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MINING IN MISSOUL.,
The U. S. Treasury Bonded for $20, 000, Development to Com mence at Once. The Union Paoiflo Refuses to Build the Spur to the Spokane Smelter. Good Reports From the Deer Lodge Mines -Mareas Daly on the Anaconda lituation-Concentrat es MrssouLA, July 20.--Special.]--Cornish, Winstanley and Tavers have secured a bond on the U. S. Treasury mine. Thepar chase price is $20,000, apart of which will be paid next Monday and the balance in sixty days. They take possession of the mine immediately. Two shifts will be punt to work, as it is the aim of the bonding par. ties to do as much development on the prop erty as possible before the expiration of the bond. Supplies and tools were sent from here yesterday. The property is located east of the Little Anaconda and supposed to be on the same ledge and is about a mile and a half from the Iron Mountain. The present owners are the Wilson brothers, J. 0. Staley and M. E. Rutherford. The mine is developed by four openings consisting of two shafts, a tunnel and an open cut, all of which are in ore. The deepest shaft is down 37 feet and gives av erage assays of from 55 to 80 ounces of sil ver to the ton and 45 per cent. lead. The other shaft at a depth of 27 feet has a vein of four and one half feet, with three feet of ore averaging 38 ounces in silver to the ton. A streak of solid galena three feet wide is looked for in the next 25 feet. A correspondent of the Missoula Gazette bays that the Keystone mine in Spring gulch is working two shifts, and has lately built a goqd trail from its dump to the O. R. & N. shaft honee. The O. R. & N. com pany are driving their tunnel straight ahead as usual, and the sign of "No Admittance" at the tunnel entrance, together with a fore man who will give no information, leaves to surmise what they have or what they haven't got. The Silver Link company are in 90 feet with their Webfoot Boy tunnel, and lately there has been considerable in quiry for Silver Link stook from mining in vestors. The Spokane Smelter. Spokane will have to look elsewhere than the Union Pacific for the building of a spur to the smelter, erected near that city. Presi dent Oakes, of the Northern Pacific, refused to do it, because of a contract between the Union Pacific and the smelter people, giv ing that road all the traffic. He said, how ever, that his road would take the matter under consideration, if the contract with the Union Pacific was so fixed that the Northern Pacific could get part of the busi ness. The idea was that the Union Pacific and Northern I'acifie should build the spur joiatly. The Spokane people telegraphed Malnager Clark of the Union Pacitic, ask inc what he would do in the matter, and this is his reply: NEw YORK, July 1G.-J. C. Fisher, secre tary of committees: I have received your telegram of the 15th. The Union Depot company of Spokane, the owner of the property over which it is proposed to ex tend the track to the smelter, defaulted on its interest on the 1st inst. In view of the complications that arise by reason of this default, the Union Pacific does not see its way clear to advance any money to enable the depot company to construct the track in question. S. H. H. CLALK. The Spokane Chronicle has this to say of the situation: This is virtually a refusal on the part of the Union Pacific to build the Smelter track. It is evident that af fairs are becoming so complicated that a halt must be called, the old contracts with the different parties cancelled and new con tracts entered into if anything is to be ac complished. E. T. Steele, one of the gentlemen largely identified with the smelter enter::ri-, said: "There is but one way out of the difliculty, and that is to kill the contracts previously made with the Union Depot company, and begin over again. But here lies the diili culy. No one knows anything about the contracts. There are no duplicates known to exist and those held by the railroad corn panies have never been seen since they were drawn up and signed. It's perfectly plain how the Union depot hbr defaulted. The Union Pacific company did the grad ing and the Seattle, Lake Shore & East ern did nothing. When the Northern Pa eifc boneht the former road, the condition of affairs w1s this: The Union Pacific had expended $31,000 for putting the grade through, and held a contract granting them the monopoly of the smelter traffic. No adjudication of the matter was effected bo tween the two roads, united as they were in the Union Depot company, and in conse quence at a very critical period the Union Depot company defaulted. A heavy blow has been struck at the smelter enterprise by this act of the railroads, and the smelter committee must work harder now than ever." Deer Lodge Mines. Good reports continue to come from the Cottonwood, and the New North-West is assured that its statement of last week con cerning the property's showing is as nearly correct as any that could be made in view of the yet meagre developments. T'he leas ere are still prospecting vigorously, and the ore chute tapped near the surface in the new cut holds its own. it is stated that tae leasers have decided to ball out the old workings and attack the chute from the 200. Salton Cameron was in town Tuesday. He confirms the report of a resumptlon of operations at the Southern Cross, and thinks that the mine will henceforth be a steady prdducer. Some time since he par chased the old dump from the company and this he,will treat in his stamp mill, much of the ore being free milling and ca pable of profitable reduction at tue mine. It is the company's purpose, however, to send its ore to the smelters, as that pro duced from the present workings is quits base. Secretary Geo. S. Miller, accompanied by Eli D. Holland, visited the Lion Wednesday. They found the work progressing satisfac torily and the showing in the mine quite imoroved. The breast of the drift pr'esents a solid face of quartz and, although un doubtedly of low grade, it has every appearance of life. They brought samples back for assay, but at this writing no returns can be given. There yet remains about fifty feet to run of the distance contemplated at the outset of the present developments, and it is not un reasonable to hone for a material change for the better before the objective point is reached. There is nothing new from the Chamrion. The delivery of ore continues and the mill is running without interruption. At a re cent meeting of trustees another assessment of two cents per share was levied. No Sign of lResumuption. Marcus Daly in Anaconda Standard: "As far as 1 know there isn't anything now in the situation," referring to the Anaconda shut down. "I told the Standard nearly two months ago that things had been fixed up with the railroads and that we should resume at once. I believed that was true when I said it, but the negotiations passed from us to the two railroads. 'These nego tiations fell through and that's the end of it. I do not see any signs of a resumption of work here or at the mine. I said before I went east that I believed the end of it would be the building of the railroad we have had surveyed-and I believe that now." Mines at Black Hawk. Correspondence Meagher County News: Mr. Beattie, of Helena, who is interested with Mr. Hazelton and John S. Harris in the Nevada, Maggie Edwards and Heuale lodes, came over to-day and informed your correspondent that the company is going to have part of their gIround platted for a townlite. They will lay out the town and grade some of the streets this fall and do a good deal of development work on their claims. All the above mentioned claims were surveyed for patent last year. On the Black Sheep lode, owned by A. L. Wenustrom and Andy Pierson, a body of iron ore was found. The lead can betraced for over a thousand feet on the surface. A shaft has been sunk on it twenty-five feet. It joins the Hensle on the southwest. The Giant Mining company have their drift at the hundred foot level in forty feet. They had ore all the way from the shaft and it still continued. The last assay they get was twenty-six ounces silver and 45 per .ent, lead. A Stampede in Madison. Reports from Madison county state that considerable excitement exists in the vicin ity of Red Mountain over the discovery of rich diggings and high-grade quartz carry ing silver. The gulch at the base of the mountain has long been known to contain gold and has frequently been worked, but this new ground is on the table land run ning for quite a distance east of the gulch. The ground is said to be richer than the old diggings, and it is claimed $26 a day to the man is being pannedt out, there being plenty of water available. The quartz crops out on the mountain and the main ledge, it is calimed, is from twelve to fifteen feet wide, the pay streak assaying in the neighbor hood of 100 ounces to the ton. Concentrates. The general land ofice is in receipt of patents for the Granite Mountain Mining company for the following claims: Home Office lode, Baby lode, Jas. E. Myer and Cuspid, all in the Flint creek district. The Creur d' Alene Sun reports that George Ives and Ed Doyle, of Murray, have purchased Thomas Clagett's interest in the Chesapeake and Tamarack lodes, situated on the right fork of Nine-Mile, adjoining the Cuater. Hydraulic mining operations at Diamond City are now in full blast by the King Flume company. The abundance of water assures a good clean up, which will be made in November. Several good sized nuggets have already been picked up in the sluices. Joseph K. Clark has received returns from fourteen tons of Fourth of July ore shipped a few days ago to reduction works at Tacoma for treatment, says the Miner. The returns called for a net total of $5,374.46, and a check for this amount accompanied the returns. The ore averaged 424 ounces silver per ton, and after all ex pense of freighting, reduction, etc., were paid, netted $384.81 per ton. Foster and Benjamin have struck a bo nanza in the shape of an iron mine near Elkhorn, says the Sentinel. It is adparently inexhaustible and of a good quality. They already have an order to ship 100 tons to the East Helena smelter, and if it proves what they want, and every indication points that way, they will ship after that about 400 tons per week. These gentlemen are now building shotes and bins prepara tory to sliipping. The mine is callea the Montana Central. FE RSONAL. A. M. Essler returned yesterday from the west. Mrs. Geo. A. Miner left for a visit to New England relatives yesterday. She will be away all summer. W. J. Williams starts this morning for a visit to the old country. He goes by way of the Union Pacific. Miss Ray Rockman, daughter of Coroner Rockman, left yesterday for Port Angelus, Washington, where she has some profitable real estate investments. Manager J. H. Longmaid. of the Golden Leaf company, accompanied by by wife and sister, passed through Helena yesterday on his way to Banuack, which point will be his headquarters. Arrivals at The Helena. M. 1m. taris. Ky. C'. F.G oddard, New York J. M. Fox, beat Lodge. G. t. Fernald. St. Patl Jnc. (iarInsr. Chi cage. 1'. J. Perry, Manhattan Mrs. I). J. II. \tiil:ard, J. M. Loardman, Deer I.rwblCorr. Lodge. hira. n,. Neff. mother Misr Adams, Philadel alnd three children, ilhia. l'htladeil.hia. G. Abbot, Massachu ('has. Cooke. rimini. setts. \\m. llorrel. Piiladel- F. i'. Campbell. Phila pit.a. det phia. FPo--rt M. Patterson, L. t'halIecott. City. tlogan. Juo. I. l'arkhe. City. E. 1.' oat, New York. Phil litecock.lc.ffalo. 1. I. Darman, hew ('. C:onoup, Livingston. York. W. . At rsen, W T. J. Graham, Great Wm. Wellman., White Falls. Surlpihur ..iriits. Grol. liosonshine, New J. 1. 'onrad 5 Co., Lil York. lings. L. J. amrl ilton, Butte. Joe. H. Klalfki, utte. V. J). Thornton. " W. E. Craig. C. IL. Vawter, Boulder Homer Hwings., City. Springs. F1:. C. lBurns, . aiMr. t,. H. Fernald, C. H. Colby, Denver. Marysville. :. A. Ilarne, Granite. Jas. M. Sligh, Granite. Mi. Adetadorfer, New York. Arrivals at the Grand Central. W. C. Gillette, Dear- E. E. Jaines, Valloe. born. John Mur.ay, Bedford. B. b. Miller. Drum- Isaac Hloas, Wickes. mond. .J. G. Smith. Boulder. P. !. .losch and family, Max Brenner, Hamil J, ff ros,n ton. P. Lr;atirrick.Elkhorn. Winm. B. Redding, Al A. I,. Stasplton, Alham- ' hambra. bra. Court Sheriff and son, W. S. Dodge. Placer. Canyonr City. W. W. Lwerhart. Sioux L. W. Peck. Benton. City. Uccar Cobb. Chicago. J. Gieason, Wolf ('reek L. L. Idward.s Mnne H. G. ;!oyl,,Lcs Angles. apolia. Pi'. B. Smnlith. I.avina. Pat :ioddy, Missoula. P'. H. Lary, Missola. W. James Murray, Mis W. H. lastman and souls. wife, lMisounla. J. J. Mayne. Canyon W-rr. F. Foray. Deer Ferry. Lodge. Ja. ('onley. Deer J. E. Enright and wife, L dge. an r ranctrt. T. (v. Enright, ean 1). N. ('orrell. iarrlson. Francisc,,. J. T. Mct'ollam, San J. . Spencer, St.LouI'. Franeier'u. 1 . Fr.n ienberg, ban iB. \,. orIrhe, Ilutte. Francirsco. V. P. Murray, Comret. Jamen A. Maloy, Boulder. Phi. Coustarrce, Himitti. Joe. Wiltinson. Valloy. B.LMerrrman Jeferson. A. i. Crntte. St. Paul H. Me Murphy, P,,rtlarl. Convict and Insane Expenses. The expense to the state for taking care of its insane and the convicts at Deer Lodge from June 15 to July 1it was $13,710.40. The accounts were audited yesterday by the state board of examiners. The bill of Mitchell & Mussighrod, contractors for the insane, was $7,17l.50. Conly ds McT'agne, prison contractors, presented a bill for $6, 5 35.90. Herbert, Nicholson & Co., Ilrulted, have morved their geoeral otlices from tile ware hlnse to their salelroonrr, corner Edwards streeotand Park avenue. All orders left there for wood, coal, hay, grailn. etc., will have praorpt alt,ntllin. l' rillt I tl produce at wholesale only. Teleplhone 325. Look at This. Commencing April 5 we will sell all kinds of chewing and smoking tobaccos at factory prices. O(i'PENHIrMra & Asi, International Hotel Block. Forbes & I)avll-bpeeial 20,000 Fourth of July. 10,000 Jerry Blue ( Butte) great snap. 2,000 Iron Mountain, 750. 5.000 0. R. & N, Sc. 3.500 Cumberland in lots of 500, 400, 300, or 1,(AH). $2.50. 2,000 Mary Stewart (Stemple), 15c. 5,00) Yellowstont, at 321'c. Office 26 and 27, F!uley Blook. Mn ,.,:ilos Meeting. All member : of the Musicians union of Helena, Mor.., are reqluestod to attend a special meeting on Wednesday, July 22 1891, two o'clock p. in., at their rooms. Business of importance. J. ZIMMERMAN, sec. MONEY AT FIVE PER CENT. Unele Sam's Remedy for Hard Times fcr All Comers. Money loaned at five per cent, in any amount, from 25 cents to $25,000, on seraonal security,at theold and reliable loan office of Uncle Sam. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. Harry H. Ewing was admitted to practice yesterday in the supreme court, Mr. and Mrs. . F. Pettiggill, of this city, adopted yesterday in the distriot court a daughter of Mary hansom. 'the funeral of the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. Jefferson will take place at 2:80 this afternoon from the A. M. E. church. Assignee W. 0. Bailey, of the Steinmets Jewelry company, has paid to date nearly 80 per cent, of the total indebtedness of that firm. Alfred P. Brown, son of ex-Senator Brown of Leaverhead county, has resumed the practice of law in Hoelena, with an office in the Pittaburg block. The Catholio Ladies' Literary and Benev olent society will hold a regular meeting this evening, at St. Aloysius hall. Mem bers are requested to be present as business of importance will be transacted. A telegram to THE INDEPINDr NT last night from Messrs. Dahnoke and Gilpatrick, thb Helena bicyclists on their way to Chicago, announce that they will arrive at Dickin son, N. D., to-day. They left; He.ena June 25. The Montana Bible society held its ad journed meeting last evening at the Y. M. C. A. rooms. A vote of thanks was ex tended to Treasurer Gamer for his faithful services. The next meeting will be held at the Congregational chuc h. Visitors from the Flathead country re port a lively rate war between the stage companies. One line charges a dollar from Bavalli to the lake, while the opposition charges nothing and in addition gives a night's lodging and two meals. The report that Jim Marshall, a member of the police force while Alex Read was marshal is dead, is denied by C. W. Sutton, Mr. Marshall's uncle. The latter was stricken with paralysis some time ago, but his mind was not affected, and there is a gradual improvement in his condition. IHe is now in St. Louis. Branch 278, Catholic Knights of America, will meet at St. Aloysinus hall this morning at eight to attend the funeral of Ferreol Payette, who died on a Montana Central train yesterday. The knights will escort the remains from Flaherty's undertaking establishment on Broadway to the Montana Central depot at 9:30. The remains will be shipped to Montreal. ilavlus Josephus Takes a Hand. HELENA, July 20.-To T'HE INDEPENDENT. -Dear brother: My heart is grieved to know that my descendants and kinsmen are worrying themselves about the story of creation, as given them by our great legie lator, Moses, and assuming the falsity of our most holy book, the bible, because they say it says that God made the world in six days. I explained that matter about the time of Christ, and yet they are stumbling over it still. Here it is again: "The family from which I am derived is not an ignoble one, but hath descended all along from the priests. Now, I am also of the royal (Jewish) blood; for the children of Amoneous. from whom the family was derived, had both the office of the high priesthood and the dignity of a king, for a long time, to gether. My father, Matthias, was not only eminent on account of his nobility, but had a higher commendation on account of his righteousness, and was in great repu tation in Jerusalem, the ereatest city we have, and I made mighty proficiency in the improvements of my learning and appeared to have both a great memory and under standing. Moreover, when 1 was a child and about fourteen years of age, I was com mended by all for the love I had to learn ing, on which account the high priests and principal men of the city came frequently to me, together, in order to know my opin ion about the accurate understanding of points of law. "Moses speaks some things wisely, but enigmatically, and others under a decent allegory, but still explains such things as require a direct explication plainly and ex pressly. However, those that have a mina to know the reason of everything may find here a very curious philosophical theory, which 1 now indeed shall waive the explica tion of, but if God afford me time tor it I will set about writing it after I have finished the present work. I shall now betake my self to the history before me, after I have first mentioned what Moses says of the creation of the world. "In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth, and he named the beginning of light, and the time of rest, the evening and the morning, and this was indeed, the first day, but Moses said it was one day the cause of which, 1 am able to give even now, but because I have promised to give such reasons for all things, in a treatise by itself, I shall put off its exposition till that time." See my work "The Antiquities of the Jews." Yours respectfully FLAVIUS JOSEPHUS. The World Enriched. The facilities of the present day forthe production of everything that will conduce to the material welfare and comfort of mankind are almost unlimited and when Syrup of Figs was first produced the world was enriched with the only perfect laxative known, as it is the only remedy which is truly pleasing and refreshing to the taste and prompt and effectual to cleanse the system gently in the spring time, or, in fact, at any time, and the better it is known the more popular it becomes Fifty-six-piece decorated china tea ret, new designs. new patterns and new goods at The lee Hive, only $5. Fee the dislay of 25c bargains in the north window at 'lir eee Hive. Stop and Consider. What is the use of your going home to lunch on these hot summer days, when you can get a first-class free hot lunch at the Fashion, on Sixth avenue, next to Motor office? The lunch served is an excellent one, and cannot be beat by any restaurant in the city. The service is first-cl.es. The dinner consists of roasts of different kinds, vegetables, soups, etc. An elegant private room at the disposal of guests. First-class wines, liquors and nice lager beer always on hand. Have you seen those 75c and St1 night robes for gentlemen at The Bee Hiive. Lunch from twelve to two at the Helena Care. Montana Cheese. I am now receiving some excellent Mon tana cheese, manufactured at Alhrambrar by Mrs. C. C. Winslow and Mark Haynes, who have been furnishing cheese for this mar ket for the past twenty-five years. M, Rlcygco. Ilow to l'irevent RIoaghIes of the Skin. During cold, dry, windy weathe: this questlou acitates the mind of every ladv in the land who rrizes a smooth, soft skin. There is nothing mnore harnless an d effect ive than Wisdom's Violet 'ream for pre venting and eradicating the 1ll effects of severe weather. 'Iry it. IlEIENA IN BRIEF. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. I(oltN. IIEIIVEY - )n thre 15th inst., to the wife of Mr. HIervey. adaughyir. BDUI'lI.HS - (tn Ilhe loth, inst., to tih wife of Mr. F. , rrgere. a latluhtor. CRAM -T1 the arwe of 11. L. ( rant, of I ickly 'ehar valley, ita on. MIA Iti lli:,. BI"+iNA lfl-IESINN;I Ilr lllona. .trly li,. 1bt1, by JIustice It. F. Wrrolrrmnn. Sir., .lan II. |:-r irair. lato or 'arii. hrerrr,, ito Mrs. (.'etlia Leriirrr.ir, of lierhna. lorltl. PATENTS. United States andr Foreinqrl PIt. ento obtained antl any Itulorinatiun given. EDWARD C. RUSSELL, Attorney at Law, Pittsburgh Block, Hilene Mont. Great Reduction of * MILLINERYI - I will ell my entlce stnck of Trimmed lai eat eoast, for the next thirty days eomonwnet Jtuly 16f. Owing to the unfavotablo usason, I ave a immeneo stock of TRIMMED HATS, BONNETH, AND CHILDIEN'S GOODS, They must go, Regardless of Gost. To make room for New Ooos. I mea bustles, and the ladies of tlelona were never helore offered such bargains as I will now give them. I earnestly aolisit an early call to exsamln my ood. F. KEMPSEY, No. 12 Warren St,, Helena, Mont, MIONTANA UNVERSITY. UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEAR HELENA. FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 3, 1891. Conra of Instructlon--l, College: 2. College Preparatory; i8, losinoea: 4, Normal; , Music; tlh. Arc. Also Instruction in Common Branches. ABLE INSTRUCTION, ELEGANT BUILDING E,'Send for Catalogue to the rrasident...jna E. P. TOWER, A. M., D. D A. G. LOMBARD, Civi. EMgigiee r, Room 4I, Montana National Bank Building. Reservoirs, Canals and Irricgation a Specialty. lievesn ears practical experience. J. P. PORTER, Ral Estate • * and Mines, OFFICE: Basement Power Block, Cor. Sixth Ave. and Main street, HELENA. UMMONS--STATE OF MONTANA. COUNTY of Lewis anti Cta-ko, ss.--ln jug.tice's conrt of Helena township, before C. W. bFleisoher, jus tice of tI he peace. Jacob A. Yund. plaintiff, vs Gt. B. Matthew, defendant. The state of Montana to the above-named do fendant, gre.ting: boe are horen y sammoned to te and appear before me, (C. W\. 'leisher. a justice of the peace in and for tas township of Helena, county of Lewis and Clarke, at my office in Hlena, on Monday,. the 20th day of July, A. ). 1891. at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, thea and there to make answer to the complaint of Jacob A. lund, the aboveo-namtal plaintiff. in aoivil action to recover the sum of two hu:.drst.and silxty-five ($2t5.00) dollar., lawful money of the tnited tates, on two promissory notes. one of two hltndrd ant twenty-five (8225.00) dollaro. dated May 11, d 18t, doe thirty (101 days after dst-. and one of forty I$40.00) dollars. payablo thirty t2i days .aoter date, dated heptemhr 16, 1.9, and intmroet at the rate of t.u per cent. per annum on two Ihun dred and twenty-firve ($2'5.001 dollars since June 14, A. D. 18s9. and interest on forty ($O0101t dol lars at the rate of ten per cenut. pea atnntm since t)ctot er 18, A. It. 189, all of which appears more fully in the complaint on ie r hroiti. anti in de fault thereof judument will be rendered against yos, G. Il. Matthew, the asovoe-nnmd defendant. or the sum ot two hundred and sixty-tie ($2 65.00) dollars, and with interest from and since the days as stated above, A. 1. 18189, at the ate of ten per cent. per annum, and costs of suit in this behalf expended. Given under my hands this 18th day of Maiy A. D. 1891. C. W. FLEISCHER. Jautice of the Peace of Said Township. SANDS BROTHERS' Annual Mid-Sumrmer CLEARANCE SALE! We are now offering in all lines of desirable and seasonable Dry Goods, the grealest bargains presented this year. Final and extreme reductions have been made throughout our stocks. To make this sale emphatically the most attractive yet attempted, neither profit or cost has been considered, but prices have been made that will ensure a rapid clearanc:. As a partial list we sub mit the following: - DRESS GOODS - COMBINATION 400. Colored Cashmeres, Now 25e. 75c. English Cords, Now 50c. DRESS P\TTERJIS. $1.00 Brilliantines, Now 7Cc. $1.00 French Cashmeres, Now r75; Plaids Reduiced from $6.75 To $4.25. $1.25 HenrLettas, Naw 90c. Cords Rditlccedfrom $8.75 To $3.25. $1.25 De Alrr.es, Now 9Oc. Henriettas Reduced from $10 To $7.50. nlovelties Reduced from $17 To $10.50 - BLACK GOODS Novelties Roced from $27.50O To $17.50. 50c. Cashmeres, This Week, 37 1-2c. Novelties Roeduced from $30 To $10.25. 75c. C ~sh nr e9, This Week 55c. ------". . 8Cc. Cashmeres, This Week, 65c. Wash Goods, Chanlles, $1.00 Cashtneres, This WeAk, 75c. Lawns, Organdies, $1.37 1-2 Henriettas, Now $1.10. Satines and Swiss Vests, $1.50 Silk Warp Henrietta, Now 95c. At EXACTLY HALF PRICE. $1.75 Silk Warp Henrietta, Now $1.2 5. llazerl, Jackets, $1.90 Silk Warp Henrietta, Now $1.45. Wrappeis. Tea Gowns, $2.25 Silk Warp Henrietta, Now $I.05. Ladies' and Children's Dresses, £bc. Crepe Cloth, This Weak, 4,Cc. GREATLY REDUCED. $1.10 Cre-pe C'1 th, This Week, 750c $1.50 Crepe Cloth, This Week, $1.15. Also splendid bargains in Linens GSc. !Crilliantines, Ncg 'k,' 1-2c. and Housekeeping Goode. Hotel and 85.. 1brilliant;i es, ý.w ,70. Boarding house Keepers will appreciato $1.25 Brilliantneas, Now Oc, thoe exceptional inducements. S ANDS B R.OTIHEiRS. CLOSING OUT SALE lIVNES, LIQUORS E CIGARS, ----On Account of - JRtiring From Business. Having decided to retire from business, I will sell my entire stock of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars at 410 EASTERN PRICES +-. 400 barrels of Whisky in bond, of the following well-known brands: W. H. McBRAYER, BOND & LILLARD, JAMES E. PEPPER, and MELWOOD. The following Whiskies on hand: 60 Barrels Bond & Lillard, Spring 1887. 50 Barrels W. H. McBrayer, Spring 1887. 40 Barrels Jas. E. Pepper, Spring 1887. 25 Barrels Hermitage, Spring 18E6. 25 Barrels Old Crow, Spring 1886. 10 Barrels Guggenheimer Rye, Spring 1887. 25 Barrels McBrayer, Spring 1888. 25 Barrels Tea Kettle, Spring 1883. 25 Barrels Mercantile Club. 25 Barrels Clifton Springs. Also numerous brands of goods of the spring of 188o and 1883. 300 cases imported Champagnes of all leading brands. 300 cases assorted imported and domestic Liquors; also full line of Brandies, Wines, Rum and Gin, imported and domestic, in bulk and in cases. Irish and Scotch Whiskies. ý00,000 LEADING BRANDS CIGARS. Entire stock will be disposed of without reserve, as I will posi tively retire from business. Goods sold for Cash only. Fixtures and lease for sale. I. L, ISRAEL & CO., 3 SOUTH MAIN ST., HELENA. A USESMilENT' NGT1CE--OFFI('E OF CAS Scade Land company, room 1, Power building. Notice is hereby given that at a regular monthly meeting of the trustees of aid company, hold on the 8th day of July, lilil. an asses.arent of ton (10Ot caent per s.are was levied nupon t e cipital stock of th .sacade Land company. payable on the 10th day of August, 1891, to 1. Brown, secretary of said company, at the company's othce, r,,ont i, Power building, iu the city of Hielena, lotntauna. Ant stock upon which assessment satll remain nnpaid on the irst day of Ne ,tmnle:,. 181. shall be deemed de:inquent, and shall Ito duly adver tited for sale at, tlbiic anctin. and ttnless pay meat shall be made before, will be sol on the 1st tlay of (lctob.r, 1891, to pay delinit ent assess meet. tsg,,ther with the cost of advertising and expenses of slo. B. ltiOWsN. Becrotary. Helena, Montana, July, 8. 11. Secretary. NOTICE TO CREDITORS--IN THE DIST RIC(' court of the First judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Le.ii and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of George E. Staples. deceased. mstice ir hereby fgiven by the undorignedl. ad ministratrix of tha estate of (iorgo L ,.. ba. lee, deceased, to. tle creditors of, and all persons hbr- ing clainm against the saitl dtceased. to exhibit them with the nececesary voueh,.re within folltr months after the first publication of thti notice. , to the atid administratrix at lor residencein Marysville, MIntana. the eam beiing the lnero for the transaction of the busies a of saidl estate in the said county of lewis and t larko. HELEN A hITAPLES. Adminlst ratrix of the estate ot George I. btapls, D)oceoased. Datoed April 30. 1891. IN THE PISTIICT COUlRT OF THE FIIST Judicial District of the State of MontaaL in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. In the mat er of the estate of silliama Kelly, deceased. Otrdr to show canel why sale of mining prop erty should not he made. On reading and filing the petition of Williaj L. bterle and I tichaoel elly. exeuttors of :t. last will and testament of William Ktlly, do ceased, and praying, amonllg other things, for an ordor of sale otf the mnsing piroeprty of said (o tate of William Kelly. It is orlorrdl. 'I ha all irrsons interested in the eotste of ho slidl Williamt Kelly. deceased he andsi apl:ea beforet the District :Court, in ansd for the countl of Lewis and ('larke, at the court room cf taid court, in the court house in said county . n Mondlay, the tetth day if Augstt. 1511, at, 10 o'clock a. m., then and there tlo how cause why an order of sale should not be made of the mining property of said estate, according to law. It is further ordered. 'I hat a copy of this order te I)lublished for four succosslwe weeks hit fose thle saild toletth slay of Aiugust, 1801, In the |llelall Illependent. a newspaper pritcd and pub Iholed in the sa:d Lewis and Clarke cotnty. Ithiigeied.l] IIUIACE R. iBUCKh, Judge. Dated July 0I, 1891. DISSBOUTION NOTICE--NOTICE 18 HERE e by given that the co-ipartnOrship heretofore existing between Seidernman & Loidigor under hie irm name anid selt yle of Soideman & lesiliger is this day dlts.rltod by mutual tconent: 'eisthr stmain retiring from the firm. All sums due the Iute firm are payable to L. G. Leidigor. who wi.l pay all outstanding accounts against the o!d firm. L. W. LtIDIiEIAN, L. G. LEIDIEY..