-, 'si-s y si t'ii c- ,ir - 10 s -ii't ishs ai , sf A in,, i, .stis t sI, '555 I l t-il '. - a n s t 'i - i's. i ii plil - |L.ihs," i.i tiseat d 'ae . iii. I ir ',Pr tei-o n'y. Ilhatfi I 0 ltl/)i.t2E hi. tUtlt.. Judge. Datssa July I. 1831. New Sioux City Route. Passengers for the East from Helena and other Western points will find the NEW ROUTE ria SIOUX CITY and the ILLI NOIS CENTRAL R. R. not only desirable as to time and equipment, but one of the most attractive, passing through Sioux City the only Corn Palace City of the world; Dubuque, the handsome Key City of Iowa; Rockford, Illinois, a new manufacturing city, that has become a "world within it. self," and Chicago, whose growth and en terprise is the wonder of the world. With elegant free Chair Cars, and Pullman Pal ace;Sleeping Cars on every train between Sionux City and Chicago, and with close con nection with the UNION PACIFIC trains at Sioux City, the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R., R,, respectfully presents its claims for the new and every way desirable BIOUX CITY ROUTE. For folders and further particulars call upon local ticket agent, or address the un. dersigned at Manchester, Iowa. J. F. MERRY, Aas't. Gen Pass. Ant. IINNEAFOLIS & ST. LOUIS * RAILWAY, -AND THE * FA1MOUS ALBERT LEA ROUTE. Through Trains Daily From St. Paul and Minneapolis . . *TO CHICAGO . * " . Without change, connecting with the Fast Trains of all line for the EAST AND SOUTHEAST. The Direct and Only Line running Through Core between Minneapolis and Des Moines, lowa, via Albert Lea and Fort Dodge. Solid Through Trains Botwoen M[INNEAPOLIS and ST. LOUIS and the principal citles of the Micnihsip-i, and conlneptitng in Union tIeiots for a.l points eouth nod Soutllwest. M.rny hours raved, and the only line rnnnirga tw, aiains ia,l: 'o iuAN .\S ('11'Y. I,':AVerI - Mtt)I'TlH. AT'II I&iN, t.lking ein.ou tior with them u;iioo i'avifit and Atchlioi.l, 'T'ieoka 1 Ylanta SO railwanys. ('ilnr colneC'tilO niu dl in Union e'l, ot olith -i trains of theo '. tnaol. I e. F atee - lie & haeeitobaj , ,,orthori Pacific, St. Paul A Itlnlh Itlowayr, fr,.m and to all points NIrth and eortlhwest. REMEMBER! The train . of the li" neap,,ito .h it. leuis Rail ways lre ('ornposd of t('mfolt.tbl, Day (euncoll , Mage ificret. i'ttPullman wlee,ing ('are lrtori lIt dlining (lChair (tor. anld iour justll oe'lobhratcd PALAC'E IINlN(l CA;lS. 150l11a. of Ilagrgrg clhockel Fh'.I,'t. Fare al Ways as low as tlu lowest. For lime 'rlel-t., Through 'li koti ,ci. rcall upoyn ithe nortc't ticket age.it or write to C. M. ]'Ii ATT. General Pssongelor ant TicLket Agt.. Minneapolis, ie v . NOiRTHERN - PACIFIC Between Missoula, Garrison, Hel ena, Butte City, Bozeman, Liv ingston, Billings, Miles City and Glendive, and all points EAST AND WEST. There is nothing better than the servicO on The Dining Gar Line. Through Pullman Sl(eping Cars and Furnished Tourist Sleepers Daily betweon points in MONTANA ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & CHICAGO. Pa0"fic Coast Trains Pereing through Minnesota North IDakota, Montana, Idaho, Orgonl and Washington, carry complete equiprentse of PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS, FIRST & SECOND CLASS COACHES. PULLMAN 'TOURINT AND FRtEE COLONIAL SLEEPERS & ELEGANT DINING CAli. Tfi rIOUGII TICKETS re soold at all coopor. offices of the Northern Pacific II. i., to polnts North, East, Soelth and West in the United States and Canada. TItME SCIIHEI)ULE. Ins effect on and after Sunday, March 29, 189L TRAINS ARRIVE AT IIElhENA. No. 1, Pacific Mail, west hound ........ 1:3, p. m No.2, Atlantic mail. east bound.......10:40 p. m No. 5, L.ogen and Ito ens Paseenger, rconner.tine. at l..og.n with train No. l. t'aciiic .xplrore, wet bound....... 1:30 a. m No. I, Misoulae alnd lutto Express..... 12:50i p. No. . SMarysville paooiner .............l11:1 a. m No. 10, Marysvillo accommodation..... 8:30 p. m No. lfr2. Riine i mieod, Mondays. Wed neerd av anod .riday .................... 5:00 p. m No. 9, Wickes, Boulder and Elkhorn pasang r .............................. 10:25 a. m TRAINS DEPIAnT FROM IIIELENA. No. 1, Pacific Mail. west boumd........ 1:50 p. m No. 2, Atlantic Mall. Neat Ibound.......10:55 p. ln Noi. Helena and Logan pasRengr, connecting with train No. 4 at Logan, Athitic xess, east bund .......... 4:40 p m INo. , ltlisoa and llt Ilte Ixpres.a.... 8:00a. in No. , Mlarysvillc lna.eer ............ 7:45 a. m No. 9, Maryrville acc.nnmoiat ol ....... 3:00 p. me No. 1In. liRelni mixed, hlonldnys, Wei ne. tley and Fridals ............... 8:15 a. m No. 10, Wickes, lieduler aTld Elkhoern Pan.Re.ngOr ...... .. .......... 0 p. m FIir rates, maps, time tables or tecileeil in'or neation, apply to any agent of I1es Norlheru t'a cifc 1i. It.. or to CIHAR, S.PEE, A. D. EDGAR. Gen'l I':e,. t T1. Agt. (General Agent. OT I'Al,, MIINN Cot. Melee A Grand el-.. lii:hus. uond. -HE GRETI NORTHERN Railvu a j Line. Montana Central Railway, Gre t Northern Railway, Eastern Ralway of Minnesota, Wilmar and Sioux Falls Railway, Duluth, Watertown & Pacific Ry. STIlE GREAT THROUGH SYSTEM! A solid throughl train of Sleepr. l)lnino ('ar. IDay Coe'hLs ani FrPro (Clonial Bloepers to Sineapolls, Sit. Pieu,. DI) lnthl, West Supoerior anti .ui, ('ity. Clo'e connections for Clhicagi, Now York, tostun and all Eastern C'ites. Until further nstieo TraIns will ran as follows: AItICV5 I ALL TRAINS DAIIY I Ina.T. 11:0 a. n .. .Allstl Express... I 11:10 a.m'.i 2::lt p. in. ....l lu tilner si... 2 :15 p. il. .6:1t1 p. min. Re btu A lliitte. I ralb I 4:1oa. Im. Slerping car berth. tickets tiulns tables ,tlR., at lap t Land (City Ticket (hct.. No. u, 'North Main atriset. (:. . W, Prrra, City Ticket Agent. I11. LANOLY. G. P'. & T. Agt., IM. C, g.'