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'ICH BARKER MINES.
,blt Is Thought the Railroad Will Be Running by the 15th of August. A Great Deal of Ore Is Now on the Dumps Ready for the Smelters. sjme of. the Recent Strikes in the District -F1almer Mountain Gold-Good Ro perts from Neihart. Work on the Belt Mountain branch of t the Montana Central is being pushed with all speed. Grading is about completed and the contractors say that if the weather keeps good all the bridge work will be fin ished in a few days. Track laying has al ready commenced. It is confidently pre dicted that trains will be running into Bar ker by Aug. 15. The early completion of the road has had a very stimulating effect, not only on the town of Barker, but more especially on the mining industry of that section. There is a great deal of ore ready to be shipped and many companies and owners have arranged for disposing of lots of ore this fall. The Belt Mountain Miner furnish the following in regard to certain properties: "'The strike in the Carter is better than at first reported. The crosscut went through nine feet of solid galena, then encountered a streak of iron pyrites two feet thick. Beyond the iron is a body of soft carbonate known to be four feet thick. On last Friday the miners struck a spring or subterranean stream and the water poured in. Mining was discontinued and both shifts put to bailing the water, but it gained steadily and at six p. m. Saturday the lower levels and drifts were flooded. The company will probably be compelled to put on machinery before resuming work. In running the crosscut about fifty tons of ore was taken out." The Lotta was located in 1890 by Irvin Boyd, J. E. Woodlock and Pat Patten. It lies about half a mile north of the Pride of the West and is on a contact between lime and porphyry. The lead is about seven feet wide and on the surface there crops out a ledge of iron. Below this ledge iron pyrites, carbonate and galena are found mixed with the lead matter. A shaft has been sunk on the lead thirty feet, and from the bottom of this a drift run twenty feet. prom these workings over 100 tons of good ore were taken and now lie on the dump. D. O'INeal has this to say about one of the properties: "The ore in the Top Hand is the best showing I ever saw in any mine. In the face of the drift there is a body of solid ore seven feet thick, and it is first-class ore. Four men can go to work there and take out from twenty to twenty-one tons of ore every day. I don't care where you go in Montana, you can't find a better showing than there is in this mine. If such prop erties were worked to their full capacity this camp would soon be the liveliest in the Belt mountains. I want to see this mine worked with a full force of men." Free Gold Strike at Palmer Mountain. A rich find of free milling gold quartz is reported from Palmer mountain, twenty one miles north of Conconully. The mine mine was found by Frank Thompion. It is Said to be a white quartz containing some black jack, and filled with pure gold. The Ingersoll. We visted the Ingersoll mine this week and are more than ever convinced that their S property is going to have a great future, (1 says the Neihart Herald. The air com- G pressor is busy night and day driving the p drills and they are progressmin with a single machine at the rate of eight to ten feet per day. The lead has fine indications, the breast of the tunnel at the present being about 860 feet into the hill, at a perpendic ular depth of 275 feet. 200 feet farther, E which depth they will attain about the fires t of next month, they will cross-cut to the is left where expect to enter the Queen of the .1 Mountains and strike the Monuton lead, at only a few hundred feet. jEhe Ingersoll D lead, averaging 2?! feet in eiameter, and standing about p-rpendicular has been fol- T lowed for about 800 feet and has shown a A great deal of high grade ore throughout its course. Some assays have gone as high as 1,100 in silver. The mine has to be timboer ed only where the richer ores are found. Jefferson County Mines. The East Enmley mine. in the Comet district, is knocking out good ore every day and hauling it to Wickes for shipment to East Helena, keeping two teams busy. Murray & Stuart now have four four horse teams hauling concentrates from the a Comet mine, Comet district, to Wickes, making regular shipments to the East P Helena smelter. i Sullivan & Harris, lessees of the Silver- I hill mine. Comet district. owned by Capt. p Wm. Parkison, aze shipping ore to the East J Helena smelter, loading at Wickes. The Bilverhill has long been acknowledged to be a good mine. and the present showing indi cates a strong lead and good paying ore in sight. The IIorr Coal MIres I J.H. Conrad, president of the Horr Coal and Coking company, is in town, save the 1 Inter-Mountain. He says the company re- I cently struck a new vein of coal and that the mine is opened up 3,000 feet, thus an covaring a supply of coal that cannot be exhausted in years. "We are producing more coke than we can sell at present," said Mr. Conrad, "and it is as fine a quality as can he turned out anywhere. Butte, Castle and Helena are the principal markets. We have forty ovens running with a daily ca pacity of fifty tois. We shall add sixty mo:e owns soon which will give us a daily capacity of 151) tons. No, I don'tknow any thing of the C:astle railroad. As to tihe re ported sale of the Cora mine you can state that there is nothing in it. The Yogo, Country. The copper belt of the Yogo mining die trict is the most wonderful mineral bolt of which the Belt mountains can boast. It commenees at the head of Yogo Ialdy and runs for several miles through the parsfs out of the Yogo district to the Dry Wolf district, and there is known as thoe lu, lead but is much smaller. The other spur drops down into Rlunning Wolf for a short distance. 'The Queen Melvina is situated at the head of this coppelr-gn!d belt at an altitude of about h,1) leut. T'he lead on the sur face measures over sixty feet, teas' ning flrm picked piec.s 60 per cent, copper. $12 in gold and five ounces of silver. This property has a 2'5) fort tunnel started, now in about seventy-five or eighty feat, which will tap the vein at about 200 feet. Fifty-six-piece derloraterl china tea Pet, new de=irns, new Iatt.ras aid new goods at Thie Hee hive, enly s5. Lunch from twelve to two at the Helena Cate. The Cook AUIalgam.rto r. The Cook amalgamator is a cheap ma chine, but a wonderful saver of gold. It can now be seen in operation on the lower end of French bar, Lewis and Clarke county, where everyone can prove by pan ning the tailings that no gold. fine or coarse, esnal.es its tables and traps. A machine can be seen at )Dr. Swallow's offiae any day fiom J to 12 a. mu. oBe ure and iecure some of those Jersry ribbed ''.ate at i'e Sea Hive, only ire cents eack. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. There will be a special meeting of the Builders and Manufaeturing Exchange this evening. John W. Eddy and P. S. A. Biokell have secured handsome quarters in the Board of Trade rooms. Secretary Walker, of the Board of Trade, is busy sending out receipts to members for the third quarters due. There will be music at the Hotel Broad water this evening, and every evening dur ing the remainder of the season. The Jewish Sabbath school will hold their annual picnic Sunday, July 26th, at Child's ranch. The train will leave the Montana Central depot at 8:80 a. m. sharp. The men doing the excavating on the John R. Watson ground on Main street, yesterday found a good sized gold nugget. The dirt taken out is said to be quite rioh. A, A. Campbell and H. Rosenzweig came in from thewestside yesterday. Thegentle men brought some very elegant flowers, the compliments of the lady friends of Tu.s INiDEENDENT, the receipt of which is thank fully acknowledged. C. W. Cannon and his son Willie had just alighted from their buggy onOChancer street yesterday when the horse took fright and ran off. At the corner of Broadway the buggy struck the telegraph pole, breaking the singletree and letting the horse loose from the rig. The animal was caught on the way to the stable. Information has been received here that the postoffice at Minidoka, Idaho. was en tered on July 14, and all the stamped en velopes and postal cards torn up. Robbery was not the object, as none of the money or stamos were stolen. It is supposed to be the work of some one who had a grudge against the postmaster. Two arrests have been made. PERSONAL. Hon. T. E. Collinsreturned to Great Falls yesterday. Charles E. Severance, of Oka, is registered at The Helena. W. A. Haven returned yesterday from his trip to the south and east. Mr. E. G. Maclay, of Great Falls, well known to all old Montanians, was in the city yesterday. Dr. Beach, a brother of Hon. Elizur Beach. is in the city from the east, paying his brother a visit. John Potter. the banker of White Sulphur Springs, and Hon. Will Kennedy, of Boul der, are at The Helent. Morris Sands, who has beeq confined to his house with mountain fever, is much better, but still unable to attend to busi ness. H. F. Band, assistant superintendent of the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance com pany, is in Helena in the interests of his com pany. He has his headquarters with W. B. Richards & Co. Mrs. Lee W. Foster, of Butte, is in Helena for a few days, the guest of Mrs. D. H. Weston. Mrs, Foster is stopping over on her return from the grand tour of Europe, Egypt and Asia Minor. Will Arrive To-day. The following passengers will arrive here to-day on the west bound Northern H. G. Crowe, Mr. J. Lamb, Mr. F. Atkin son and wife, M. W. J. Horlett, Mr. W. Rice, Miss Annie Olson, Mrs. Grace Hana and mither. Arrivals at The Heolena. G. Abbott, Massachu- Will F. Muse and wife. ettst. Ottumwa, Is. T1. E. Collins, Great W. L, \\ apels, Butte. Falls. l.Ge. W. r arnham and A. L. Thaw. Aurora. IIl wife, Addison. W. N. Card, " . Rev. F. W. Oram, Phil Will Kenneily. Boulder. ipshurg. Will. . sIe d, city. Gee. it. Jordon, Chicago larrison r. \\iiliams. A. Spencer and wift, Wolf (Ctrek. White Sulphur Sp'gs. Jera b~dlivani Fort Mark .L hoIrer, at. ilentoa. Paul. (G.5. Boynton, St. Paul Chras. E. Severance,(tka T. S. Ash. Livingston, John leotter. White W. llrkin. 'T'lhree l orkc rulphur _pings. N. Godtrey, Ilarissuale N. Buesur. Alton, Is. E. G. Moday,G reatFalls Drucella Sterling,Bimi H. S. smes, St. Louis. si. S. Bloom, San Francis- Wmn. Muller. Neihart. co. Jas. Ka: on r. P Paul. S. IH. Thompson, St. Jal. H. Cisoey,Winsond Saul. aId. G. s. Fernald. St. Paul John II. Forrest, New G. . M ittmann, Lear- York. enworlth. P. ?M.lRaymond, Yeihart FrakR Il. Peters, Bos- J. E. ('liford. Denure ton. ville. Arrivals at the Grand Central. B. F. O'Neal. Bentn . C. Ii. Foulk, Pittsbnrg. (I. W. -'aret, Is'l-er. Jack liennevan, Placer. i E. i r. Trertee. Ruby Bar 'T11r. ii. ,pratt, lr. Is Gee. Travis, IRimini. Tomn. Bare, Marysville. li tv. Quinn, ladureburg. 11. lM, Lyon, Great 1. i rerise, Canyon Falls. a] terry. I. C. Bulsh. Avon. L. Minugb, Harlem. A.J. Huneke, (Castle. Io D. W. Grinned and 11. 1). Mart n, Denver. p wile, lope. IdahoT.'ii . t('i!ark, Helen.. T. H. Smite. I ortland. Jno. Murphy, hevada Ci A. J. nameiton, hei- ('reek. tart. rM. Adelsdorfer, New di Jolhn rbl., Fort Sitaw 'ork. ri Janme. Fowler and wife, O. T. II. Allen, Towns Great Falls. end. G. AM. Jones. Townaend Wm. Dunston, Radera t has. Iolkmnan, Wickes burg. th F. it. Brady. " HugeneMurphy, Rimi- tr C. r.. leo Munion. Great ni. in fIails. tieo. Hoey, Houlder. H. G. Gilbert. Helms- John C. Moore, Helms- f. sille. vili,. John S. Hall, Ilelms- P. ii. Manning, HIelmsa t villviloe a John MIe(abe, Wickes. E. V. Adams, wife and t Win. Roberts. St. Louis. daughter, Helena. (ilman higgs, rait lMrs. Chalhr, East Hele- w Heletta. no. P. L. latirick. Elkhorn P. E. Adams, Wolf E. Reck. t Ilicano. ('reek. I). I. .it phy, New D. ilrunday, Columblu, i lHaven. Ohio. 31 H. 1. Arikunghlt, Helena W. B. Bullard, Helena. John Narnan,1ald butte F. II. C(auter, aald One Way to Collect. CHrCm Gco, July 23.-Henry Adkins created ' a decided sensation in the board of trade to-day by appearing in the great hall about 11 o'clock and firing three shots from a Ilarge revolver toward the ceiling. He was quickly overpowered and turned over to the l police. He says he has a claim against Thuonmas Wells, manager for Kirkwood J& Co., and has been unable to obtain eatlteac S'ion. lie had no intention of harming any one but lired the shiot to scare Wells, and I with a view of getting his case into the t courts where he could tell his story. The I trouble irows out of some deal on the s board and Wells asserts that his firm owes SAdkins nothing. The Weorldi Enricw.l. The facilities of the prets nt day forthe production of everything that will conduce to the material wolfate and comfort of mankind are almost unlimited and when Syrup of Figs was first produced the world was enriched with the only pelfect laxative known, as it is the only remedy which is f 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 trune. and the b Ltter it is known the t more popular it becomes iGoto h'l'l t it,, Ilit- for lb r t',ans i Ntittinte, r anm vallniriorlet and torehow s lae to hir weep. t liare btargirH. If )yon want to iet. rid of tiht old l rtl ri trouble, no t m att, whaR t its l 'r: , i.- , no hnli l r Slow ucith nio-li'inetau .ave tkte. n i wit ti"l, li.fi, d oll'L cosu ,ie l eo r y 'i.ro la-t.a t,, s, tll u'i i tha~ onsu t-d le, Law-st , at. tra-, t'i-ai a-ta.,. tw toved tai-ru gteneral opic' h Itrur l Mler fIemoved, a John IH. W: .,on h:s removed his stock of groceries fto.i. the old stand on Main street to Nos. 11 anl 16 I'a k avenue, where he will abe tln'l to see all Ilis old flieinds and patrons. 'Telephone No. 61. It -. Look at This. ie Commencing April 5 we will sell all kinds of chewing and :smokinv tobaccos at factory r prices. ()OIrt.NHIMER & Ann, I ntetruational liotel Block. I u ir t s IIni tiwlhif alld curn flrti rt healrl t!.', elelac.,ta (,} ,;Ihe toroa ,c} e, uhl '-taehv, bII.s ,I a or altit anywitoto. Cotsult Dr. lhaise. traltiSi LBroadway. A SERIES OF OVATIONS. Supreme Master Kinaley's Royal Greetings in Seattle and Elsewhere. The Workmen Turn Out in Throngs to Welcome the Dlstin guished OiBoer. H. Thinks the Convention io Helena Will Be One of the Greatest of All. Supreme Master Workman J. W. Kinsley, of the A. O. U. W., has recently returned from a highly sanucceesful and most enjoy able tour through the coast cities and Vio toria. The tour, which was in the interest of the order, was so replete with hearty greetings and expressions of cordiality that the supreme master workman can hardly find words to express his enthusiastic ap preciation. At every town he was met by large delegations of the order, and was en tertained in a truly royal manner. As Mr. Kineley sayse, "they could not have done more for the president of the United States. Accompanied by his daughter, Miss Daisy, he left Helena on July 12. The news of his coming was known ahead, and at Pasco junction he was greeted by a dele gation of the order from Seattle. There he was entertained in a manner befitting the dignity of his office. At Port Townsend he was again met by members of the Victoria branch of the order, who formed a compli mentary guard for him until, Victoria was reached. When the splendid steamer City of Kingston reached the city Mr. Kinsley was quite astonished to find his presence honored by the appearance of the American flag over the union jack, an on nsal event, while the Marine band was ren dering "Hail to the Chief." A magnificent reception was tendered to him that evening in the Theater Royal. Mayor Grant, of Victoria, presided, and the govesnor general of Canada occupied a conspicuous seat in the audience. The pro grame consisted of exercises long to be re membered by the distinguished guest of the evening. On the following day he was shown the various sights of the city, and by request sat for a portrait which will adorn the walls of the local branch. The return to Helena was likewise a series of ovations. At Tacoma he was most cordially received, and at Port land a magnificent reception fol lowed a fine parade. The jurisdiction of Oregon and Washington has been divided into two jurisdictions, and D. Solis Cohn has been appointed grand master workman of Oregon. In December thesupreme mat ter will complete the jurisdiction of Wash ington at Tacoma. He is kept very busy looking after the interests of the order. He thinks the great convention in Helena next year will be attended by 2,5100 mem bers, and will be one of the great occasions in the history of the order. It is certain that the will do all in his power to bring about success, and to this end he is con stantly working. Big drive in table linen and towels at The Bee Hive. Decorate'd dinner sets containing 1t pieces, new shapes, splendid goods, only 16.50 at The Beeo Dive. THE BOTTOM OF TILE SEA. In the Grand Spectacle, Ille Bottom of P the Sea. The old poem of the "Diver," forgottenl years ago, comes back again, and nothing too fearful would be a surprise. Not for all the jewels the greatest of tue moguls ever possessed would we venture into those wa tery depths, and we watch with curious eyes the figure of a diver coming down into that gruesome place. He wears a complete rubber suit. There is a big helmet on his head, and an electric light sends its flashes before him. He steps along carefully, feeling his way as he goes. 'There is a high rock before him, on top of which is apparently a big submarine plant, set in motion by the almost imper ceutible undulation of the water. The diver steps toward it, when it sud denly springs into horrible life, and its ter rible tentacles weave themselves about him. The spectacle is very real. There is a very clever representation of the giant cuttle fish; the huge poulp of the r tropic seas, and fighting it is a man clothed in a diver's dress. The tentacles wave through the water and fasten themselves on the rubber suit, only to be beaten and cut off by the men, until A at last the horror sinks into death behind the big boulder. It is a realistic representation of what would be the most terrible of submarine adventures. This stupendous effort"of stage mechan ism will appear at Mings opela house July 30 and 31. If you have headach^. If your eyesight .e failing. If your oyolidl are .ore. If you cannoet hear as well as you tid, or are annoyeod by noises in ears., or discharge trln tour If you have catarrh or sore throat consult l)r. Lawyer, 1Utiv4 Broadway. 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 olliel' The lunch solved is an excellent y one, and cannot be bent by niv restaurant in the city. The eerv co is first-claos. The dinner consists of roasts of different kinds, vegetables, soups. etc. AnI elegoi t p)1vate room at th.a disposal of guests. First-class wines, liquors and nice laget bteer alwr.ays on hand. IForbes & iaven--Spetial. 20,000 Fourth of July. 10,0(10 Jerry Blue (IButte) great snap. 2.000W Iron Mountain, 750. t~,)( 0. R. &, N, :c. :3,500 Cumberland in lots of 100, 40:, 300, Sor 1,1,00, 3..0. S2,I100 Mlary Stewart (Stemple), 15o. S0,(X0) Yellhwstoiet at L ,C'. OlJice 21 and 27, IBaley aluck. To r. e if you need ll:.h. s go tI,, )r. ILawyter, - i orthr . i-olay of 25I.' l rgaia in tl.enorth IELENA IN IltIEF'. JI ackson's music store. Bailey llok. -I'OAT --J ly 22, to the wife of Jr,o . Pon,l, a a auaghtrr. SItlrWN- July J, to th, wife of Irwin D. lbrown, fe.tlc,- Knights, A. (. U. %V, N.' i tih . 'KI . r ,i "o.ley dr ' chart,. t'4ioril':t ., of tsh.h!r hrgirli, are fordhsilly t'. A. liiNN.l,Y, Ilcicra i'irttiranalior. N. I. W,'A I/l'l-;ti,. lye,rhr. A. G. LOMBARD, Civil EnIg ineer_ Room 13. Montana National Ilank luilding. f irr, Cnte ( Irrlgatio a tbicialtp. sipI~ myar rrL~ osruse, RIEPORT OF TUE CONDITION -.OP TI Il- Merchants National Bank. At telena, in the State of Mon 'tana, at the Close of Business, July 9, 1891. RESOU lKES. Loans and discount... ...... ..$l,58,at so80 Overdraftxi seoured a unsecured.. 1.618 30 U. K. bonds to seouil circulation. 1.,000 O0 Stocks. seonritton, claims, oetc........ 1,O. 115 Duo from appro ved rei arvo agents.......... $ ' 8,783 00 Duo froto other National baunas............. 28,747 09 Duo from state banksand bankers ................ 10.454 00 -- . 210,030 12 Ianking house, furniture and fi- 78 10 turo .................... . 1,78 10 Other real estate andl mortgages own l ........··.... ... ... .. ... ... .. 1,510 27 ('urrent expenses nid txaes sluti..... 11:1 90 Premiiums on U. . bonds.:.......... 20,74 21 (GolI and silver bars on hand......... 1,714 o0 Chleks and other cash irom ........ .. ......$ 1,10 41 Hills of other bnks........ 41,500 00 ICrastional paper currency, nickels and cents........ 825 78 Specie .................... 89,171 0) Lega tender notes......... 2 t.00 W) 159,707 19 nedemption fund with U. . treas urer (5 per cent of ciroulation) .... 2.502 00 Total .........................$2.199,702 79 LIABILITIES. Captal stock paid in ................$ 50,000 03 Undivided profits... .............. 5ti1 40 National bank notes outstanding.... 50 040 00 D)ividends unpaid......... 5,100 W ndiivicoal deposits sub feet ti checlk........ .... $19.417 83 I)enua!td certilioates of do puit ................... 897.81 5 ,.rtifio clhocks........... 1,00 00 ('ai., r's checks outstand ing .................... . 8,000 51 ----- $1,224,483 10 rni;el State, de poits............ ... 72.5019 1i leposit .i Lo . S. tiohburing officers 7,1.4 10 1)i, to oth:ir NatiollwdaU ks ........ :. 171,1)14 2 Duo to state lanks and bankers...... 55,010 0.3 Notes and bills ro-discountoed........ 80.029 18 Total . . . . ................. 2,1,702 70 State of Montana, County of Lewis and Clarke 1, Aaron Horshfield, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnlyv swear that the above slate nett is true to theo best of my knowleldgeo and belief. AARON IIERSHFI ELD, Cashier. Subseribed and sworn to before me this 23d day of July, 1891. JOSEPII W. CHIVERS1 Notary Public, ConnECT-Attest: L. H. HERSIIFIELD, JACOB SWITZI[H, A. J. DAVIDSON, Directors. $25,000 Worth of Prop erty for $12,500. The undersigned will seel or lease (for a term of three y1ars) their hay ranch. seven miles northeast of Helena. 'Terms easy and satisfacotory to any reasonable purchasor. Also a beautiful nmounotin ranch, twenty-seven miles north of Helent, and within thr oe and on - half miles of the Great Northern railroad, to ethelr with sixty head of fine graded etnck, one ta!l cattle and Iho other half hors.e, nine head bloken to work and riae, naturallcel to the noilghborhtocd ant all tame and gentle. The ranch is located on Sheep creek and tlen Marie. and includes two water rights and mtltnrons pitcthes. and abont $500 worth of fruit of all kinds suitablo to the soil and climate. isne hun troed acres fenced, enclosing fish ponds we.l stoke I witlh trout and live beavers to keep the dtlams closed, and fair buildings, sheds, etc., for temnlorary tsee. For gardening, fruit raising. otoUk.raisicg, a dairy location ora gentvlcmarn's residostc, this ranch cannot be equaled Ly any .ther in this part of the stlate. or terms r information call at the ranch or wite to Mitcholl's Station. Toie proposeition is made on account of the praoit is is health of MP-. Wil inson and tie ap proaching old age of the parties. E. S. WVIILKINMON, MARIAI W1LKoINSUN. MOiNTANA UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEAR HELENA, FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 3, 1891. Course of Instruction--l, College: 2. College Preparatory; :;. Ilusinese: 4, Normal: 5, Music; 6t Art. Also instruction In (ommon }:ranches. ABLE INS'iRU('TION, ELEGANT BUILDING Gr.Fend for Catalogue to the ]'raeident..-A$ E. P. TOWER, A. M., D. D SANDS BROTHERS' Annual Mid-Summer CLEARANCE SALE! We are now offering in all lines of desirable and seasonable Dry Goods, the greatest 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 clearance. As a partial list we sub nut the following: - DRESS GOODS - GOMBINATION 40c. Colored CasHhmbres, Now 25c. 7Cc. English Cords:;, Now o50c. DRESS PATTEPJRIS. $1.00 Prilliantines, Now 70c. $1.00 French Cashmores, Now 75c Plaids Reduced from $0.75 To $4.25. $1.25 Henriottas, Now 90c. Cords R duced from $8.75 To $5.25. $1.20 De Al)oms, Now 90c. Henriettas Reduced from $10 To $7.50. Novelties Reduced from $17 To $10.50 - BLACK GOODS - Novelties Re'ced from $27.50 To $17.50o. SOc. (.a:smhrne'., This Week, 37 1-2c. Novelties Reduced from $30 To $19.25. 75c. Cashmeres, This Week 55c. 0;Dc. Cashmeres, This Week, 65c. Wash Goods, Challies, $1.00 Cashmeros, This Week, 75c. Lawns, Organdies, $1 s7 1.2 Henriettas, Now $1.10. Satines and Swiss Vests, At EXACTLY HALF PRICE. $1.0 OSilk Warp Henrietta, Now 95c. $1.75 Silk Warp Henrietta, Now $1.25. slazerJacketsJ,' $1 i0O Silk Warp Henrietta, Now $1.45. Wrappers, Tea Gowns, $2 .20 Silk Warp Henriotta, Now $1.65. Ladies' and Children's Dresses, .1tc. Crepe Cloth.l, This Weak, 45c. GREATLY REDUCEb. $1.I0 Crepe Cloth, This Week, 75c. $1.0 Crelpe (Clth, This Week, $1.15. Also splendid bargains in Linens 5c. Brilliantines, No-g47 1-2c. and Housekeeping Goods. Hotel and idc:. Brilliuntlres, .,w 70c. Boarding house Keepers will appreciate $1.25 Brilliantin es, Now 90c, the exceptional inducements. SANDS BIIOTTI-TE S. Great Beduotiooi of *MILLINEkRY Iwill m1y atiry starog of Trimmed Hats at cost, for the n9turt re y.rs oommeei July 1i. Owlng te t e unmvorabte sasn , I pave an imuusase stock of TRIUMMD HATS a BON1ETSl, AND CHILDREN'S GOODB, They must go. Regardless of Gost. To make room for Now Goods. I man businrel anrd the ladies of Helena were oever before offered such bargaine as I will now give them. I earnestly solicit at early call to examine my F. KEMPSEY, No. 12 Warren St,, Helena, lout, PATENTS. United States and Foreign Pat. ents obtained and any information given. EDWARD C. RUSSELL, Attorney at Law, Pittsburgh Block, Helena, Mont. J. P. PORTER, Real Estate * and Mines, OFFICE: Basement Power Block, Cor. Sixth Ave. and Main street, HELENA. T he Thomas Cruse Savings BANK, OF HELENA. Incorporated Under the Laws of Montana, PAID IN CAPITAL, - $100,000 THOMAS CRUSE, - - President FRANK H. CRUSE, - Vice President WM. J. COOKE, - Sec. and Aest. Tress W. J. bWEE±EY, - - Treasurer Board of Trustees. Thomas Cruse, Frank H. Cruse. W. J. Cooke. John Fagan, W. J. Sweeney. Allows 4 per cent. interest on Savings Deposits compounded January and July. Transacts a ceneral bankilg business. Draws exchange on the principal cities of the United Rcales and Europe. Deals in county and city bonds, and makes loans on real estate mortgages. Office hours from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Also on Saturday and Monday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock. NO. 4400. J elena National Bank.... OF HELENA, MONT. CAPITAL, - - $500,000 Transacts a General Banking Busi ness. JOHN T. MURPHY, - President SHIRLEY C. ASHBY, - Vice President FRANK BAIRD, - - Cashier Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange lesued on foreign countries. Transfer of money b/ telegraph. First-class city, county and state secuorities bought and sold. Collections promptly attended to. Board of Directors. John T. Murphy. Shirley C. Ashby, P. W. McAdow, Frank Itaird. (Chas. K. Wells, J. P. Woolman. E. G. Maclay, W. E. Cullon. Jno. S Mendenhall, Atner B. Clements; a t. . Ford. A. A. McDonald, J. P. Porter. S econd National Bank.... or iHELENa , NmOT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $75,000 SURPUS AND PROFITS, $25,000 A General Banking Business Transacted. H. D. EDGERTON, - President . . COLE, - - Vice Peieldent GEOIGE B. CHILD, . Cashier JOSEPH N. KENOK, - Ast. Cashier Boaed of Direetoas. J. B. Sanford, C.G. ]aEnS , H, W. ihidi. J. Jones. (i. C. awe low. Cri4 Kenek, a. D. dgerton C. . Cole, George B. Child. Tirst National Bank * ... SOF HELENA, MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $500,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 700,000 Designated Depository of the Uni ted States. Interest Allowed on Time Deposita. General Banking Brs:nes 'lIransaote. Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent. Direetors. S. T. HAIER, - - President E. W. KNIGHT, . - Cashier T. H. KLEINSCHMIDT, - Amst. Cashier GEO. H. HILL, - 2nd Asst. Cashier Granville Stuart, - Stockgrower Hon. T. C. Power. - - U. L. Senator J. C. Curtin, - Clarke, Conrad & Curtin B. S. Hamilton, . - - Capitalist O. R. Allen, - Mining and Stookgrewer Chae. K. Wells, - - Merchant A. M. Holter. - A. M. Holter Hardware Co. Assocalted Banks. Northwestern National Bank, - Great Falli First National Bank, - - Miesoa First National Dank. Butte yA erchants National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid in Capital, - $350,000 Surplus and Profits, - $ 90,000 L. H. HERSHFIELD, - . President A. J. DAVIDSON, - - Vice President AARON HERSHFIELD, - - Cashier * * Board of Directors. " * Thomas Crose, M. Sands, S. S. Huntley, A. K. Pssesott, A. J. Davidson, hloses Morri, L H. Herlshfield. Aaron Hershfield, J. Switzer. First-clas City, County and State Securities bought and sold. Exchange issued on the principal cities of the United Statue and Europe. Transfers of money made by telegraph. Interest allowed on time deposits. Collections promptly attended to. Boxes for rent at reasonable prices in one o! the best constructed fire and burglar proof safe clepo.ir. vaults in the country. ontana National Bank. OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital Paid In - $500,000 Surplus and Profits, - $200,000 Directors. C. A. BROADWATER, - President L. G. PHELPS, - - Vice President RI. L. MaCULLOH, - Cashier S. E. ATKINSON, - - Asst. Cashier A. G. Clarke. Herna'a Gane, H. F. Galen. Peter Larten, C. W. Cannon, R. C. Wallaae. David A. Cory. The American National... DANK, OF HELENA. CAPITAL. - $200,000 T. C. POWEE, - President A. J. SELIGMAN, - Vioe-President A. C. JOHNSON, - - Cashier GEO. F. COPE, - Assistant Cashier Directoer. T. C. Power, A. J. Seligman, A. C. Johns n, Richard Lockey, James Sullivan. Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange issued on principal cities of the United States, Canadaand Europe. Transfers of money made by telegraph. Collections promptly attendel to. City, county and state securities bought and so.d.