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FRUM HELENA TO ALASKI
Col. Broadwater Tells Something About His Recent Trip to the Far North. A. Journey which to be Fully Ahp preolated Must be Person ally Enjoyed. Alaska Is a Better Country Than the People Believe-A Scheme for Cot onistag-Superb Seenery. Sinee Col. C. A. Broadwater returned from his Alaskan trip the endeavors of the reporters to have an extended talk with him about it have proven futile. Not that the colonel has refused, but the accumulation of business requiring his personal atten tion has prevented oatching him when un ocupied. Yesterday afternoon, however, he had a breathine spell, and in answer to the request to tell something about his journey, he said: "I left Helena one week ahead of the time necessary to take the steamer, on my trip to Alaska, with the object of looking over the western coast. I spent a day each in Spokane, Tacoma, Portland and Seattle, and while I have nothing in the way of dis paragement to say of our neighbors on the west, I will say that Helena and Montana do not suffer by comparison. In fact, I came to the conclusion that our people ought to be well satisfied, not withstanding the fact that times are some what dull with us. We sailed from Seattle on the steamer "Queen," July 8. visiting all the principal points of interest in Alaska, and of the two hundred and nineteen tour ists on the boat, without an exception, every one was delighted with their trip. The Queen is commanded by the veteran Capt. Carroll, who is as popular a sailing master as ever ran a steamship. He is not only always alert in looking out for the safety of his passengers, bat he seems to take a personal interest in every one, and sees that each passenger enjoys the trip. He knows everything about that country and be never tires of answering the ques tions propounded." What do you think the future of,Alaska will be? was asked. "In my opinion it is a much better country than it generally has credit for being; and while I do not wish to be understood for one moment, as saying that it will ever be an agricultural count:y, I do think that it h s some merits to otfer a certain class of home seekeis. First, the climate, from the best of information I can get, is very much mis understood. 1 was told by parties I had no reason to doubt, at Wrangle, Sitka and Juno, that in the last five years the ther mometer had not been lower than six de grees above zero. Of course you under stand this means down on the coast line. Evidently from the masses of snow and glaciers one sees on the mountain tops, the winter that high up must be pretty cold. Puget sound is one of the most beautiful bodies of water in the world; broken up by islands and main line heavily timbered. They are full of Salmon, trout and other varieties of the finny tribe, almost beyond belief. While the whole country seems to stand pretty much on end there are a great many small points extending out into the water, where from one or two up to ten acres qf land could be put under cultiva tion. Je,dgiug from the character of the soil and what I saw with my own eyes of the way in which potatoes, cabbage, lettuce, cauliflower and, in fact, all garden truck grows, I am satisfied that , the product would be very large: So between the fish in the water, vegetables and superabund ance of wood for fuel, I should say that it would be a Garden of Eden to a great many of the people in the old world. especially the Swedes, Norwegians and other nation alities where the country is too densely populated and too poor to sustain life. "In the aggregate of the country I saw, it would be capable of supporting a large population of that class of people. I do not think any of them would become very wealthy, but they would have a good home, with about as little manual labor as falls to the average person in that sphere of life. I think it would be a wise thing on the part of our government to take some steps to locate a few colonies at the places men tioned, with the object of testing its feasi bility. I am sure it would result favora bly." S"What about the scenery?" "It is grand beyond description. In this connection it may be added that Montana will receive a benefit from that country of which I presume few have thought. I am satisded that in a very short time the Alas kan trip will be one of the most popular in tle world. The travel to and from must, naturally, largely pass through Montana, and will be the source of acquainting a great many people with our state who otherwise never would visit us. In short, the Yellowstone and the Alaskan trip makes one of the grandest and most delightful trips of the wor!d. I can earnestly recom mend it to any one, and will only conclude by saying that, having seen it, one will never forgoct it." The, tlet seected stock of fans at Fowles' Cash toroe. ien's underwear at bankruct pr:ess at The Bee Men's lisle thread underwear at The Bee Hive o nly $1 p er . . it. A IBargain Week, Ia their announcemnent of attractions for this week, :uands Bl os. call attention to the final and extreme retductions maden in prices of wrappers, tea gowns, blazers, blouse waists, children's dresses, j:ickete, and traveling uirntentc. A hbort tins osliv remains to clear the shelve. of surliner gorats. ali I to attain this end, prices have bIeen fiirly slanclh te.ed on tires, p:ttterns, suntIuer silk, blacic- glo,(i, .lice.., r a. "v r net-, grena dines, French Saot r. o tini Ilantic.sa un durw.al.t, pl aisi livi I : lirlls, etc. As a P tcce:l:l, in tt ti. val ncI shown ,i0I past week and W.lic . w.i le upliecat,.i this week. and otl.er ab..rii. te i a ed,d \ ve nuyl mentloti , silk wtiri, flit iiitt'ts at !).Sc it yard redscud from l 1.k, a yard, ph lia I. Iknaglih c di a ,il c ral*, at 5tie at yard. re duce'.! from 75c n 1I a catd. Htie,.k tplaid and at:i;,.d l,twn.. that were 25c, 4I and 50.: pr iv. iii. moark,'d at just on-hailf li .i. hUgi urk and cree twels, reducer'l .rom 40iie 1., '2.. Very finl.i di:aask towels, double iannlc ld frilnge, onll work, harders, reduceid inn,,o iifo to 50':. liaclk Mtoutalire florcinies eiriobled id, in or( d a: t. gold rnd bltck, rceduci , i from ir:! tio :t. oc Itiur-rind-ai-hldf yard pattcrn,n7 $7.5( il iity i o' ii ;,75. ll tiualt now ;4.2'i. *12 oua:v now L'tii. In all otlier ilies ;t , i.r , ei:. ci t il d rttonsi raule. inaking 0a g 1,11.11s Lataizi week tlroughlout the herF te ;1i: lr' twhibo mull c.tps half prlo at F.oun..,.' c'a-l .i,, DlI.. 5P.ai & I. ott. ii'allaics, mroi,, al and 51 i I',ia' nlt~ok- fillh ilor. The Itest iI tile City. Herz's ice cream, soda water and candy storea is achieving a popularity which is well deserved. Mir. hler., bes beeti it the lisi ness lolng enoulgh to l.low that the way to do busIness is to furnish the best g.uds, and this he dt,s. Nowhere in lielena can better ice cream be nad thati at iar/t's par lors, and in consqcluence these warml e!vtn inge always finds them pretty well tiled. The soda water is the best ona the market, always cold, while the syrups are the tFur eat made. His candy is fresh, and no parent need tear ill effects if they always buy of Herz for the little ones. Isn't This Cheap? Go to Oppenheimer & Asch, lu!ernatiooal hotel block, and try a bottle of porter at 16 cents. JOTTINUGS ABOUT TOWN. The Butte Eleotrls are a Missuola team will play a match Rame at Missoula to-day. The W. C. T. U. has put up a drinking fountain on the corner of Bixth avenue and street. A. Harrity won the medal in the Rod and Gun club shoot yesterday by a score of nineteen. The colored people celebrated emancipa tion day yesterday by a picnic and dance at Kranich's grove. Polieaman A. B. Smith wanJropped from the force yesterday and Moses Quintan ap pointed to the vacanoy. The Helena markets are displayl,.s, large quantities of fruits of all kinds. A ,reat deal is being shipped to adjacent towns. City warrants to the amount of $8,00b' will be offered for sale to-morrow at the treasurer's office in the Herald building. D. P. Wortman has been awarded the contract for the construction of the Mon tana club building. The price is $60.295. Paulsen &. Lavalle, who furnished the planse, will superintend the work. Mrs. F. Sochenck, of Priekly Pear valley, desires to express her gratitude to her many friends, and particularly the members of the A. O. U. W., for their kindness to her during the recent illness and death of her husband. Walter Brosh and Joe Welsh, two lads aged about 15 years, ran away f om home Friday. As they took the West Bound Nor thern Pacific train, it is presumed they are bound for Seattle. ¶ The subjects for next Tuesday's demon stration lecture on cooking at the Business College hall, beginning at eight o'clock p. I m.. are '"Chicken Nasturtium" and "Fruit Salads With Mayonnaise Dressings." A lodge of the Royal Arcanum will be in stituted Tuesday evening at the A. O. U.W. hall. Already twenty-tive good men have passed the physical examination. With I this very encouraging outlook the lodge c promises to be a great success. The Business Educators' association, numbering about 500 people, which met this year at Chautauqua. will hold its ses sion next year at the sane time and place I as the 'leachels' National association. Prof. i Englehorn received a letter to this effect yesterday from one of the members. The fourth game in the championship , billiard match at Marks' last night, be tween Joe Pierce and Frank Edwards, re- t sulted in a victory for. Pierce. The score n was Pl'ierce 159. Edwards 102. High run, 1 Pierce 12, Edwards 9. Average, Pierce 2 1-37, Edwards 1 15-37. The game Mon day night will be between E. A. Kinney and 0 Fred Teutenberg. e Don't forget the concert at the St. Paul's M. E . church on Tuesday evening. tagarin counters ara lea le down at The Bee g Hive with many useful ouRsehold oods. PE iRSON AL,. Thomas D. Penry came down from Fort Bentan yesterday on business. Secretary Pope. of the Montana State fair, is attending the races at Butte. Mrs. James A. Walsh, wife of Attorney Walsh, returned from the east yesterday. N. J. Futner, traffic manager of the Great Northern's express blisiness, is on a visit to the city. Mrs. A. Lathrop, wife of the mining edi tor of the Jodrnal, returned home yesterday from a lengthy visit in Chicago. John W. Thompson intends to leave for Alaska to-morrow afternoon. He will prob ably meet the Hedges varty at Seattle. Warren Toole and John B. Clayberg re turned from Butte yesterday, the Davis will case having been adjourned until to morrow. Moses Morris left yesterday for Denver to attend the funeral of Simon Block, his brother-in-law, who was a member of the Denver city council and a prominent citi Zen. William 5Nippert. who has been both teacher and student the past school year at the Helena Business college, received the college diploma last week for completing the regular shorthand course. He left yes terday for the Flathead.conntry to spend a few months with a surveying party in that region. Will Arrive To-clay. The following passengers will arrive here to-day on the west bound Northern Pacific: Mrs. J. H. Johnson, Mr. J. L. Monahan, John Clurtz. Arrivals at The Helena. O. H. P. Applegate, St. B. Brown and wife, iouie. Helena. F. i,,Idoeway, St. Louis Miss S. Crone. City. H. Gale, New York. F. M. Malone, Miles G. ('. Catlett, San Fran- City. cisco. J. M. Curtis, Detroit. F. 1t. Giilmore, Omaha. S. W. Gor:,am, ft. Paul B-, A. Corbitt, F . O. rareell, Chicago. N. Su llenborg, Phila- H. F. Weeks, lhba dlelphia. delplhia. C. N. aimport. Phila- F. I. Meek, Milwaukee delrhla. A. K. Arnold. U. S. A. R. P1'. 'ihomaeTacoma. G. Lawen., lis. 'I hursby, Corn. lenry Carroll. I.. E•. XWnvzol. J. iL :-treet, Dt. Falls. John h.uby. . C. Fyhrie. Dillon. F. 1.. Stre.r, W. . P'-reon, . • J. Gi. Valser. Chicago. -.. F. (loodell. Marys . A. \\,ooaf,.rd and vill-. wife, Indianapolis. F. \V. Hacoa.,arysvill. J. L. 'Irumbull. (hi- I1. ('. Lvans, Ittusuwa, caro. Iowa. \W. J. Fronenr, St. PauL W.E. Jones, Hoston. Jas, Lawson. " I. \\. -waon, Denver. Wm. Lnnders, Min:.-apolis. Arrivals at the Grand Central. A. 1). ('entury,Missoula C. 1. Wood. Pony. 1'. .. hlrinschmidt, \V.W . I. Duncan, Townsend. C. W. I lom and wife. C. . .l:urr, Anderson, Now m'arin. , O. Ind. J. I1. (lke. V iekea. T. N. Hawley, Big Tim- L. W. Young and wife, ser. Dulto. f. Dryer. Helona. Gen. Frost. Townley. W. XV.< alk, .N, lli 'ser, Gate of .,- \lDos:ld sHlena. Mloustslas. J. II. Smith. East I). Co'ons. D!unmore. Ili., na. J. Coine,. s osIssols.OnI. W. I. Hung and wife, d. v\. I obort,. alinie ,e: u, ap'slis. J. ,. Hradford, Elk 1'. i. Vard, Kentland, ;rove, '; 1 Ind. J. . Tayler. ('hotseu. .. J. Moore, St. .Louis. i iTwasoos.y. Du- T. .r.a ea,, uh.isleula. lth. ( hcli-. \Yo-, or, Great \is Susie Neckil , mal!ls. WI tntni. A. I .::urns, East Ifl Xs I.. Di-rlin-. 11, e:ra scis. 1'. I'arrisga, hl M:,e- Ailssi't ilolkins, Quin v iX ( il, s . a . hia Iruseirty, Three Jon, i is r. W.site s.l- A . . .-teihdn, . I' t.O I vbur ;spsl ss0.. H. I skell. Miseisoula. A,) impl~il. ,f sts, city oii 1the sieveral tiy rls for tl,.- in n i,, oi f ., t sly. .tiil all imr~,ot;s wise,,s blis DIMb- h--c:tu lil,,-,I, rn- Ihse:by pot d- is t sall for h1i ic w itisi : ki sdc-, alls. t.. gut t3. Arthur J. Sr.rvcn. ( ity 1 .i: k. oon itsin pn Is. Our ea,-Rl fall a: rival will su)n be upon us aiid wI n.ed roon to displa them. All our sulullllt r l;oliis Illllt :go; ino) tirll, left for us ti cou:,;I r their v:lu,-, only a few ecsselal bar'.rtaila we will iert thins from our still well Itssirtl'id stokl . Two hunit ired trintws-d lht:; it..1, cilslrens' soods 25 anid :i(I cents, ~I. .ullt .Jer' sv mitts at ', s tits, kiid .laves 7:, ii nti a alti. JIdyig fromi the liiroti of bsvers in oar usldeiwear iih i:pr, litlit wo shonlid Illy thatI1s oi r wideI awallt custmers arc' Ilela.it!, the most lof the opplortutiity of tl. unitlhletd low places at 11. 'lTon's, :1 North la(n st r, t. slisnipl'-c line of infants' goods- at lowles' ('ash Ilowers atl ('ost. tin '1 uesdav and W\Vednrtsday of this week I will se:l Imy entire stck of fine flowers and children's goodsl at cost. l.adies, call and be colveillt·rd t asit you oant ttuy theo;o aooda for (me i tilf what you have bo~oll paying for Ith . . Ks-Mt .sy, No. _ W. -ren St., loienia. Moat. sI', )r.v Howt and O ell Sane. The oipeaning sale of the Drew stock of boots sa'd lshoes couniuences to-illorrolw. )Dor't fail to his' oil halld alld "ciatb on" to thlat inllmease bilgatina theay ale offerntIu. If you examine stock lind prices you won't buy a pair of shoes in any other store In the city. WVe Hlave A very large line of boys' and children's clothine for this season of the year, anld wee give aloa of our two-third value sales in order to reduce our stuck. G(mOENisooD, iag l& Co. HE MADE NO SUCH OFFER Marous Daly Did Not Want Jookey Taral at $18,000 Per Annum. Something About the Montana Millionaire's Investments in Horseflesh. A Predletton That He Will tiok to Trot ters and Pacers and Let the Runners Go. Ooncerning the story that Marcus Daly had offered Jockey Taral $18,000 a year to ride for his stable, and the subsequent de nial, Clark's Horse Review has this to say: "*A story went the rounds of the eastern papers not long ago to the effect that Mar ans Daly, the Montana millionaire, had offered a well-known jockey $18,000 for his services during the season of 1892. Mr. Daly has promptly denied this report and, moreover, adds that he can conceive of no circumetances under which it would be pos sible for him to pay any such- amount for the services of a rider. The trouble bith American jockeys is that up to the present time they have been allowed to do pretty much as they pleased, the result being the formation of a class of riders of whose dishonesty there was no doubt, and yet their ability was such that their services were in demand at high ly remunerative prices. It has been the ex perience of more than one rich man, who has taken a flyer at the running turf, that after hiring for a good round sum a capa ble jockey his interests have been sold out by the rider on more than one occasion, and this has been the cause of the retirement of men who would otherwise have continued pursuing a sport which they thoroughly en joyed. In the matter of owning race horses of all kinds, Mr. Daly has never had an equal in this or any other country, and it is a matter of interest among those who have watched the course of turf events to see how long he will continue to patronize the game as liberally as he is now doing. To begin with. Mr. Daly has a large stable of runners, and as he has bought none but colts of approved breeding his expenditures in that direction toot up close to $250,000. When to this original outlay is added the expense of a first-class trainer, a couple of irst-class jooke3 a and the maintenance of a large number of horses, to say nothing of the forfeits that must necessarily be paid on many of them, the sum total is some thing appalling. But his running stable represents only a small proportion of Mr. Daly's investments in horseftlesh. At the present time he has two distinct stables of trotters and pacers taking part in meetings throughout the west, one of them under the management of Andy McDowell, while Ben 1 Kenny. who gave Nancy Hanks her record ] of 2:141 last season, is at the head of the other string. On top of all this comes the immense breeding establishment known as t the Bitter Root ranch in Montana. over I whose pastures roam scores of thorough breds and trotting-bred horses that have been purchased at high prices. Of course it is impossible for Mr. Daly to personally enjoy the performances of more than one class of race horses owned by him. Thus i far this year he has given his attention solely to the runners, and when his great pacing mare Yolo Maid was speeding a mile in 2:123 at Kalamazoo he was in the east watching Montana and other thorough breds, owned by him, get their share of the money at the meetings by the seashore. Com modore Kittson is the nearest parallel to Mr. Daly in point of owning stables of trotters and runners at the same time and main taining a great breeding establishment that can be called to mind just now. Commo- e dore Kittson was an old man when he be came interested in fast horseflesh, while Mr. Daly is just in the prime of life. It is dollars to cents that before long the Mon tana man will decide which he likes best, t the trotters or the runners. If money is what he is after no doubt the runners will get his vote, because when it comes to gambling instruments they are beyond com pat ison, but if genuine sport is what Mr. Daly is after he will stick to histrotters and I pacers and let the jumpers go for what they will bring at auction." Records Broken at Chicago. Many records fell daring the meeting at Chicago. Van Buren reduced the mile and I one hundred yards record to 1:45; Aloha sent the mile and a sixteenth mark to 1:46, and Guido broke the long-standing figures lit mile beats by repeating in 1:41,1 and 1:41. tacine's mile in 1:40;4, with 122 pounds up, was, weight considered, the best perform ance ever scored on a circular track. The best time for each distance was as follows: Half-mile. 0:4904. by Frank Kinney; five furlongs, 1:01, by Bashford, Minnie Cee and Minnie L.; six furlongs, 1:14'4, by Yo Tam bien; one mile, 1:40%. by Racine: one mile and seventy yards,l:4Gj, hby Ramne; one mile and one hundred yards, 1:45. by Van Buren: one and one-sixteenth miles, 1:46, by Alobha; nine fullongs, 1:53, by Van Buren and Ha cine; one and one-quarter miles, 2:0(;!, by Ban Chief: one and one-half miles, 2:384, by Churchill Clark; one mile and six fur longs, 3:02314. by Los Angeles: heats of six furlongs, 1:14.4. 1:15 and 1:13;i, by Big 'Three; heats of one mile, 1:41;-1 and 1:41, by Guido. Buy your crockery and glassware at The Bee Hive and save 25 per cent. Fancy Turkish towels, e litable for tidies, at The biee liiv this week for 25e. For yarns and worsteds of all kinds go to The lIes Hive. GOOD DINNER TO-DAY. What the Helena Caf,, Will Offer Its Many Patrons. Messrs. Erhardt & Berger, proprietors of the Helena Cafe, have taken advantage of the many good things on the market, and to-day from four to eight p. mi. will place before the public the following menu: Souat. Green boa Turt lc. (Consommq a I Princess. ieiled Iake T'rout, Anld ovi SHavce. huol:., h~lals",. l't,it,... Faked Minnecnt:a I'irl-"l ",n ('curt Bouillon. P,:t e,, , ( s'r tu ttsit, (elery I/tt oS. . Onions. Bloileid eg oif Suth: I -,,an IMutt()n will 'trnips. I c lltl'elphcla t ait ..ct' -a t Pork anid i g S tu':t .. IJsie, ol f c I ' .Ati !t l ith rlAr lipis. Closhe btouiaf , l' ri ti s, \\ im [1'Os03 'IoD Itae -La eu l .,.t trion: It: -f "ith | l a Gr:rvy, l .iert hi' :,: itrg lruitk su ,ht: I. F I :mf ofkain ir .lhl Al n. Swhitca. l'rairi ) 'hilikin wlith 'rrant ,:,]y Mallard lik I with ,:I -E o But.er. Mestlo'l l'),t'to's. Blte :':., II o'tloea. (talitlow -r in ( reall: ,i lt I e l;sr a ,kson's Mlagic store, I'ie. blor Vt l:ilt VI ('e : n:. A,: ,,', I t, 'ake. A I`er ic alnn (rrt1 0 ('t~ c* C ' illa tple' ('he. ae, ' (t''a. t'lic :. Milk. i:h Ia, s. lon ermilk. ilcaoware of all kiad, very tlta at Tl'o Ee£ Ilioy'. I..nn t -Mtiller waists in h:Iik andwhiteat Io;¥|Yieu' ('alh , ':toi l IhEL-ENA IN hIEF. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. MA Slt. .:h I). ' W, :-,;tne, io-itju,, a, ;, I.,ta'-,: it: ,leiti , Sir. Au:g:5:: iotui. if WN'oreill., u, belch'h lisaltai, to lire, Ceoll Vinoeot, ,t .leea. Mention. Grard J-lotel FOR RENT. The only Hotel in the Town, and doing a Good Business. For fur ther particulars address all com munications to DAVID FRATT, Billings, Mont. $25,000 Worth of Prop erty for $12,500. The undersigned will sol ur loane (for a term of threo yearsl) their hay ranch, seven miles northeast of Helona. Terno easy andi sattisalactory to any reosonahble purohser. Also a beantif admountain ranch, twenty-meven miles north of tleleaa, and within three and on) half miles of the Great North ern railroad, to ether with sixty had of fine graded ctock, on," half cattle and the other half hloree,, nine head hIokten to work andi riao, natralizo.l to tl) neighborhood and all tame and gentle. The ranch iselocated on Sheep crok and Glen iMario. and includes two wa o. rights and ntmeroo. ditchd., d. about $5te worth of fruit of all kinds suitable to the sail and climate. tine hun drted acres fenced enclohing fish ponds wo'l otocko.i with tront and live heavera to keep the danisr cosed. and fair building,, sheds, otc., for temporary use. eor gardening, fruit raisini, stok rainng, a dairy kocation ra gontlemlan'. residence, this ranch cannot be equaled ty any other in this part of the state. F r terms or information ctall at the ranch or write to Mit.choel's Station. 'li'h. propooiion is made on aocoun.t of the preearias lhealth of Mes. Wilkinson and the ap p'oaching old age of the parrios. MIAIIIA WILKINSON. Important """ TO """ GAS CONSJUMERS! AN ASSORTMENT OF THE BEST GAS COOKING STOVES AND RANGES CAN BE FOUND AT GAS COMPANY'S OFFICE. Housekeepers can best appreciate the value of using Gas fuel by practical demonstration. To cook by Gas reduces the labor and discomfort of preparing food to a minimum, and also makes cookery a positive delight, as well as a pleasant means of practicing economy. TRY A GAS COOK STOVE this warm weather, and be convinced of our assertions. For rates and further information apply at GAS CO.'S OFFICE. N'INTE DISTRICT COURT OF TUHE FIRST Judicial District of the State of Montana in and for tile eonty of .Iewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of Vt llian Kelly, deceoased. lrder to show cause why sale of mining prop erty should not be made. (n reading and tiling the petition of William L. nteelearnd !lichael Kelly. executors of the last will end testament of William Kelly. de reased. end pfayinq. among other thinga, for an order of nal of tie mining property of said er-I tats of William Kelly. It is ordered. Tha: all persons interested in tllo eo. tte of the atid William Kelly, deceased be andst sploar before the District Court. in and for tihe county of lewie and ('larks, at the court room of sait court. in the court house in said county, in Monday, the tenth day of August, 18j1, at 10 o'clock a. mn., then and thete to show cause why an order of sale ehonld not be made of the mining property of said estate, according to law. It is further ordered. That a copy of this order he published for four successive weeks before thie oaid tenth day of August, 1891, in the lielena Independent. a newspaper printed and pub bneled in the said Lewis and Clarke contty. ISigned. HORACE It. BUCK. Judge. Dated July 8. 1891. HELENA FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKING ESTABLISHMENT Only Dressmaking Establishment in Helena that makes Dresses after Direct Imported Fashion Plates. H:. DRESSES FOR THE RACES AFTER THE LATEST PARISIAN FASHION, -_: ------- LATEST FASHION PLATES SENT ALL OVER MONTANA Dresses Made and sent C. O. D. for Wedding, Reception and Mourning. Dresses Made in Twelve Hours. . SANDS BROS. ANNUAL REDUCTIONS MIDSUMMER -IN BLACK GOODS. C LEARING Silk Warp Henriettas, Reduced from $I.50 to 95c. Per Yard. SA L E. Silk Warp Henriettas, * LReduced from $1.75 to $..25 Per Yard. Silk Warp Ilenriettas, This week we place on sale exceptional Reduced from $I.904 $1.45 per Yard. and striking- bargains in Black Goods, in ad- Silk Warp Henriettas, Reduced from $2.25 to $r.65 Per Yard. dition to the long list of bargains already ad vertised in our other departments. Reduced from $arp to $ 5 er Yard. The prompt response to the announcement Silk Chantilly Laces, of our reductions last week, has induced us to Formerly $2.25. Now $1.45. make still greater efforts to attract close Silk Chantilly Laces, buyers. Formerly $2.50. Now $1.65. Prices on summer requisites of all kinds Silk Chantilly Laces, have been cut away below the cost of pro- Formerly $3.oo. Now $2.10. duction. Silk Chantilly Laces, Ilousekeepers and proprietors of Ilotels Formerly $.1.25. Now $3.25. and Boarding Hlouses should make an early Black Cashmeres, Black Silks, Black inspection of the bargains shown in Linens Serges, Black Brilliantines, Black Drap de Alniis, Black Grenadioes, etc., greatly re and Cottons. duced. INSPECTION INVITED. SANDS BROS. ASSIGNEE'S SALE. For an Indefinitely Short Time. Commencing Monday, Aug. 3, '9. The John R. Drew Splendid Stook of BOOTS & SHOES Will be on Sale for Absolute Value, zRegardless of Cost ! Main Street, Opp. Grand Central Hotel. BARNARD BROWN, C. C. NEWMAN, Manager for Assignee. Assignee THE ORICINAL PAINLESS DENTISTS, OFl MINNFtAPOLIS, --Are for Ten Days Located at the Windsor House.- From 1 to 28 Teeth extracted in One Minute, without any pain whatever or un pleasant sensation. No chloroform, no other, no poisonous drugs. But the harmless application of a.r own original system of PAINLESS DENTISTRY. We insert Teeth Without Plates by o'ur own system of Gold Crown and Bridge Work, rendering roots serviceable by our own new methed of Crowning with Gold and giving especial attention to preserving the natural teeth. BEST SET OF TEETH ON RUBBER, $10. Teeth made on every base known to the dental profession-Robber, Gold, Silver, Alluminium, or Celluloid. CONSOSLT-..TION FS. REE . DR. H. J. WIRTH. Great Reduction of -MILLINERY! I will sell my entire stock of Trimmed Hats at cosMt, for the next thirty days commencing July 16. Owing to the unfavorable season, 1 have an immense stock of TRIMMED HATS. BONNETB, AND CHILDREN'S GOODS, They must go, Regardless of Cost. To make room for New Goods. I mean buminess, and the larlies of Hlena were never before offered such bahralns s I will now give them. I earnestly solicit an early call to examine my goods. F. KEMPSEY, No. 12 Warren St., Helena, Mont, __t'IOE TO CREDITORS-IN THE DIE - tict court of the first judicial district of the state of dontana. m aend for the county of Lewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of David lihub.s. dceaeod. Notlices hereby given by the undersigned, ad ministrator of the estate of David Ruben, deceased, to the creditors of. and all rersons hav ing claims a ainst the said deceascd, to exhibit thrm with the necessary vouchers, within ten months after the firt publication of this notice. to the said administrator at the law office of Aehbern K. Parbour. in the Masonic Temple, in the city of Helena, county af Lewis and Clarke andL state of Montana, the same being the place of the transaction of the business of the said estate. ELIAS RUBEN, Administrator of the estate of David Rubes deceased. Dated, Helena. Montana. July 28. 189L J. P. PORTER, Real Estate * and Mines. OFFICE: Basement Power Block, Cor. Sixth Ave. and Main street, HELENA. ANNUAL MEETING-THE ANNUAL MEET ing of the stookholders of the Nocky Fork Town End Eleotrio company will be hold at the of.ice of Word & tSmith. the of&oe of said compa o., at lelena, Montana, on the 17th dap o August. A. D. 1811. 8. T. HAUSEH, SAMUEL WORD. Presidnt. aeoOatar..