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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, August 09, 1891, Morning, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-08-09/ed-1/seq-8/

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Result of the Canvass for the Enter
tainment of the Teachers
Next Year.
How Building Improvements in
Helena Group Themselves
Into Olasses.
The Work the Irrigating Companies Are
Delag in Building Up the State
The Candle Factory.
The canvas of the city in the interest of
the entertainment of the members of the °
National Association of Teachers has been
about completed. Some supplementary p
work has yet to be done, but the returns are o
saufeieatly full to justify the statement
that Helena has answered nobly the call
made upon her. The following totals will *
indicate just what has been done since
the work commenced last Monday morn
lag: it
Total number placed up to Friday evening 6,55 p1
Ettimate for Saturdays canvass........... 50 r
Estimate for hotels otryet canvassed ...... 1,t0 f
Ratimate for householders out of town .... t00'
Estimate for available rooms to Le fur. C
niched.................................... 1.000 at
Total........ ................. ... .... 9.1
The canvass shows that of the private fo
residences 386 have taken two people, with t
the understanding that if neccessary they to
will double this number. This will raise ot
the number by 772. Many others express ble
an entire willingness to increase the num- tic
her they have contracted for in accordance ho
with the necessities of the case, when the
time comes, leaving no possibility of doubt mc
that many more than 10,000 can be accom- tic
modated in such manner as to exemplify to thi
the full the noted hospitality of Mon- ret
tanians. the
Mr. Muth desires to express, on behalf of cie
himself, the committee, and the canvassers, (m
hearty thanks to the people of Helena for thi
the cordial support accorded in this work, wit
and ventures the prediction that the same
spirit, carried to the end, would result in 1
am entertainment of the teachers that will Pad
live in their memories for many years, and opt
"set a pace" that other cities will find hard car
to follow. Anybody who has not been can- to 1
vassed will confer a favor by leaving their t
-ame at the office of Wi. Muth. the
The building improvements in Helena are mei
grouping in such a manner that one can ofi
foretell with almost absolute certainty their b
future character in each locality. The des- he
tiny of the valley is to be the garden dis- exp
trict. When the land is cut up in small sele
tracts of five or ten acres the owners will be just
enabled to abandon the use of ditch irrigas ma;
tion and secure the more reliable and easily
controlled supply from wells, by the use of C
windmills or steam. Gradually these tracts test
will be again divided until each acre or half
sore will contain a cosy home embowered in the
trees and shrubbery. Electriccars running mis
through shady streets will penetrate every of t
part, giving cheap and rapid transportation of a
to business centers. The homes of the To
poorer classes will seek the vicinity of the Tra
railroad tracks, where also will be the fao- tha
tories, lumber yards and warehouses. The five
proprietors of Lenox have by their enter- eect
prise given that section the stamp of $4.1
aristocracy which is shared by the west end, vidi
and along and among the foothills, both will
east and west, will be the elegant resi- for(
dences of the wealthy. Intermediately on will
the bench land will be housed the greater con
middle class of mechanics, clerks and small war
tradesmen. While both sides will have is a:
their business streets for local patronage, is t(
she main business district must be in the inte
*gulch, where the population of all parts of amn
the city can meet with convenience and th..
without the discomforts of a climb up susi
grade. tory
Thu d~io~nn~inn . :oýe _,..___... .
of each district for a particular use, is an
economy, by enabling property owners to
know just what class of improvements to
put up. They can avoid expensive mistakes,
often made in other cities, where a level
conformation of site instigates a strife be
tween realty owners in all sections to pull
the highclass improvements their way. In
such instances some are doomed to disap
pointment, and are left with expensive
buildings stranded amidst the blighting in
fluence of degenerate surroundings.
But few realize what a great work is be
ing carried on in Montana in the matter of
the reclamation of land, useful only for
grazing purposes without water. Frank L.
Sizer, the engineer in charge of the work
now being done by the Cascade Land com
pany in the matter of constructing ditches,
talking yesterday, said that while the build
ing of canals for irrigating purposes costs
thousands of dollars, the results accom
plished are incalculable. Every large irrigat
ing enterprise in Montanr has imore or less
Helena money invested in it. and in a
majority of cases the control is held here.
The Dearborn canal about forty miles from
Helena, will, when fully completed, be 119
miles in length with 475 miles of laterals.
Four and one-half miles of the canal are
twenty feet wide at the bottom, thirty-eight
at the top. and will convey six feet of wa
ter. An immense body of excellent land is
reached by the canal. Already numerous
inquiries have been received by the officers
of the company from eastern farmers, and
in the next three or four years there will
undoubtedly be hundreds of families added
to the population of the state through the
agency of the Dearborn Canal company.
The Cascade Land company is another
irrigation enterprise owned almost entirely
by Helena men. Its operations cover
portions of Cascade and Choteau counties.
and it is calculated its waters will reach
100,000 acres of land. Twenty-four miles
of main ditch have been completed, ten
miles additional are now under construc
tion, and there are thirty miles of laterals.
And the work is but commenced. Seven
thousand acres of land owned by the com
pany will be broke next year, and a large
portion of it seeded with timothy. This it
is designed to nmake a big hay ranch. The
benefits to be derived from . the use of its
waters are shown at the Green Bros. ranch,
near Freeze Out, where a raradise has been
made out of a desert, and this year there
will be cut two tons of the finest hay to the
acre. An immense quantity of vegetables
will also be raised.
The Crown Butte canal, in Cascade
county, is another Helena enterprise,
and there is still another one,
in Choteau county, in which Z. T'.
Burton is largely interested. Then there is
the Gallatin Coal company, the Chestnut
ralley and the 'tongue river canals. All of
these enterprises are in their infancy, so
far as attracting settlers is concerned, but
that they will aid thousands to the populea
tion of Montana in the next few years there
is no doubt. In addition they make it
possible now to raise all the hay, grain and
vegetable consumed in the state, and leave
a large surplus for export. The irrigation
question, and the extent to which it is be
ing carried in Montana, is one of which the
average moan knows but little, and at the
same time it is one of the greatest factors
in our prosperity.
The variety and relative oheapnsss of
building stone leaves very little excuse for
the erection of frame buildings in Helena,
and it would be very much better, not only
for the appearance of the city but for the
pookets of individual owners, if such ma
terial be not used. While a wood building
may at first have a smart look, it conveys
n impression of cheap flimsiness which
deepens with time. (On the score of economy
bhe large and incessant expenditure for
paint as a preservative, and the extra con
sumption of fuel to maintain a partial de
gree of comfort in temprerature, more than
overcomes the slight extra cost of ai stone
wall. 'he longevity of a frame house can
aot be prolonged beyond thirty years.
atone is praotically everlasting. In this
as tinder, and if mach buildings prevail
there is the ever esaent danger of a Ronerai
conflagration. Their existence salla for
high premiums for insurance, not only on
the combustible buildings themselves, but
their contiguity to more substantial stra
tures unjustly forces an extra expenditure
from the owners to pay for that which as
not a fault of their making. Another im
portant consideration is that the money
paid out for stone is kept at home. The
trade enables quarry owners to develop
their properties cheaper and puts them
in a better position to undersell
others in the surrounding cities. One of
the crimes Helena people have to answer
for is the neglect of home industries, and
in nothing is this more marked than stone.
There are cities in the east containing five
thousand thrifty people entirely supported
by the quarries, and- the produqt of those
localities have not the variety, abundance
or beauty of the deposits around Helena.
While it is desirable to have manufactories,
there is no branch of productive industry
where the element of highly paid labor
figures so large as in the quarrying and
dressing of stone. Let as make Helena a
city of stone baildings. It conveys to the
stranger an impression of substantiality.
It opens and supports quarries, increases
population. reduces insurance and other
chances of fire losses.
There has been a great deal of inconsid
erate criticism of owners of property on I
Main street, because they in some instances r
constructed cheap one-story buildings, and 1
in others make no imprJvements at all. A
little reflection will show that it is better
policy to have cheap buildings at present
rather than those moderately expensive, I
for the reason that at the proper time a re
construction is more feasible. A one-story
store is much more likely to be torn down
to make room for a large building than if
the original investment were greater. The 1
four-story building occupied by Bach, Cory c
& Co. is an Instance. It is unfortunately
too good to pull down and not good enough
to stand. As a result that fine corner, which
otherwise would be graced by a magnificent a:
block, will likely stand untouched for some i
time. While it would undoubtedly pay g.
handsomely to imp:ove the vacant lot south b
of Lawrence street, the owners below would
not only make a temporary bad invest
ment, but be doing the city an injus- e
tice by the erection at this time of n
the large buildings contemplated. Business
requirements at such a distance from the
center of activity would not at once fill "
them with tenants and the numerons vacan
cies would only serve to give the croaker rs
(may. his shadow always grow loss) some
thing to noint at. To overbuild is simply
to break down rents below the paying point
with resulting disaster to all owners.
The Ceur d'Alene branch of the Northern It
Pacific railroad will be turned over to the at
operating department to-morrow. The ex- ix
unrion to Wallace dlaythereforebeexpected H.
to be made very soon. oil
Messrs. Wallace d& Thornburrh are having ml
the finishing touches put on their elegant
offices in the Denver block. The handsome to
hank fixtures dividing the various depart
ments wete all that was needed to make the
flices of the firm the model in the business.
The way in which Nick Kessler's plan to C
build houses has "caught on" indicates that ear
be had the correct idea. Many people have eta
expressed their intention of availing them
selves of the opportunity to secure a home
nst as soon as the land is ready for the
C. T. Perry and W. S. Cox were yesterday
testing the desire of some Helena men for
the establishment of manufacturies. Their
mission was in relation to the enlargement
of the soap factory and the establishment
of a candle factory in connection with it.
To accomplish these objects the Board of
Trade agreed to help Mr.Perry raise $10,000,
that sum to be loaned him for the period of
five years at eight per cent. Interest, the
eecnrity to be the combined plants. So far
$4.750 have been subscribed by nine indi
viduals and firms. The same gentlemen
will continue the good work to-morrow
forenoon, and before they conclude the sum
will either be raised or it will be
conclusively proven that Helena does not
want to encourage manufactures. No one
is asked to give anything: the proposition
is to raise $10,000, on which eight per cent.
interest will be paid, and this sum will be
amply secured. Those who have shown
they want manufactures in Helena by their
Ssubscription to the fund to the candle fac
tory are as follow:
S. T. Has'r ................ . $1,000
Montana Notional Pank.............. 1.000
Tanford & r:vnu .......................... F00
]il.inschmnidt & IBro ...................... 500
A. . Hol,r . .......................... .
'I. ('.ePower ............... . .. nn)
Nk Isk .ler 50.......
NI. J. WGllnco Mo
A. J. Davidson .......................... . 250
Total... .................. ......... $4,750
The list should reach the required
amount, $10,000, be Tuesday evening.
S. Wertenweiler, the well-known mining
man, is at 'lThe Broadwater.
N. J. Godell and wife, of southern Mon
tana, are at the Cosmopolitan.
General Manager Mohler, of the Great
Northern, is a visitor in Helena.
J. A. Lower, of Denver, is among the
Denver guests at the Cosmopolitan.
Deputy United States Marshal Parker
returned from Fort Benton yesterday.
Deputy Sheriff Gibson, of Jefferson coun
ty, arrived in Helena yesterday from
Mrs. Ben E. King returned home yester
day after a three months' visit to thea prin
cipal cities of the east.
Court Stenographer Connolly will leave
for Butte to-day to take the testimony in
the Penrose murder case.
Rev. S. M. Crothers, the Unitarian min
ister who is to preach to-day in Electric
hall, arrived over the Northern Pacific yes
terday. and is the guest, for the present, of
Prof. S. A. Merritt, on Spruce street.
Arrivals at The Helema
A Lindemann, St.Paul H. Dochens, San Fran
Nit-' Werthuim, Grnat cisco.
v alle. Frank C. Smith, Col
Lane K. StoneSt. Paul imbue, O.
J. o. Shotsshire anl ('harles F. Daily. Chi
wife. bIutte. ago.
J. W. Madison. Chicago A. . wingley, Omaha
C. S. O, W. F. lMilan, '"
'red Op. rat. Lenis. F. I1. Prior, Hartford,
(:. 11. Morrisoun andwife Conn.
.Sinas.ulIa. M. Milverthon, New
F. M. Dudlny, St. Paul. York.
Alfred It. (irins, San L. lili.. New York.
Franecis.c,. '. McoDnald, NorwYork
J. i. lMurdock, ('Chicago W. II. Camorun, Chi
A. W. lymna and wife, aa.,,
Ilcena. S. A. orbitt. Onmaha"
Arrivals at the Granud Central.
Chas. F. Hlsly. :ilrh'n. P. K. I"elli. Miles City,
Wmin. F. Htear, Spring- Max SkGow, . (to hliste
lt4d. (s. vlphnr Sptringsc .
G.M. M McFaddltenwu. wCi. . lhwuay, 'lown
0. \. UMoeller, Zanes- IPttsr 1. Murphy, Elk
vili,, ). horn.
,.. '. K ot lkhorn. (ie r,, I. tIMuller, Chi
Clarry Mlurray, 'owals y tag.,.
P. h. lnathrick. Elk- F. i,tk, fLogan.
horn. Ci.e larsh stimini.
J. It..I,snea, St. ('lacr. lI. C, 't. Ilelonina.
IJ.. \ oit-'l n. Ioncer. W. It. Logxu and wife,
I. S. illimtaa, llunar Ii ,ids i
Inacob Kauf. \, iks . 11. I . ('Ntal. lronton.
. C. Shtarp, Tacoa. ti II. 'Tsaylor, C her
V A. tLiley ajnd wife, 'oa, ri.
Miuniaaplio. I'. A. Martin and wife.
Su. is. iiucst . Two lrnued;atlptLit.
Medioin.. G. '. iruanty, Two
J. (i. \%autt. l)-neer., Medi,:in-.
.1nry lleribere, '1' .4a- WV. J. WVaters. lisltia.
sowW. i, . i hAlexatlde,
1t. N. Blrown. g"d:re. r Ihi toh.
Josn.tlh atilkin ... 1Val- le r,. I l e'Ir (a'nyr and
F. eh. oild,,,u, Wirit,, but .
.J. 13r ~ :, itfhn llrb r Ichur Sltri ngs
Lotis Miller ,',,tIss. W J ('hurat, St. eaul
Joln J. lrtt,lh.all.lil- iMrs. C. F. Lutz, )Bur
ons. tun. Mlinn.
The World Enriched.
The facilities of the present day for the
production of everything that will conduce
to the material welfare and c..fort 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 becomss.
o r Mr. aenry Bratn ober's sayr eaV4t w*re
on glad to welcome him back fronmbl s~ent
ut trip abroad. He spent four weeaikn Lon
IC- don andapon his return went to DeDIatar
r caoming from thete to this city. Mr. H.rt
h nober's trip was of alpurely beiness nature,
ey though he found one week when business in
be London was entirely out of the qhuetion.
P This was when the young emperor of Ger.
many paid a visit to his grandmother.
of Everything in London stopped and every
er Englishman seined the occasion to enjoy a
id private celebration on his own account.
e. Mr. Bratnober says Montana mines are re
Sgarded in London with higher favor than
me ever. The great Elkhorn is turning out
me dividends in a way that brings joy to the
I. heart of the English stockholder. The
* latest purchase, the DeLamar, has more
than met expectations. Over 140 men are
ed mployed there now and the prospects for
a the future could hardly be brighter. Mr.
e Bratnober is looking well after his long
journey, and is glad to return to the de
, lightful climate of Montana.
Mr. F. M, Dudley, the Northern Paciflo's
land attorney.'is in the city. He has been
1 here so often during the past year and for
suchextended periods that he feels quite at
I home in Helena. He will have business be
fore the United States courts in the land
contest suits, and expects to be in Mon
tana during a good part of the coming
year. He thinhs the Barden case will be
first disposed rf. Mr. Dudley says the com
pany will not disturb legitimate mining or
mineral lands, but will fight the townaito
cases to the finish.
Prof. Boernatein is a new resident of Hel
ena, but he has already succeeded in organ
izing an admirable orchestra. The pro
grammes are by far the best ever rendered
by a local orchestra. They are arranged
with proper regard for all classes of listen
ers, and are performed in a most creditable
manner. After the season at the Broad
water is finished the orchestra will be E
maintained under the leadership of Prof.
Boernstein, who has become a permanent
resident of Helena.
Among the visitors during the week at
the Broadwater is Mr.A.L. Smith, of India- -
napolis. He is proprietor of the Bates
house in that city, and is one of the oldest
and best known landlords in America. Mr.
Smith is greatly pleased with the hotels in
Helena and is likewise delighted with the
city and the many good fellows he has
met. He is on his way home after a visit
to the coast.
A large assortment of white mull ties at Fowles'
GotoThe Bee Hive for bab y carriages ant
save H per cent. instead of buying from iu
ataliment plan ho uses.
K. 0. OT. M.
The business men's tentof the Knights of
the Maccabees will be organized Wedne s
day, August 12, at eight p. m. in G. A. 1f.
hall. All who wish to be admitted as char
ter members should consult F. B. Wilson,
state deputy supreme commander, or Dr.
W. AI. Bullard, medical examiner.
As far as the list now goes it is composed
of the most promising business men of
Mr. Wilson has already been very suc
cessful inorganizing Silver State tent, No.
B, which is composed of Helena's most
promising young man.
Decorated chambar sets at The Bee Hive, new
pattern, only H3.7h.
Kid gloves and silk mitts at a bargain at
It Is Mr. Israel's Misfertune.
"If I did not have such a large stock, "
said I. L. Israel yesterday, "I could close
out my business in a few days. The trouble
is, no one cares to buy as many goods as I
have, so I am compelled to sell in small lots.
Of course this is an advantage to the people
as I give the same low prices on small sales
as I am offering the whole stock for."
Israel & Co. have carried probably the
largest stock of fine wines, liquors and
cigars in Montana. and as there is no ques
tion of the firm's earnest desire to go out of
business their closing out sale at the re
markably low prices being made is an op
portunity ee.dom offered.
Dime and nickel pocket savings banks at The
Bee Hive only 15c.
Shirt manufacturers. Reed, Craig &Smith Co.
alits Every Purse.
The Cosmopolitan, under the manage
ment of Garrett & Burgard, is doing a good
business. All of the old patrons of the
house have stood by the new management,
while the excellent service in the cafe has
drawn many new ones. There is an ad
vantage in the restaurapt, in the fact that
while one can get a meal for 25 cents, there
is also a short order bill of fare, and patrons
can live as economically or expenslvely as
they please. The bill contains everything
in the market, served in the best style.
Jonnese-Miller waists in black and white at
Iadies' eresey ribbed summer vests marked
down at ] he Bee Hive to make room for new
A Growing Buslness
A manufacturing enterprise in Helena
which has and is receiving the support of
the citizens is the shirt factory operated by
R eed, Craig & Smith Co. It has only been
running a few months, but the excel
lent quality of the work done has brought
it at once into popular favor. It is the
only enterprise of the kind in the state. Its
popularity adds largely to the trade in
gents' fine farnish'ng goods conducted by
the same firm. Out of town orders are
growing daily, while the central location in
the Gold block assures an increasing pat
Only shirt manufacturers in Montana. Give
us your orders. heed, Craig & Smith ('o.
Men's night robes in fanou embroidered fronts
auk plain white 75e at The lire Ilive.
The Helena Iasliness College.
The new advertisement of the Helena
Rueinessecollege appears in this issue. Par
ties contemplating to pursue a course of
studiee at this popular college will find
something to their advantogo by reading its
advertisement. A beginners' class in short
hand starts to-morrow.
A Great Snap.
Everyone seems to be offering bargains
nowadays, but of all the snaps now being
thrown open is the stock of dry goods,
clothing and genoute' furnishing goods by M.
Lissnur, in the Novelty Ilock on Main
street. You can get dry goods at your own
Leland HIotel, Chicago.
American and E;uropean plan; has re
cently atldded oe hundred new fireproof
rooms overlooking the lake and park.
WAhInN IF. LEL.ANo, Proprietor.
Elegant Spring Chickens
At the Boston fish market, only 25 cents
per pound. No. 13 North Warren street.
This Week Speelal.
Straw hats in endless variety at 2;,0, flow
ers in wreaths and sprays, lIe and 500, at
HI. Tonn's.
Old Papers.
Old papers for sale at this ofIlce at a low
vs Judge Book's court will be in session
at Ragain on Wednesday.
a. The United States ciarcuit court and di
ar trioc courts will convene at 10 a, m. to
The Queen City team and the AthleticU
i will play a match game to-day at Athletic
I park,
T. The Independents and Reed's team had a
r- lively game yesterday, the noore being fif
B. teen to ten in favor of Read's nine:
Thomas H. Pleasants and wife have con
veyed to Mary C. Croanse, of Sand Hill, N.
Y., the west 100 feet of lota 11 and 18, block
9, Hauser addition, for $1,000.
Clops a Ia Koeniarburg and peach sher
a bet are the subject for next Tuesday's dem
onstration lecture in cooking by Miss Barge
at College hall. The lecture begins at eight
The Pioneer association will meet this
year in Helena on Wednesday, August 24.
e The association is composed of all old
r timers who came to Montana in 1864 or be
fore that time.
United States Marshal Furay was in Bil
lings yesterday, attending the hearing of
Samuql Shermer, who is wanted on a charge
of robbing a postoffloe at Wengerlawn, near
Clncinnati, Ohio.
The Unitarians will hold their first ser
vices in this city, in Electric hall, at the
usual hours. Comfortable arrangements
have been made in the hall, a choir will
furnish music, and a good audience is ex
Jackson's music store, Bailey block.
(D. B. Carpenter, M. J. Cavanaugh.)
Attorneys at Law.
Rooms 9 and 10. Bailey Blook.
Madam Leoned,
Eight-Room Frame House on
Lawrence street. Sheds, stables,
etc. Ample grounds.
Houses for Sale and Rent in
all parts of the city.
E.S. French &Co.
First Ward--Notice is hereby given that on
Monday. the l1th day of August, 1891, there will
be a epe'isal election in the Fir t ward of the
city of Holona for the purpose of e!ecting one
aldorlan to fill the vacancy causod by the resig
nation of Alderman (Connelly.
I'ho following places in caid ward have been
designated for holding said elections: Iu tho
fir-t irecinct at house numbered 215 on State
street. between Warren and Ewing etreets; for
soconl precinct, at the marshal's office in the
1 he polls will be opened at nine o'clock a. m.
and closed at seven o'clock p. m. The judeas of
election horetofore selected by the conncil for
ealch ,re. inct will al'o act as registers of eloc
tionll, ad a such will meet ,t the places above
designated in their respective precincts on
lhursday, August 13, 1stt1, at one oclock p. mn.,
and rmnain in session as provided by the ordi
nances of the city, for the pnr!.oe of revising,
rorrecting and completing the registry lists of
the last annual city eleootion for their aaid roscre
tivo precincts, at which time and place atl elec
tore of the reaspective precints whose Names do
not appear on the registry lift for said last an
nual election are hereby notihed to appear and
seace tlhat their names ate properly registered.
IDated August 8, 1891.
by order of the city council.
City Cleorc.
Ladies who want Racing, Driving and Promenade Dresses, on account of the Montana State Fair, will do well by calling at
our Fashionable Dressmaking Parlors.
We have now on hand the LATEST PARIS FASHION PLATES, directly imported, of which we will mention "Le Inedit,"
"Paris Toilette." and "Album Parisien." These first-class fashion plates give the very finest dresses ever offered to the ladies of
Helena, and no lady that wants to dress according to the present styles can afford to miss seeing them. Nootherdressmaking parlors
n lHelena can afford to keep these imported fashion plates, but we offer them to the ladies without any extra charge. Only parlors
hat make dresses for special occasions in twelve hours.
.ý -
/Se e s1
B 9 Uses,4p Q'88 Fttit
eg lia Cr'er a eýQ' 0 i<,tgt~l~e ras fie, e
6h8be Rer' a bi $rNil
." ! ýCýB. to~B~·-,"~jze
bý sa ýýs" e oýDpý
-Are for Ten Days Located at the Windsor House.
From Ito 8N Teeth extraoted in One Minute, without an pain whatever or un
pleasant eneation. No ohloroform, no ether, no poisonous drug.i Bun the Nhularoe
application of bour own original system of
We insert Teeth Withoft Plates by our own system of Gold C row and Bridge WorlG
- g root. eerio by JuP r own new methd of Crowning with Gold andtee
--PeocIal attention to rea rvln the natural teeth.in
BE9T BSET OF TN3I4UH ON RIUBBR, 10. Teeth made on every base knewn t
the dental profession--abber, Gold, Silver, A llumniu.m, or Celluloid.
DR. iH. J. WIRT. H.
The Gesmepelitarn
The old hotel hae chanaed hands and the new proprietor. have made a new hotel of
It. The beet restaurant in the city is now being run in connection with the hotel, and
Pon can get a
Room and Board, $7 and $8 Per Week
Give us a call and satisfy yourself that the COSMOPOLITAN is the best place in
he city in which to stop for the price.
$25,000 Worth of Prop
erty for $12,501)0.
The undersigned will se'l or lease (for a term
of three yearse their hay ranch, seven miles
northeast of Helens. Terms easy and satisfactory
to any reasonable purchaser.
Also a beautiol mountain ranch, twenty-seven
miles north of tielena, and within thrre and one
half miles of the Great Northern railroad, to
iether with sixty Ieads of fine graded stock, on,
lallt cattle anti the other half horses, nine head
bloken to work and rise, naturalized to the
neighborhood and all tame and gentle. The
ranch is locatod on Sheep cre.k and Glen Marie.
entd includes two waser rights and numerous
ditches, anti about $sts worth of fruit of all
kiunds suitable to the soil ant climate. tno hun
dred acres fenced, enclosing fiel ponds we 1
stocked with trout and live beavers to keep the
tlams closed, and fair buildings, sheds, etc., for
temporary use. For gardening, fruit raising.
stoek raising, a dairy location or a gentleman's
residence this ranch cannot be equaled by any
other in this part of the state.
For terms or information call at the ranch or
grite to ttitchell's Station.
''his proposition is made on account of the
,recartios Ihcaith of Mo . Wilklinson and the aI
isroaching old age of the parties.
Unlimited Money to Loan
at Six Per Cent.
For Sto 20 yetre in amounts of $500 to 500,.
.Ot. ato t per oJot. annual interest. with privilege
to pay the whole any time after three years, with
out having to pay iuterest in advance for i to 20
mear, for tie purchale of real- etate the erection
of buildlgas. or the making of improvements on
farm lands or city property, or to pay off in
cumbranoeb thereon.
We loann 5 per eent. on farm lands, city iom
proved and acreag.o.
('all or address and get prospeotus, giving full
lartinulats. W. H. MC DONALD.
Agent for Montana of the Mutual Land and
Bu-ctinug Syndicate of Jereer City, N. J. (For
merly the old Equitable Loan and Trust Com
Coital of over 110.000.000.
Oice., reoom 2 Pitteburg Block, Helena. Mont.
.the Jereey zlue Mining company, room No.
1. Power building.
Tlie annual moeting of the stockholderr of the
Jersey tine Miming company will he held in the
ofice cf the company, room No. I. Power build
ing, in the city of Heilena. Montana, on Tuesday,
September 1. 1091. at four o'clock p. m.. for
the election of seven trusteee. to serve during the
ensuing year, and the transaction of seoch other
businets as may properly come beofre soid meot
ing. J. O. HUDND`i1T.
Helena. Mont.. iAu. 1. 1891.
This ranch lies 12 miles east of
Helena, partly on the mountain
side and partly on a bench, and is
inclosed by nine miles of substan
tial'fence. The pasture is covered
with luxurious grass, well watered
and protected by groves of quaking
asp. A large part of the pasture is
reserved for winter range. Ample
sheds and hay will be provided du
ring the winter months. Horses
will be called for and returned to
any part of the city. Charges
$2.50 per month from May 1 to
Nov. i, and $5 per month for the
rest of the year, latter price in
cluding hay. R. W. RAY,
R. A. HARLOW, ) MV angr.
F. D. TARROW, Props.
Address: Lone Pine Ranch,
Box 482. Helena.
Rea! Estate •
and Mines.
Basement Power Block, Cor.
Sixth Ave. and Main street,

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