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SCITY NEWS AND GOSSIP,
Two Fisherman Who Escaped Being Eaten by a Big' Black Bear. Constable Ol·5r's Experleno With Some Horses He Had Attaohed. Allowed to Mile on li Lead After i.e Entry Was Cameelled-The Cesar d'Alene Excursion. The people who saw Frank Lang at his place of business yesterday could not have told that he had had a very narrow escape Sunday from being eaten up by a bear. He and A. O. Smith, of East Helena, had gone out to the Little Blackfoot on Sunday to fish and meditate on the beauties of nature. Along in the afternoon Lang got tired and went up on the beneh land to lie down and rest, leaving Smith still fishing.. By and by, thinking that it would be well to leave some fish in the stream for next year's sport, Lang called his companion up to him. They were hardly together before Lang saw something ambling up the slope lead ing to the bench land. He took it to be a cow from its graceful movements. A few minutes later the animal looked at Lang and Lang looked at the animal. Then the fisherman saw it was a bear, a black bear, and a big black bear. It appeared to be about four feet long, and as it opened its mouth it showed a full set of teeth. After sizing up his expected meal the animal started toward the fisherman. By this tiipe he had grown to five feet in length. A hasty summary of the arms at hand showed that the defense possessed but one six-shooter, a very poor weapon against one hunrgy bear. Lang, calling to Smith to follow, started on a run. Glancing over his shoulder he saw the bear, now fully seven feet long, preparing to follow. Smith. however, armed with a six-shooter, stood his ground. Long had not gone many yards when he heard Smith calling to him to come back, as the bear was running away. The animal evidently thought Long was too fleet-footed for him, and having lost the best part of his dinner, concluded to go home. The fishermen returned to town quite satisfied to dine of fish instead of being food for bear. A dispute over the possession of two horses now at the fair grounds caused one of the parties to the controversy to attach the animals yesterday. The attachment was placed in the hands of Constable Cleary, who hired two saddle horses and Bloody Knife to go for the attached prop erty. They got the horses all right and started back to the city, leading them. Crossi.p the creek in the Broadwater addi tion the captured horses broke loose and went back so fast that it was thought use less to follow them. Arriving in the city, it was found that there was a third party to the controversy, and after consultation the matter was compromised. Constable Cleary presented his bill for fees, amount ing to $3.50. which was paid. He had to pay $4 for the use of the two saddle horses. He is now wondering where he will get the 50 cents deficit from. Some time in 1879 John G. Barter took up a desert land claim near White Sulphur Springs, and deposited $400 to pay for the same with Receiver Ballon, taking that gentleman's individual receipt for the money. No attention, however, was paid to the filing in the land office. and it was afterwards found that no accounting had been made to the government of the money received. As years rolled by the property had enhanced in value on account of the marsh of civilization. and Barter, who was resting content with the idea of possession, suddenly found two years ago that his entry had, been can celled. He started an `investigation resulting in finding out that his entry had not been recorded and that the money he paid on it had not reached its proper source. About a month ago he applied to Judge Langhorne, who looked the matter up and has just succeeded in getting a ruling al lowing Sarter to reinstate his entry. His proof of reclamation will now be received and the ground patented to him. All he is out is his $400 and his worry. In lese than a week over 300 exoursionists from the Cocer d'Alene country will be in Helena. It is proposed to give them a re ception that will be equal, at least, to the one given the Helena people when they went to visit the Idaho people. All accounts agree that it would be a hard matter to ex ceed that reception. The visitors will get here on Friday night about eight o'olok. They will be met by the reception commit tee and marched up Main street to the center of the city. There is a proposition on foot to meet them on upper Main street with a bonfire of immense proportions, which will give them some idea of the warmth of the welcome the Helena people mean to give them. It is partionlarly re quested that the buildings on Main street be decorated, as were those in the Idaho towns on the occasion of the excursion there. Mraslin underwear for dlies is selling at bed rock prices sI The Bee Hive. Dr. King has returned. Iay your lamps at The Bee Hive and save 20 per cent. Snamuel K. Davin' Special. INVESTMENT STOCKS. 2,000 Iron Mountain, 75c. Paid $125, 000 in '90 and '91. 2,500 Victor & Helena, $2.25. Paid seven dividends since March, '91. 5,000 Copper Bell, 15c. One dividend threecents per share, ,uly, '91. 2,00) Camberland, $2..23. Smelter earn ing $30.000 ler month. 5P'CUILATiVE STOcKS. 5,000 Jersey Blue. Good purchase. 1,000 0. H. &, N., Ge. 1,000 Iron Manek ((Casntle). l0c. Rooua 2(; and 27, Bailey Block. The best, line of ladies' faot blank ho'ro at The P.oen ive at eecinal eale. See announrernent on another page. BIefore buying your silverware see Weinatoin's stock. Tn He e Hive eis opioning nr tlitir immense line of fall and wiot-r Inndcrwoar whib will bh sold at their usual btrgala prioes. Can suit everyonre. A Great Opportualty. The Union bakery, located at Great Falls, Mont., is offered for sale at a low figure. This hotel is owned and operated by the hotel and restaurant keepara of Grnat Falls and is guaranteed their patronage. This is a chance in a life time to the right man, and a fortune can easily be made by steady industry and application to this business in Great Falls, For further information and particulars write to Archie McDonald, Great Falls, Mont., box 443. om petition on tinware "knorked into a cook edhat'at 'lhe Bee lite. oe, ad. Pain from Indigention, dypsppsla, anl too hearty eating, i- relieved at once by taking one of Garter'e Little Liver Pills immediately after dinner. Don't forget tlhi. Go to The Boo Hive for bargaino in every line. Sens of .t. George. Alhiotn lodge No. 327 meets every Satur day evening at eight p. m. in the G. A. It hall, on Park avenue. A cordial invitation is extended to all members and visitors to attend. War. M. (CA'rtON, President. J. A.orauv Eae.cK, Secretary. GREAT NQoRTaU'40N u.l. t It Will Ilkit the wowa of loletatbt thlit -flayita Depet Owoassed. Oormmn, PATis, Sept. 11.-(pseoll,--. The route of the Great Northern was deA ltely settled to-day, so far as it afbote this town. The old survey ran diagonally through the town, which, in the estimation of property owners, was a detriment. The matter was properly presented, and the line changed to skirt the city. The site for the 0 depot grounds is seJen blocks from Nui cleus avenue, the Main street. The new arrangement cause general satisfaction, and the citiaens are jubilant. Grounds for large yards, and also for a round house, have been purchased. The heavy grade entering the canyon at this point neceuls. tates the keeping of a number of extra en gines here. Tracklayers on the Great Northern ex tension struck on the 80th and all but five men left. It was a matter of wages, and has been adjusted. A raise from $2 to $2,25 per day was demanded, and it has been con. ceded. Cashier William Read, brother of John a II. Read, of the Inter-Mountain, is here o with the fixtures and stationery for the Bank of Columbia Fails, which will open next Monday. Among the stockholders of a the new concern are S. T. Hannser, of b Helena, J. E. Gaylord, A. J. Davis and J. ti A. Talbott, Butte, A. B. Hammond and F. n G. Higgins, of Missoula. It is an excep tionally strong institution-the best in the e valley-as to financial backing. tt The Hotel Gaylord, the largest hotel e: building in northwest Montana, will be e completed in ten days. Ii is brick, three stories high, 100x.0, modern in construe tion. The water works are completed and the w house service pipes are being laid. The W pressure is ample for fire protection. ji THE DEBT OF KANSAS. Porter Gives Some Figures Which Are A Supposed to Tell the Story. WAkHINOTON, Sept. 11.-The opnsns office b has issued a bulletin which gives the mort- w gage indebtedness of the state of Kansas by counties. The total and assessed valua tion of real and personal property in 1890, m not including the value of railroad pro perty. which is placed at $57,866,233, was w $2.0,593,711. The estimated true value is w between eight and nine hundred milllions. It is found that Kansas has a mortgage rt debt of $235,485,108, which does not iu- b, clude state and railroad land, and a con tract debt of $7,661,718. This debt is 27 1 per cent of the estimated true value of all taxed real estate. The average amount of cc debt per mortgaged acre iaslsced at $6.665. Of the total mortgage debt $167,145,039 is gi upon acres and $68,340,069 upon lots. 34 per cent of the total debt in force against 0 acres is on real estate in the western half of the state, where it is said values are low a and where settlement was made but a few a years ago. It is r reposed to prepare a map showing the exact localities in the state of rc the debt. Superintendent Porter says bh the largest debt exists in sections where there is the greatest prosperity and where there has been an advancement in improve- re ments. The counties carrying the heaviest mortgage debt are: Sed wick, $16,583,053; w Wyandotte, $12,629,936; Shawnee, $11,98',- d 090; Cowley, $7,527,41.8; Reno, $7,429,589; Sumner, $5,566,042, and McPherson, $5,050,- a 949. ELECTRICITY AND MINING. r, Appliances Shown at Montreal of Interest to Moutsaians. at MONTREAL, Sept. 11.-Great interest has to been manifested here in the new Edison tl electric mining appliance exhibited in the in electrical exposition. The most striking of au these is the electric percussion drill, which fo will bore at the rate of three iqches per tli minute in the hardest granite. It requires he but little power to operate, and can be da worked any distance from the dynamo to a gj distance of three miles. The drill is very lit simple, having no moving parts except the (i plunger and nothing that will be affected hi by moisture. This device, it is said by ex- hi ports, will completely revolutionize mining M work. to The next in importance is the diamond th prospecting cave drill, designed for locating ag mineral deposits. It will bore 150 feet into te the earth, bringing out a specimen of the be mineral for the I uripone of determining its to value. Some have likened this drill to the n mythical "divining rod." which was sup posed to indicate the location of minerals, be The Edison drill certainly resembles such At an invalnuble instrument. Aside from these a are exhibited electric coal drills, electric an hoists, electric fans and electric pumps, l, showing that Edison has turned his atten- a tion in earnest to mining work, and many j5 are expecting marvelous results from this in branch of electricity in the near future. ot ROSSA AND HIS PASSPORT. The Editor of United Irishmen Wanted a Special Guarantee. NEW YORK, Sent. 11.-O'Donovan Rossa publishes in his newspaper, United Irish men, this week, some correspondence he had with the state department relative to a passport he wanted, guaranteeing him free dom from arrest in Ireland, and which was refused him. In answer to Rossa's first letter, Assistant Secretary Wharton, of the state department, sent a passport in the usual form to Rossa, enclosed in a letter, in which he said: "The department cannot furnish you with a passport in another form, and cannot give you a guarantee a~ainst arrest in foreign countries on crim inal charges." Rossa wrote back that he understood there was a treaty between United States and Great Britain which stipulated an American citizen could not be held in prison in Gicat Britain for any political words or acts of his in this country, and he wanted to know whether such protection was afforded an American citizen or not. He received the following reply from the assistant secretary: "I have to state that there is no arrangement of any kind in force between the United States and Great Britain on the subject to which your letter relates." Killed While Crnosing the Track. CLEVELAND, 0., Sept. 11.-Jacob H. Schaefer and two danuhters attempted to cross a railroad track in a buggy ahead of a passenger train at Warren to-day. Mr. Schaefer, who is a wealthy farmer, and his daughter Ida were instantly killed, the other daughter being seriously injured and the buggy demolished. Jeffrey to Succeed Moffatt. DeNvWr, bept. 11.- It is believed Edward Jeffrey, of Chicago, ex--general manager of the Illinois Central, will be the new presi dent of the Denver & Rio Grande railroad, to succeed hoflfatt. Mr. Coppell, of the board of directors, to-day in an interview intimated as much. (lood P'rosprets for a Fight. SAN ANToNIo, 'l'texn, Sept. 1l.-Rangers are in close pursuit of of the Houthern Paci fic train robbers and may come upon them at any time. ''heor are eight robbers and fifteen rangers, arid when the two parties most there will likely be a bloody light. Nortih I)akota' Big Crops. Gan)n Foarti, N. D., Sept, 11.--IIerald crop reports fr .u correspondents at fifty different placer .r the state indicate that the yield of ',,at is underestimated. They agree that tl: yield is unprecedented and of high gr'.' ,. b'led to Montreal. NEw YORi, Sept. 11.--Lewir Stein, dealer in eartera and e:astit supporters, has sold out his business and fled to Montreal, leav iug debts amounting, it is alloeied, to up wards of $21,000. I lnancer in (Chill. Ncw Yoax, liept. 11.-Private advises re ceived here from Chili say the new con gress is debating the expediency of taking the paper money issued by Balmaceda at its face value. .. STOPPED BYet} re r~~--L. . ,: , z SMoAullf and Austin GibOboln .lly -U Allowed to Fight Six Ia.ti tllng Rounds ma he " Referee Duan Awards the Victory n, to Jake. Despite a Vigor. o ou Protest. I.· - Up to the Time the Flght Was Stopped, Neither of. the contestaats and re Any Advantage. HBonoxmr, N. J., Sept. 11.-Sporting men n say that no prize fight in the country since e the great battle between Dempsey and Fita i simmons attracted such univeal interest f as the light-weight championship match f between MoAulitfe and Austin Gibbons at 1. the Granite Association club rooms to night. It was stopped by the police in the sixth round, and the referee, Jere Dunn, awarded the fight to MeAuliffe amid much Ii excitement. A great crowd was pres e ent at the battle. Before the fight e McAuliffe was the favorite , at odds of 100 to 80 and 100 to 70, but the bets e were in small amounts. When the men e Weighed in MoAuliffe tipped the beam at just the limit, 185 pounds, while Gibbons weighed 130k. Gibbons was seconded by his brother Jim and Charley Norton. Mo e Auliffe's squires were Jimmy Carroll, the middle-weight, and Con MoAnliffe. Gib bons was warmly received by the crowd when he came out, but it was nothing to the storm of applause that greeted Mo. Auliffe later. After some fussing over the men Jimmy Carroll protested to the referee that Gibbons had a bandage on his left wrist. It was only a linen rag, but Carroll wanted it off. "If you show me anything in Queensbury a rules that forbids me wearing it," said Gib bons, "I'll take it off; otherwise I'll keep it on." Carroll had to retire without having ao t complished his purpose. Time was called at 1:30. From the be a ginning McAuliffe forced matters. He went over to Gibbons' corner and smashed away there. Gibbons countered a couple of times, and when the round was over things were about even. MoAuliffe had the best of the second round. He got in a couple of his noted straight arm right-handers, and out Gib bons badly under the left eye. Gibbons re turned a fine right-hander, and Jack retreated. When the third round opened Gibbons was looking all right again, but one more dash at his cheek reopened the cut and the blood flowed freely. He was very game, and went at MoAnliffe with a rushb. Here Mc. showed his shifty tactics to great ad vantage, jumping away from Gibbons' I rushes with the nimbleness of a oat, and then coming back Viciously. There were some good blows exchanged. There were several clinches in the fourth, and it seemed as though Jack was as willing to rest as Gibbons. When he broke away though, he renewed his attacks without any sign of weakness. His two hands were fly ing on Gibbons' body fast, but the latter succeeded in dodging two of Jack's leads for his head. Gibbons also planted a rat tling right hander on Jack's cheek. Jack had much the best of the round, however. In the fifth McAuliffe had his man fairly dazed. He delivered two right-handers on Gibbons' jaw, and the recipient tottered a little. Mo thought he had him then, but Gibbons was not done yet. As Maoame at I him over in his own corner, Gibbons let go his right in a swinging blow and caught Me full on the jaw. MoAnliffe fell back two steps, and for a moment it looked as though he was going to fall, but heman 1 aged to recover. He had apparently in tended to finish Gibbons about that time, but the little obstruction noted caused him to change his programme. The round ended with sparring. When time for the sixth was called Gibe bons came up surprisingly fresh. Mo Auliffe immediately smashed his left cheek again, opening the wound, and ther: .aes another stream of blood. Gibbons was niot, however, badly winded. He made a crack at MeAuliffe's head, but missed, and then Jack went at him once more. A clinch fol lowed, and the men were pounding each I other at close quarters when Police Cap- 1 tain Hayes made his way through the'ropes and declared the fight must stop. There was great confusion and efforts were made to patch up a peace with the authorities, but it was of no use. Then the audience expected to hear the referee say he would have to make it a draw, but he did not. He shouted loudly: "McAuliff has won." Gibbons was very mad. He shouted out: D "This decision is given against me because d I have a little blood on my face. It's an outragel I'm not defeated. I could go on 1 fighting this way for two hours, and I'm ready to do it." Later in the evening Gibbons sought out Referee Dunn and protested. Dunn said he could not change his decision, that it had to go, and that settled it. toe Could not olnange his decision, that it had to go, and that settled it. ANTI-CRANK CONVENTION. The Farmers Opposed to the Sub-Treasury Scheme to Meet in St. Louls. ST. Louis, Sept. 11.-U. S. Hall, ex-presi- - dent of the Farmers' alliance, is in the city T perfecting arrangements for holding a national anti-sub-treasury and anti-third party convention, which will meet here Tuesday, September 15. In reference to this meeting, Hall says: As far as I am in formed, the approaching convention will not only be a grand success, but the largest representative gathering of farmers ever held in this country. No one will be ad mitted to a sent as delegate who is not op posed to the sub-treasury and land loan schemes, and other like measures of class legislation. sel Hall said further that he was determined cO to keep up the fight until the farmers of me this country have been fullv advised as to da the folly of all such legislation. no Troubles of the Rlchmond Terminal. t1 New YORK, Sept. 11.-Rumors of a re oeivership for the Richmond 'Termuinal sye- or term wore received to-day and it was stated that the company's finances wore in such shape that, hasty stoptu would have to be - taken or current claims would be pressed at once. None of the ollicials could be seen, but it is learned that the parties identified with the control of the property were work. ing on a proposition to elireve it from the tnrden of carrying any lonter the floating debts of the lines composing the system. A Proposition Froln Uncle Sam. SAN FaAPnAieo, Sept. 11.-Charles Page, attorney for the Chilian congressional party, has received dispateheb from the United States attorney-general, asking him if he would sign a stipulation agreeing to the postponement of the Itata case. Page replhed that he would if thi' government would agree to release the Itltta on bonds. Itemodellin tIlh, Cabinet. New Yoan, Sept. 11.-A special from Washington says Attorney-General Miller is to be appointed to one of the circuit court judgeahitl created by the last con gress; that OGeneral Wallace will be made secretary of war; that Noble may be trans ferred to the department of justice and General Clarkson al pointed secretary of the interior. O'trlem's D)elicieney. C(iATANoOOA, 'lens., Hept. II.- President Coleman of the Catholic Knights of America is here investigating the ltcounts of M. J. ()'llricn, troasturr Iof te order. J'llrit is iout of the t'.ty. 'I'ito far it .p ae ars that there is a dellcit of $:.:l,(Oi),whlch in the absence of O'Jlrisa, Is unexplained. SAJNDS BRO Are now offering complete , lines of new Fall and Wiaer Fashions for Ladites and Chil dren in their Cloak Department. JACKETS. In Beavers, Cheviots, Diagonals, Cords and Fancies, Fur, Astra chan and Feather Trimmed, in a variety of styles and all grades. CAPES In Cheviot, Bedford Cords and Thibet Cloths, Stanley shape, Fur and Feather trimmed, in all it sizes. NEWMARKETS h In Cheviots, Beavers, Scotch Plaids and Fancies, with Stanley cape or plain, in all sizes, for Ladies and Children. WRAPS In Plush, Matellasse and Novel- 0 LADIES' JACKET. ties, also short shoulder capes Children's Newmarket, Beaver, Fur and Feather Astrachan and Furs at specially Cheviot and Fnoies, Stan Trimmedattractive prices. ley, or Half Cape. Early Examination Cordially Invited. STH IDS BROSS. t . .... .I be ant A Great Snap. ray Everyone seems to be offering bargains es, nowadays, but of all the snaps now being are thrown open is the stock of dry goods, nd clothing and gents' furnishing goods by M bed Lissner, in the Novelty block on Main ib- street. You can get dry goods at your own re- price. tok Goods are arriving daily at The Bee Hive and their stock wilt be larger than ever and prices inn lower. the Ribbons marked very low tlis week at The Bee no, Hive. are d- If yonare tired taking the large old-fashioned us' griping pills, try Carter's Little Liver Pills and nd take comfort. A man can't stand oeverything. ere One pill a dose. Try them. th, HELENA IN BRIEF. ng 'ay Jackson's music store, Bailey block. lI- DIED. ter ids DONNELY-On Sept. 11, at the home of his Rt- parents, Ignatius Jerome, infant son of Mr. ek and Mrs. C. A. Donnely. The funeral will take place to-morrow after v noon at 1:30, from the family residence, 82l Water on street. Friends are respectfully invited to at ut tend. o Morning Star Lodg o No. 5, A. F.& A.M. ht Meets second and fourth Saturday. ek A A regular communication of the above as .. named lodge will take place at Masonic ,~_ Temple, corner of Broadway and Jackson o streets, this evening at 8 o'clock. All Smembers are expected to be prompt in attendance, e, and sojourning brethren are cordially invited. Sm E. O. RA]LSBAUCK, W. M. ad JOS. J. HINDSON, Secretary. ib- PROPOSALS--SEALEDD BIDS ARE INVITED o- for the delivery at the court house as Sneeded, coal or wood. either or both. Wood to as be seond and well seasoned, half yellow pine, ).half fir; coal to be bselt quality soft coal. Tlhe amount needed during the winter will approxi mate 300 cerds of wood, and a corresponding an amonunt of coaL Bids to be addressed to the A-undersigned, to be received until leptsmber de2thsi , at 12 o'clock noon. y order of the Helena, Mont., Sept. 1. 1. County Clerk. ire as ATTENTION, LADIES! ., Madame Mitchell's Preparation develops a beautiful form, the effect of which is permanent. It: No instruments used. Develops the bust to any se desired size. Absolutely guaranteed. n 108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena. a .CENITRAL TYPEWRITING BUREAU,, it HARRISON & BEARY, Stenographcrs, Typewriters = = rme.e ý-e--e and Acconutants. ry Room 25, PITSrBURGH BLOOK. Helena, - - - Mont ty THE LADIES' TA}ILOR rd Ire -IS A to d 'p GNIUIE TAILOR SYSTEM. an as Dressmakers, seamstresses and ladies inter esated in beautifully fitting garments, call and see ed our system of cutting. A few of the many gar of ments taught: French seamless waist, Parisian to dartless basque, French bias and all the latest novelties in plain and fancy sleeves. Any style skirt drafted and measured by this system. I teach the latest methods of basting, hemming and finishing garments. You can make your own or friends' garments while learning. 108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena. be dCD Ce,: al G,)( go m nt - of Q CD 5 ,id. s oThe Gesmepelitan. The old hotel has chanued hands and the new proprietors have made a new hotel of it. The beat restaurant in the city is now being run in connection with the hotel, and you can get a MEAL FOR 25 CENTS. Room and Board, $7 and $8 Per Week -SAMPLE ROOMS FOR COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS,I Give us a call and satisfy youtself that the COSMOPOLITAN is the best place in the city in which to stop for the price. GARRETT & BUIRGARD, Prop's. RESTAURANT 9PEN DAY AND NIGHT. I. X. L. BAZIAAR. -.* BONA FIDE CLOSING OUT SALE .* -OF- Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Hats, Etc., AT LESS .THAN COST! J-1. BAJINETT, . J-IELE.N/ VIONT. WM. ERSKINE & CO., Plumbers and Gas Fitters. SANITARY WORK A SPECIALTY. OUT OF TOWN WORK SOLICITED, TELEPHI-IONE 237. Merchants National Bank Building, Helena, Mont. HELENA LUMBER COMPANY .Ageats for the Celebrated------- GALT COAL. ALSO DEALERS IN- Rough and Finisbing Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Sash and Ionllngs. TELEPHONE 14.-- C5lty 'wes RBom 8. Thompson Block. Main Street. Opposite Grand oentral Hotel - -- I $25,000 Worth of Prop erty for $12,500. The undersigned will sell or lease (for a term I of three years) their hay ranch. uoven miles northeast of Helona. 't'erms easy and atisfaatory to any reUaonahl purchasser. Also a beautiful mountain ranch, twenty-seven miles north of Helena, sad within thrc e and one half miles of the (reat Northern railroad, to. gethsr awith sixty oad of fine graded stuck, oeu half cp.ttlo and the other halt hor.es, nine head broken to work and ride, naturalozed to tlo neighborhood sad all tame and gentle. Tho ranch is located on Sheep crek and Glen Mari.e, and inoludes two waoer rights and numlro.s ditohee, and about le00 worth of fruit of all kinds suitable to the soil and climate. One hin died acres fenced, enclosing fish ponds well stocked withtront and live beavers to keep the dams closed, and fair buildings, sheds, etc., for temporary ne. lior gardening, fruit raising stook raising, a dairy location or a gentlenm residence this ranch cannot be equaled by any other in this part of the state. Icori terms or information call at the ranch or write to Mitchell's sIation. This proposition. in made on oacconnt of the precarionus health of M's. Wilkinson and the ap proaohing old ago of theparties. MARIA WILKINISION. C. B. LEBKICtER, Second Floor Herald BnildniI, BLANK BOOKS •;.To Order.;. BO5 IdNATLY ,ULmD and 1' IUfrID. J.. PORTER, Real Estate • L and Mines. OFFICE: Basement Power Block, Cor. Sixth Ave. and Main street, HELENA. OTCH TO CO-OWNS--TO RENIt C. Ton lat hpqeb notified tlt I yove D pnded one haundrt dllar In dlir Lad imptvemente emple Mln . lltrlat e d a4 rks count., .tt tht o-ataena, i order to hold promises uwper the P rwvtf eea of st till, revised eitaiepe of tbiitkjtd Stater , e. t amonunt reg.d b..hold the e.a 'prn te .yeLar SendinR 1Deomber 81, 09 sad i I n nlinety das after thi piots of publioateOn, you tail or reoiseu to oontrlbute yqur prooratin ton th Os d .eadlture, - o-wer. our Interect in the saud claim will bLromc the property of tbhe isbnorlth under said scctiloun l. MDQL. . IFlet publintUsea JuJy If, 100.