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WILL VISIT -MONTANA.
Omaha Business Men Will Avail Themselves of the Invitation This Summer. Donald Bradford in Receipt of a Letter From the Editor of the Bee. 1eadiag Merchants and Shtppers Anxious for Closer Trade Relations With the State-Views of the Packers. That the Omaha Bee and the other pa pers of that thriving city will do all they can to further closer railway connection with Helena, there is no question. The following letter, received yesterday, ex plains itself: OMAHA, July 10.-Hon. Donald Bradford, President of Commercial Club, Helena, Mont. Dear Sir: It gives me great ploae ure to acknowledge the receipt of your joint telegram relative to a direct railway communication between Helena and Omaha, and to enclose herewith clippings from the Daily Bee of July 7, relative to the matter. You will observe front the tone of the inter view with our business people that the sen timents expressed in your telegram arc thoroughly reciprocated in Omaha. I am assured by leading business men that be fore the summer is over they will avail themselves of the privilege of visit ing your city, in accordance with the invi tation so courteously extended them. On behalf of the Bee allow me to thank you for the complimen tary words contained in your telegram and to assure you that this paper stands ready to do all in its vower to bring about closer business relations between the great states of Nebraska and Montana. There are no states in the union between which more profitable reciprocal business rela tions can be established. The fact that within a few months at the furthest one of our great railroads will have completed its lines within 200 miles of the Northern Pa cific gives assurance that it will not be long until your great cattle rances will be open to this market, and our immense corn fields and growing packing houses will be ready to establish an interchange of products. Very truly yours, TuE IreE. Per HAYNErS. In addition to the above, the Bee, under date of July'.i. publishes a number of in terviews with leading business men of that city on the desirability of closer relations between the two sections. The paper says: A well known grain man who was averse to allowing his name to be used, stated yesterday that the possibilities of this scheme of trade relations were simply im manse. "It is not generally known," said he, "that Montana is in a fair way to be one of the greatest wheat producing states in the union. Her soil is very rich, as is plainly shown by several experiments which have been made with wheat, and she has plenty of water. They can easily raise wheat up there which will run from forty to sixty bushels per acre. They cannot raise corn as the climate is not suitec to it. but the reputation of Nebraska as the greatest corn growing state in the union is already established, and the people of Mon tana want some of our corn. "Another thing," he continued. "It has practically demonstrated that it is a better business investment to bring cattle into Nebraska off the ranges and feed them our corn before shipping, than to ship the same corn east. It also uses up our sarplus corn. In order to do this satisfactorily, however, we must have more direct railroad com munication and it Is highly important that the business men of this section should meet those of Montana and establish closer relations in order that both points may put forth all their efforts to attain the desired Secretary Nash of the Omaha &h Grant smelting and refining company, stated yes terday that he had just returned from Mon tana and was firmly convinced that Omaha should allow no chance to escape whereby she might get a firm hold on the country adjacent to Helena. Recent developments prove conclusively that there are large de posits of copper in the Big Hern country in northern Wyoming and southern Montana, and there are strong possibilities of gold and silver. "We get large quantities of ore from Helena and that vicinity," said Mr. Nash, "but we labor under a great disadvantage in having to pay the samn freight as the Chicago people do, and then we have to ship our product to Chicago. A direct lirir from the mining countrv into Onrelia would affect this rate directly, and put us on a better footing. That is is great country upi there, and Omaha ought to have all the trade from tihsection." Euclid Miartin, pre-ident of the board of trade, mteted that ilontario and Wyoming were naturally tributary to imaha, but, under existing conditions, the greater part of the trade of the country goes to St. Paul by reason of the more dir et railroad con nectious. lie thought sorething should be done to bring this trodit to Omaha, and was in favor of irrmedrrte action on the part of the board of trade and other organized bodies looking towards that end. It would be a very good plan, Mr. Martin suggested, for ai number of busineos men to go touether to Helena and the surrounding cunrtry and cultivate the business acquaintance of the people. The nuamerius encursions of this nature tiken by tSi. boad r f tratIe, lie said, had bten productire of murh good. Neatly rvery mant il the party lnit picked up it cues torner here and thererunthese had hriu tlr mere arn thus ire osrd ta triade of lt,, city. Nlo crie r, ttrrs- trips had ;i tenrdetrcy to brradi-n the dides of tire business wee tif Omahri, and reruattd, indirectly, in good to the city. iea or l usOuiig agria u nwOst eiipliaticall v with tile i ii;s ''u--tid by the Bee andI said Iiinaia s sn:aud. lby all in-ria-. use every l hint to omtairi aon hold the trade of that iniportanit iec-tioi. It was a hit ter for i;irmediate action on the part of the conmnm i-r-2i oruaiiiations of the city and they eLaould toe ti, niatter in hand at onae.. lie wai iea tily in accord, he said, with any ic;.sure teuding to increase the coninmercial standiing of Omaha. 0 raial Miianyi r Hloidroeir af the B. & it1.. wii- iidvi ' 5u viws a; the acilject Aunder coiinsieti-ii in, undulhesitatingly de clareit that tLe iiipirtanrce of ate country sought to le i' di, tributary to Ihaunlii wan-; not to be questionti t, but the "!'l- way to encournei the building of ratirois e - nectig Oma;iha with the territory around Hlleiia way to give thiti railroad wea d so uisurince, by both words and ieti, to lti railroi.d propjrt was worth snoitning i this part of the c-unt: y. 'Ihli- coitanial igitatuin of the cry flii lower rale', when everybody kniw rata weire alrea-ly too liw, only resulted in d lpriei ting the vauue >t railroad stock. and no oteo inl this can:tty or in Europe could be induced to insvest dollar in railrnada. I neil niiii(ct '- ci-, dont to restore the iontihune of cI tiitIU i in railroad si-curiuit.we.tof it, iii sippi, lie said it would be ida, to t lik it building ray more raids in this tcrritmy. "I have given the saluject very littl it tentiiot," said Miianger Edward .1. Cidaly, of the Cudady Piling compnii . i ; his attention wi .-ailled to i:w editort I in tins liei iii iei iard to trlii I aiid Shlli''ia in ll tiesi to and ityiss Muf'%n "nR e plenty of trade with that section. il-it iia has pleants of cttle, aid good catti , t end we ned the i-ttLe. At preeitt wiat cattle we get from that tat ce ciui Paul. I think that we do aot it many it tle from that section. as I ;upposn t1w r - ioad lines lendieg fiili thi- 1iiin tnrars, have aimiet, uies to I ;(Id of cour-e would Ro e prI t.cr. ii to (lhicago. W\. c-i use a- no would besho iitpieil r tI i t;..t tat. t ies giuirket. If the fi(ii ,0 uwtowns if the state were tapped by iaitlroai iies with direct or Sood cnnecttius here, with good, fair rates, there is no reason why we should not get the bulk of thg stoak shipments. I do not know how much it would benefli Omaha by direot routes as Montana now procures most of its products front Missour river points. But we do need and badl3 need the good cattle that Montana marketi and anything that will give ns their cattli will greatly benefit this suction." Helena Cafe, the only first-elass restau rant in the city. Ladies' and ehildrenot ft bhlak hose at The loe !live all grad e and pricesi Hammocks at reduced prices at The lies Hive. A UNITARIAN CHURCH. Steps Taken Looking to the Organisation of a Congregation of That Faith Here. A goodly number of earnest Unitarians gathered last evening, pursuant to pub lished call, in the parlors of the Hotel Hel ena, which had been kindly placed at their disposal by Manager Walker. After get ting aequainted with one another in an in formal and pleasant way, the meeting was called together by A. 11. Keith, who acted as chairman of the evening. Mr. Keitt i stated the object of the call briefly to be the noting, by resident Unitarians, upon the idea of organizing a church of that faith in ilelena, of learning the strength of numn bers and energy of iho h nitat i ias here, and nating in concert withs the American Uni tarian society, in socuring the presence in Helena, for a time at least, of a I nitarian minister to awaken interest and concen trate the scattered forces. A resolution was passed inviting Dr. Crothers, a Unitirian minister occupying a pulpit in St. Paul, to visit the city in Aug unt. stay for several weeks, and preach. An executive committee was appointed by the chair to take seneral chargo of affairs, consisting of E. C. Russell, F. N. Fletcher. S. A. Merritt, George May and Win. Do Laces. F. N. Fletcher was elected corre sponding secretary, to whom all persons interested are requested to send their names, and who will have Unitarian litera ture for distribution. Mrs. S. A. Merritt, Mrs. F. N. Fletcher, and Mrs. H. C. Kleinschmitlt were ap pointed a committee on the entertainment of Dr. Crothers. A vote of thanks was ex tended to the management of the hotel, through L. A. Walker, for their kindness in oranting the use of their parlors. The namoes of many not present were given in by those present. as in sympathy with the movement: assurances of the power and attachment of l)r. Crothers us a pulpit ora tor were given by those who had heard him, and the ineeting uladjourned, with a feeling among those present of great encourage ment and enthusiasm for the future. DInner from five to eight at the Helena Cafe. Ge to 'The hoe Hive for bargains in crockery and gluesiware. New noivel every day at The Bee HiRe; prices 29 per cent. le:a ithasi jobli-hurs priuts d lists. A USE31ENTS. "Waifs of New York." 1M1ET, KATIE. AND HER company scored one of the V most triumphant first nights ever known in Butte, says the Miner, in the perform ance of "Waifs of New York" at the opera house last night. The audience was one of the largest ever within the walls of the build ing and it was irs enthusias tic is it was large, The play is somewhat sensational, and abounds in realistic situna tions and scenes, that most noticeable being the bridge scene in the last act. The per formance was an excellent one in all res pects and merited the applause it received. Reserve sale opens this morning at Pope & O'Connor's. Ladies' and chilslron's Jersey ribbed summer vests at Tist I c hlive, three for 2ie. Muslin unda'rwc'ar very low at the reduction sale at Tie Er h li e. Death of Isaac Holbrook. Sheriff Jefferis received a telegram from St. Paul yesterday announcing the death of his former under sheriff in that city Mon day night. Mir. Holbrook left Helena a few months ago with the hope of bettering his health, being alleated with consumption. He lived in 'lelesa a number of years and was under sherirt of Lewis and Clarkoi county for two years. lie made ii good and faithful oflicer. Of a somewhat reserved nature, he did not make friends quickly, and was not understood by some. Those who knew him well bear witness to his many qualities of mind and heart which retained hims friends once gained. lie was about 27 years of age and had no relatives here. New line of framied pictnres ijvst rereivedsat The bee liii . everises' of th'rai saing a work of art, anst prices e .ie. ' ay ''t. Pit line of ccii's and o, im' eamladrted shirts at 'is' liet fitsvse 'cii letl a:c meat trail anti ,`,ie) qiualities tsf siseteitId 'hid",. tDelicies cn i I' ',re'. If the good people of Montana would use less coffee and ten and more cocoa they would enjoy better health. Cof(ut and tea are only stimulants, whereas cocoa (that is, pure cocoa) is exseedingly nutritious and is known to be a great nerve tonic. Van llou terrs cocoa cornes reicmmended by the highest medical authorities, both in this and the oid country. 'tll at the under 5 ignel stores Monday, asueday, iWednes dai and Thursday and get a delicious cup free of charge. lii 'in, Cofr ie Co., F. I. ir 'INE ,& C., Fair ii 1 i StS. t11itt I titl iN. Adjourned isestinr . The adjourned mecting of the stock holders of the liurtrl of .July c'rrpany will be held at ite Ytsitana National,-ink this rornisre it I a trcel, instead of two asi hret etlofrer anonce. G. MI. 11>.mn00 men, ecrettary. Frorn leitvser, slots has opened dress iiasing lir lots it the Windsor House, room 15. N (I' I ' h;. Tax Li.st for 1s91 i':nmsa lsr.tiin rMeeting, i'ondrrayi , .iil3' sG. The tax list foi 191s vs now ini the county clerk's triles fir thi inseisction of tax 'l ie staard of 'erinty ron'sission 'as wiai ir ',:t as a Israrsi if e its/iterot oli, l .. the :10thl in- 1. After the 1,i~j-1tun )nent of this ~oarI 1:0 Otrlee tlhic or ad \ost nsl ts will t,,:s ii -i ttei isi' jt i''i'txtipus .in rsrtsssrierst'ista jaaiiret;ts saul , tel' ii~ ("Ies's tere u r t~ s a- s i, - 1 r darits' t'se Wscs fs llwslu I', unr ter of tits :ui, I. i.Too'nn sa, (berk. IH len i , 2rs t+., J / l U'. ! a. isease I ts silunc~ t 'eas, su' stir's'lnie 't ,u, o () 'gi' I sti, v 'Iii i 'iarasiti ed to cur, tells!ti s. of l litey stouables,. 'l it ill Ce trite At of' its sit offered by the 's ggu , l. W. b trkrr in 60120 01ne wishing: :l I a,,t er~ bubtm s. A fin,, s , ik t lio saif and the L ose' ti'the tsr's' I i rids, ,t ti' irt Cai b I', r si" l r sea eddires A. J. i;,V:i'' t'i'''s't ,rsi's''it 'is sorir sic ha vien,, is. g, ,:sassstre.. , Isessdit deli hi~ll,rl 1at 'lisa ltea Ihie THROHIJUI A TRESTLE. Serious Accident to a Freight Train Near Spokane-One Killed. A dispatch to the Standard from Spokane gives an account of an accident which hap pened to a Northern Pacific freight train Monday evening. It says: "One of the most terrible railway accidents that ever happened on this division of the Northern Pacific occurred about six o'clock this even ing, just beyond the yard limits, when a local freight train, eastbound, went through a trestle over a deep gulch, engine and all cars being precipitated to the bottom, a distance of seventy-live feet. Fireman Michael Flaherty was killed, itoadmaster Lynch, who was riding on the engine, was seriously injured, while the engineer and all the crew received slight injuries. The engine never left the rails, being carried to the bottom of the gulch in an upright position and did not turn over. The tender was driven into the cab of the engine about two feet, mtr ik ing the fireman in the back. 'There were only four oars in the train in addition to the oaboose, one heing loaded with cattle and another with horses, the two cars con taining stock were literally torn to pieces. Three horses and two of the cattle were rescued from the debris uninjured. Those that were badly injured were shot by the police. W. It. Long. of Pomeroy. owner of the carload of horses. had his knee in sured, while NV. L. Campbell, of Geneasee, Idaho, who owned the catte, escaped with out one scratch. J. W. McDonald, of Ito enlia. was the only passoiger ii the caboose and escaped unhurt. The trestle was an old rotten affair, which has been undergo ing repairs. All trains will be delayed two or three days until a new trestle can be built. Passeneers in the meantime will probably be transferred. Mary E. Jack mians,., stenographer and typewriter, room 15 Halley block. Yori can hiry a half-dozen eiller plated tea M.epo ,e plated oin white nmetal at 'rho fLee hive frrr 2ir. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. A musical and literary entertainment was given at the Oakes street M. 1. church last night. Two candidates were initiated last even ing at the regular meeting of Miriam chap ter, Order of the Eastern Star. The West-bound Northern Pacific trains known as No. 1, due in Helena Monday and Tuesday, are expected to arrive early this morning. Liberati's farewell concert at the Broad water last night drew a large audience from the city. Prof. Herschfield accompanied the cornetist on a piano. The work of the Helena land office is all up to date. It was the first office in the country to report that state of affairs to the department at Washington. The building committee of the Montana club has extended the time for considering plans for the proposed new club house from the 10th to the 22nd of July. Isaac Hayes, of this city, is anxious to meot O. H. Smith, of Butte, in a twenty round glove contest, or a finish, for $100; fight to take place in Heloua three weeks after signing articles. The annual meeting of the First Bible Society of Montana will be held at the rooms of the Y. M. C. A. in this city on Friday evening. July 17, at eight o'clock. All friends of the cause are invited to at tend the meeting. Wnr. L. Wilson, state instructor for Michigan of the Knights of Maccabees, will arrive on the Montana Central from the east to-day. Mr. Wilson visits Helena in the interest of the Maccabees and desires to see a full attendance to-night of Silver State tent. Typewriting, room 15 Bailey block. Hot lunches served all hours of tire night at the (1hauber of Conrinerce samnple roomns, Granite block. See the special bargains at The lien irive that. are riinrg oegi-red at -sc. Display in north window. PERSONAL. Mr. C. F. W. Hall, a prominent business rars from Demersvillo, is in the city oni business. Judais ttirami Knowles is on a visit to the west side. His court has adjourned until Aug. 10. Mrs. Wm. M. May, of Stillwater, Minn., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. F. 13. Avery, 204 lireckerrridgr tr icee. Liberati, the great cornetist, left here fast night for the east. He will stop in Billings to give an entertainment. Miss Helen Edgerton and Miss Jessie Rich arrived from Great Falls yesterday and will leave to-day on a trip to Alaska. J. M. Robinson, of Denver, aer old iMon tanian, is visiting r HIelena rsnd the Missouri valley. He will probably remain, being in search of a location. Arrivals at The Helema. less. iemleor, liIla- WV. I. 1arling. Wallace, ililsiiism. oalsi I. K. Clsak, hull,, G.Abbet. Massarhnsitts i. r.. Li--.ly. Niw lark V.1 E. Sian Ne-s. 'hicra I1iss. N-. Wiallar.-, Sau Ito. lcraicie,srs .1. 1'.Watrdls-r l aisldisyir Yomr I arret and wife Mr- l lrasklisr Ftarrs inausvil.', Ind. ville. WVsM.51 , dfrlrse-l D. ., G.' IV sallsy ;11s11wifer, l' l1elel Iris New J ailr ': J. V.. ainnit and wife, 1. 1, y att. Now has, tsrr, linsiarla si. is cI (ierr, Iwlisna. '(ls-t M. (ers-r urea'se II 5lli IlI. Sl~lesirokes A. In. n"I Lur slýnkn (I ).A fukri, C~ese~gr. W~n. 1. Itssr t hib: ao Jars. 1.Cisarty, Wvassaw. Wrri C. 55--su~t Nlr-i. J.". I Can Waeas It(, .!,nerrs, `t rant i- nF.l .c., rr. st ana iiI asnal iwte, Chi lirshi. V. l,rsy. New Case York. F.iV Barlley, St. Paul. W. 11. flyers, St. Patil Arrivals at tire Grand Central. F..3l. Irni. SiVerf wifeok . IA'. careyw Iwars-el. A. II. eillrrs, Jellf r Mrs 1). .1. Mcarthy, Wrrs. nsrlri nilb. \1. Lit. ",aSt. eial-. II. 1V. Narie Crlynal, ('. 'r l~a~n 'ialiri. Isll . Is.-Si- and wife, ('. :. \slraas, Marys 5Sl.,i,,rnllr. vle A. l rsalit argi wife, Mrs. (l a U o grrr '.syrin I err,. u ilar-istyl Tw I- I,.\r.1sr-rr aarrlransKi-ls it Ms 5rrI ssnld, in".-. Xlrcynsilrs. Al.x r Irrisn Si. Is. utier., I i-Is. r, jlail urte l(irs, I riatrri ii sAvris. h. Ir. hrwsi Ksra- ll. J. Irl srrsir, ,Sil \\'1r. E. lartler- 5 rest nsu-. 1iirrt i -, (irrat f1--i Fall.. i. . iI nrrrrr I lirrfrrt I. S. hererrin, HlreLIf t Is. /r it.In it. ' r y r-ill l sIa -A.E.lii r ,lir s- a sr-. s r - slt dlritr c. t.. Mrr cerin, tireat sy llnrem ntlyiirr-g. Frill ,r. -t. 1any tr--. 11 ltrillr- W. 'I ibane0, k townrss jollter se'e'n-r. 10 b com If. r-. ll~ nt.T lIriusne ril cllre.iF. , t. ti nlak r J. . irlsinus l.r kiiisi- l r wr ,rerl v mXV... W. I.. w ralilea, Chicago. Mrs,. J. A. Ilar-vs-, ('rasil:. lire Wirld Iirin. ois fJacrilrtsn srf thise prexst nay frrtf roduictioin f -veryI lusng that will irn iduce or hles iatre rrl welfriioet dcni frst if l irrel t aresr rnit 1riiiirrites1 aisild whre S scsi 11f. ligs-ie w i atis fist irisrterd lihe worrid wras crr-s-rnnns, 'A01 (iliet ,'lly perU-s-S laxrative kisrwir. sin it is tais rinse _It iri-ily wilrsr Isi trurly irir-arini. iald relricrliirg his the taste and promplvt arid effectual to lea , tire systserm gienrly iii th~ sprrirt( tlitle, sic, sir fact, at anry tunte, stui(rs, lhrr-tter it is knoiswn the nitisi oplar it iiecrirrrrr HI~ er-unl cli--irs'~n Iri , sir o- f rInfa nts'r rnirfrrrir i-rn-i oil sr -ar rit 'Itls. - I liv,. 1 t acI on's, tiii :sur o f stor 1, h o. k. (;oti ITileIass (ncr hef-cnarrursier, iliry takrs thre Ils Is I:- Fr, -sn kid-I il- ", ii sre li,e lire (liar isi- 1 5.55f-.: his-5rirfar w5 na-srlii. -I. FOR "DOUBTING THOUMAS!" Some skeptics, to whom the above caption will apply, have characterized our Removal Sale as one of "Harris' fakes, as a sensational advertisement to reduce stock," etc. We are at a loss to understand why such ideas should be given birth in the brain of any sane man. Our record does not justify such unwarranted at tacks. Our word has been redeemed in every state ment we have made or advertisement we have published, and we defy any living person to prove a moral or legal right to question them. On or about September 1, we will occupy the en tire building now used by Mr. Fred Lehman. The time intervening will be devoted to remodeling the building. 'HARRIS THE CLOTHIER.s St. Louis Block, Main St. P. S.--For the benefit of those who would like to know where Mr. Lehman goes, we would say, our information is that he will be found at the cor ner of Main St. and Seventh Ave., where his pat rons will follow him if his dealings with them have been as satisfactory as have been his dealings with HARRIS TE CLOTHIER. jN TIIEDIiSTR'ICIT COURT OF1 TILE FIRST Judicial D~istrict of the State of !Montana, in and for the cruntty of Lewis and ('larks. In the matter of the estate of h illiam Kolly, t. eacea d. Ordi r to show eanse why sale of mining prop erty should nut. he mtto e. (,ii rcading and filior the petition of Williams L. hto~lo and Inichoel Kelily. exoestors of the las~t, will sod loosens .t of Willia so el~y, doe fossed, and prayise. amonog other tdogs. for on order of sale of the miniog property of said cs tate of William Kolly. It is ordeer si, 1 tat all persons intirested in the otint r of t- old Willins Kelly., decorasdi h~e anatol ates hefore ftse ttsti let Ineart. in anid fer it eiuntly oi Lewis sns Clarke. at the etort room of said iourt, in the -ourt hueio in soil coroty, on Monday, tie tenth day of Alst, 15111, at 1 'l ~t o in ., then tantd there to so cause why an srder of salhishou ld rot bee matte ofi theo mining piropierty of said estats-, acordtingit to law. 11, is futrther ordered, 'firt a ropy oif flits order fhn tptblisledt for ftour rto-essrei, woelks hi foes the staid tentht slay of Arugitt, 18111. In the I;t-h-na Indtependent. a newopatter printed and pttb lishted in Sthe said Lewis anti Clarke county. S igned. I IiUIIALF It BUCK, Judge. Datetd July 6, 1801. A. G. LOMBARD, Rosmi 43, Montana National Bank Butilding. !Reservoirs, Camnals and Irrigation a Speicialty. IEleven years practical experience. Sý PA ) a xc1U d W 0COý / / e j e St ° .Ti:n V2 eO~ G°5 s CT es'' 1TTvp 01 e O ot~e oý a.>r' eA iaa~e'ucY'o~~ateLO. eoe*uVT'TttasIt N1LOTICE OF APPLICATION TO CUT TIMIOLEI in accordance with the provision.. of section 8, ruesa nd. regulations prescribed by the lhon orable secretary of1 the interior, May 2, lo+9t, t, the undersibned, hereb; give notice that at the expi ration of twenty-one dais from the first publica lion of this hnoti. I will nake written a ia tien to the honornble secretary of the ijiteejor for authority tocut and remove att the merchantablo raw logo and1 in ntimber on the following de scribed public tatod, to-wit: Which when surveyed will be, the northeast qoarter of secti.n 18, township 1,i 1orth, range 21 west, abid tract of latad o~ntaining tilt) areris, and having thereon about ti 0(0211 feet of pine timber; also that certain other tract of land. which, when surveyed will be lobe southeast half of thu southeast quart'r of section 12, township 1r5 north, range <2 west, said tract of land containing 8o aeres and having thereon atb:::t 2580,00 feet of pin:, timb:ler; void land is rocky benches and not adapted to agriculture, and lcalat d in Missoula county, in the, otate of Montana. J. O. HANICATTY. Frenohtown, Montana, July 7, 1Ii1. First publication July 9, 1901. 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. BOX 721. - - HELENA. MONT. IRWIN, ":" FIELD & CO., MANUFACTURERS' AGENTS For Bar, Angle, Tee and Sheet Iron, Galvanezed and Corrugnated Iron. beanie. Axles, lingese and Wroaght Goods, Steam Pmseie, Engines and Iloilars. Cut and Wire Naill, hoers Shoes. Sheet Steel Hooting. Decorated Ceilings. Small Steel Rtils, Anti-Frirtion Metal. Stoves and tteel ]tang's, Tool Stool. Lambs antI Lanttrns. Nale and Washers. Carriage hells, Fire Bler~k aiid Clay. -IT I It M 25, PITTSBURiGH BLOCK. HELENA. MONT.