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aYcktteree and could not conentrt l
their fighting strength for some time to came. even at )lmutL. A I - parolption of the tLroops . wrestill ar bhnd that place, rnd Benedek had taken no effeetlive step to alose the pssaM into Silesia against the crown prince. liam GallasM with one army corps was far away, being then In touch with the fint Pruseian army, against which he had done nothing to close the mountaia pasues from $rxtanv. Moltke consequently determined to assume the offensive by the invasion of -Ho-emi, though seriously hampered in his chemnes by the king's determlnasion not to be the tiret to actually draw the sword. What BMoltke would have liked from the first was a puroly offensive campaign against tile Austrian army in Bohemia, but the safety of Berlin-an open town-ran tdered it necessary to dispose of the Saxonr fo:cee belorer he went for lenedek's army. An early attack utnon Snxony also enabled him to forbid to the Austrians the Sxon passes through the Ertx (.tebirge. 'tLh mouemrl.n of Prince Frederick Charles across the mountains would, Mtoltke calculated, be taken by Benedek as intended against Prague, and tend to throw him ofi his guard as to his real In tentions--and, in fact, it did so. he Ause trians were still armed with the muzzle loader, whereas the Prussians had the nee dle-gun, which had proved so successful in the Danish war a couple of years before. Molte very naturally relied much upon the tactical advantage it would kgain give his army. In fine. the p!ru was one that Moitke felt his adve Eary would not expect -of itself a great recommendation in its favor--tand facts verified the correctness of his assumption. Without a doubt, any man so versed in the science of war, and in all that had been written upon it from the earliest times by the greatest generals, must have often at this time serionslv questioned himself as to what it was possible to do. "Is there any other way in which those two armies can be as safely united before the Austreans have effsoted their conrcerntration, as by at once pressing through ti. mountain passes in front of them while they are still open, in order to meet near ritslohin?" How often must he have put this question to himself and pondered over it, for it was then the great problem before the Prussians. As long as armies depended for food and stores and munitions of war upon carts and wagons drawn along ordinary country roads or even great highways, the strategic plans upon which they moved had to be framed in acco dance with the general di rection of those routes. The existing lines of railway simila ly influence all plans for the movement of armies nowadays, nut they enable much larger armies to be used now than for:merly, and enablethese armies to be moved much more rapidly. Largeo magazines of food and ammunition can be formed at all important junctions and big stations, rendering the sub aistence and supply of anr army a much easier matter than was the case in Napoleon's wars. Had there been a railway to Moscow in 1812, tlhat eamnanin would not have ended in French disaster. But railways can be more easily and far more quickly destroyed than was the old-paveo. chanesee. Hence the increased sensitive ness to any attack upon thbm, and the large number of men now required for the protection of their bridges, viaducts, and water tanks. Indeed, their liability to at tack by raiding cavalry, or, as in the Amer ican civil war, by large forces of mounted infantry, is a new and vital feature in de termining the strategy of the lay. The long-headed Moltke had seriously pondered over all these matters before 1866, and, without doubt, he had fully grasped the use made of railways by the Americans, both north and south, in their war. But not so the Austrian war office. Its generals were apparently still deep in Jonmini to the ezclusion of all other teaching. 't he line of railway upon which the Aus trian army depended at this time for sup phls ran close along the Prussian frontier. Consequently, the crown prince's army in Silesia not only guarded that province from any direct attack through the mountains upon Neises, but it seriously threatened that line of railway. line of railway. it is difficalt in an article of this nature to enter fully into all the points which must have been present to Moltke'e mind when he resolved to push these two armies across the mountains independently and at a great distance apart. In writing the his tory of any war it is difficult to describe all that was in any general's mind when he de termined upon even the most important movements. When months or years after wards he is questioned on the subject he has very probably forgotten much of it himself. Nothing therefore is more rash, nothing p-oves more conclusively that the critic has himself never directed the move ments of an army, than any dogmatic oriti sism of military operations. The commander in small as well as in great wars has to resolve quickly from his own intuition, and the information before him, which is always imperfect, and often erroneous. The orders he gives are meant to suit what he conceives to be the particu lar position of the moment. A few scraps of information, that would tell the civilian nothing, very often enable the skilled gen e-al in his mind's eye to picture the veil before him, and realize, as in a picture, the condition, the preparedness or otherwise, of his adversary's army. He does so just as the great naturalist is able from one discovered bone of some ichthyosaurns to build up its whole skeleton, and describe its appearance. I have no intention to discuss here any other of Moltke's campaigns, but in the foregoing remarks I hope 1 have said enough to convince the mnilitery student of the wis dom of all he did in Iii85. I hoos I have made plain the soundness of his strategy when, on June 22, he telegraphed to Gor litz and to Neisse, aend ordered the two ar mies, whose headquarters were respectively at thoes two places, "to advance into Bohe mis, and seek to unite in the neighborhood of Gitechin." All such orders must be measured and judged, not as if they were the orecular ernuncistionu of an immutable law, but as grave and momentous decisions given under a certain spcitic belief in the than condition of affairs, based upon the information then in thie greneral's posses rlon. WVhen so judged. I believe Multke's plen of ramnlpaign in m1;E; will bear the most searching acrutiny of all whose intimate knowledge of war enables them to rightly understand the pr itciplle of strategy. In nothing is a little knowledge more cal calated to lead men ar:ray than in the science of war--the mort complicated of all scitonces. It will generally be found that those who a:(. mot t sweepinlg most abso lute in their criticimes of military opera tions, bees their dogmatia conclusions upon srrme axiom ennruciated by somell great roldier of a fo: Itrr enaeration. They cling to anld repteat that unzirin ais if it were in war what tlhe til cor.l:irtndtrrnets are in morals. Ilene., in my opinion, rmuch of the hostile critiicnr tihat lnrt becin launched agai.lit M.l.ftlihe tA.trkte!v I11 18.(. As elated early in this artinlr the icre-ent German iman ir- in the handiwork of three gre.t men, all eminently remarkable in thceir own line and after their own fe.shion. Can (lerrmany over hope for another such trinity to v tide its desti nies, ts when those three stood in onei irona , straining their sight ir oue the liitr itiz alley for some in dication of tihe crown prince's arrival upon the field of batitle? 'IThe world will, I think, always regard l'rine lismarek as the greatest of the three, whiltt it acknowlerlges that enoh an,. as it were, the mathnratical comple nrtent of the sumc of thi other two. The Veneral echemer for tit, creation of itunited (Gernaally--thei dr-oan of cauturie ---was un doutI:tlrly the 'aork of I'rince Bi3ruarek, and eolved out of his own buain. lie worn Ihe rirhrit.ct of that great erlifre, Vn Mo1ultl:e was the contractor who built it, and the splendid old king was their abele employer, rrsa;rnsaile to his count y for the re.rl, conruct antl ability of both. Abl, anti rkillful as Prince Bis mrrrck'r diplairnciy undoubtedly was, it Votlh[ hacil b.errn Iut (otlllptl. vairrrlnrr with out thi l s gi:ht an!l infrluence which it oh tin;red fron, tel, great aclievements of ths I'rlnsin in! my. 'l ie weak nation goestothe trill in tit .Ut Ion tuoswith for eign countries. In tlhis atrarege triuity, each kept punctili olrsly to his uown spncial functions. The kinrg. deservernl at th i heed of tire army, onrst justly insptired tenoilal conflidence in that hich trrition, 1 a a real soldier in in slinct, a splendid lighting soldier in heart and by his wa:r training. (niike most of the ordinary soldier piinces in history, he r, l AtLY' rlTOUVG LEG. I now .a e Won a teat erom a Man Who Loved Animats, They tell this story of 6U0 Daly, the et. eran tar.man, says the St. Paul Globe: "Old Bill was training a horse for an uan derdone Anglomanlta, and as the horsen had bad legs it was necessary to keep him stand ing in a tub of hot water for an hour ln the morning to set the inflammation out. The dude came along one day jait as Daly had put the ho:ee's toward legs in the hot water and, pulling oft his gloves, he ateok hit itngers into the water and pulled them out blistered. 'Mr. Daly! Mr. Palyl' he yelled, 'you have scalded this horse to deathl It't cruelty--gross cruelty to animals to subjeec a horse to luch torture, and I want you ts understand, Mr. Daly, that I think you are just horrid to do such a thing.' "Bill Daly sized him nup very slowly and said: 'Young man, you are full of prunes. That water is not too hot. I'll bet you $1C that I can hold my foot in it flve minutes without a murmur.' "The dude skinned a twenty off his roll and laid it down on the straw, and Bill Daly put a double eagle on it to hold it down and stuck his artificial leg in the tub. At the end of the five minutes the young man walked away disgusted, and as Daly folded up the bill and returned the double eagle to its place in the puree a lttle col ored boy who had beenon the verge of an explosion while the bet was being decided said: 'For dtie Losd's sake. Mae' Daly, why didn't you bet him more than $20 when you knowed you had a dead sure thing?' " "Twan't no dead cinch,' says Bill Daly, 'and twenty is all I'll bet on my memory; it's gottinu so uncertain of late years. S'posin' I'd forgotten and stuck the wrong leg ins the tub?' CARTERS IVE CUR Sick IIeadache&a.d rollvi all the troubles inci sient to) biijltus state of the system. such as 1)iixiness, Nausea. It, lr.ineass Ulstreos aftetr eating, Pain iii the Side. d'. While thclirmnosot remarkable :Iccess has been shown in culri;, 5--a.:lache. yet (.Cn,;AR's ItIrrI.r IvE,' ' " >"vally valra.lrle in ('onstipation. tur:ne :i preovcntir t hsliit: , r.n oi r n, lain,. \hiO lJ' 2;,. also correct all disorders of the stolancr "Inulla.e the iircr axt regulate the bowro , in if they only cured MEAD Ache they ,would he almost priceless to thosr ,'ioo sft:r frmut this dlistressing comnplain.t iot fort'nastely their goodselss does not eend h 're, and thnse whos oree try thetrs will find t'lese little ,,ills valuable in so many ways that they will not he willing to do without them. But after all sick head ACHE is the bane of so many lives that here is where we make our great boast. Our pills cure it while others do not. CARTER'S LIT'PLC LIVER PILLS are very small and very eas' to take. One or two pills make a dose. They art strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, hbt by their gentle action Slease all who use them. InII vials at 5 cents; ve for $1. Sold everywhere, or sent by mal. "CARTER MDICIN..E CO., New York. sall I dose, .a l e, Rlecnt the folowhmr Notice appeared In the an Francisco Clron'cns. "Judge S- hadhbeen sick only about two weeks, sad it was toet until the a.st three or four daysithat the.rnualdv took a serious turn. At the beajtuning of l' tilslness he suffered from diabetes end stomach disorder. Later the kidneys ref'sed to peg form their functions and he passed utietly aupv. 'Thus culded the life of one of the moat prosinest men it Call fornia." Like thousands of others his iin timely death was theresult of neglecting early symptomas ofl i.ney diease. - I F "." - are troubled with diabetes, gravel, or any de range.rset of the ioiirss or urinary organs, doeats delay peoper thhatmcent until you are forced to give up your dail diuties; tlos.' waste your naoey eIt worthless llinrente. and worse planera. but strt.e at the seat 0i thedlsease at once by using the-greatest of all knaown remedies, ther;cebrated Oregoin id ney Tea. It has save' the lives of thousands. Why sheuld it nuot-cre you? Try it. Puorely vegetable and plecsaut to take. $1.00 a pack age, 6 for .;,00. S .NEW. . Sioux City Route S. .EAST.... Passengers for the East from Helena and other western points will find the NEW ROUTE via SIOUX CITY and the ILLI NOIS CENTRAL R. R. mot only desirable as to time and equipment, but one of the nmost attractive, passing through Sioux City, the only Corn Palace City of the world; Dubuque, the handsome Key City of Iowa; Rockford, Illinoia, a new manufacturing city, that has Locome a "world within it self," and Chicago, whose growth and en terprise is the wonder of the world. With elegant free Chair Cars, and Pullman Pal ace Sleeping Cars on every train between Eioxn City and. Chicago, and with a close connestien with the UNION PACIFIC trains at Sioux City, the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. respeotfully presents its claims for the now and every way desirable SIOUX CI1Y ROIITE. FIor foldera and further particuliars ca!l upon local ticket agent, or address the un doesigned at Manchester, Iowa. J. F. MERRY, AFst. Gen. P'as. Agt. THE CHICAGO, :. -: MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL R'Y. Is the Foat Mail Short Line from St. Paul endMinneapolisvia La Crosseand Milwan liee to C(hicago and all points in the East ern States and Canada. It is the only line under one management between St. Paul and Chicago, and It is the Finest Equipped .Lplway in the Northwe at. It is the only line running Pullman Drawing-room Sleep ing earswith luxurious smoking-rooms, and thie fiest din;ng-carr in the world, via the famous "River Bask Route." along the shore of Lake Pepin and the beautiful Mliss:silppi river to Milwaukee and Chica go. Its trains connect with those of the Northern lines in the Grand Union depot at St. Paul. No change of oars of any olass between St. Paul and Chicago. For through tickets, time tables, and full information, apply to any coupon tieket agent in the northwest. . , Wi p t 4ue at MERCHANTS HOTE Oober oh 1, uast araing 'OtR ak , e .nd at Nov, , remainiog to Nov. ;' 1891, atd o yasn dates wl4 vllt Holena eah eeuoth t.i lter, The Oldit, most Slaotsfnsl, ane OQ . Rtllablt Who hav thhe majoifty of Pattenth auder treat meat in San Iranotwoo anu on the Padollo toast for the following diseases are now In the oity. All requiring Expert Medical or Surgical Servlcm can be treated by the great Pacific Coast Doctors, now in Butte City, without , having to viesit an Franclsoo. Entrance to Liobig World Dispensary, 8 East Broadway, corner Main Street. Dra. Liebig & Com.are regular grdates i medicine and surgery and special piaetltioners and Montana to treat all chrontc, e nrvous and private diseases Ibhether caused by impr0dene. excss or co ta nl. nominalo weaness, night lose, sexual debil ty (osa of wr nervous debility [loo of nerve force], dseses o the blood Lsyphilis gonorrho a, .ieat and etrle turel cored. (uraels cases garateedor mones refunded. Charges low. Thousands of case cured. All medicines are especiallyreared fo eachndividual cap at laboratory. oNeinourioui or poisonous compounds used No time lost from business. Patients at a distance treated by mail and express. Medicine sent everywhere free from gaze or breakage. In diseases of the blood. rain, heart and nnrv ous system, as well as liver, kidney .nd gravel complaint, rneumatism, patralysis and all eother chronic diseauses, Write for illustrated papers oa Deformities, Club 'eot, Ccurvat nr of the o 8ine. Pilsu, Tumors, Cancer, Catarrh, lIronchitis, Inhalation, Electric ity, Magnetism, Paralysis, kpilepay, Kidney, Bladder, Eye, Ear, Skin ad Blood isd all aurge eat operations. Diseases of women a specialty. Book on dis eases free. The only reliable Medical and Surgical Insti tute making a specialty of private diseases. All blooddsaeases successfully treated BSyphi litic oisons removed from the syrstem witiunt mercury. New restorative treatment for loss of Vital Power. Persons unable toviait us may be treated at home by correspondence. All com muuicatione confidential. Medicines or Instru ments sent by mail or express securely packed. Oae personal interview preferred. (Calland con salt as, or send hitory of younr case and we will Msid in plain wrapper our book free, explaining why tnoousantls cannot be cored of Private. tpe cialand Nervous diseases, Seminal Weakness, Sa rmatorrcea. Impotency. Syphilis, Gonorrhcea, (a}st, Varieocles, etc. Drs. Liebig & (o. are the only qualified or re sponsible specialists left in Montana since the new medical law. Office hours from9 to and 7 to 8 p. m.; or by appointment in obcore or urgent cases, CONSULTATION J elrE. Agency for Dr. Liebig's Invigorator at Room 1, East Broadway, Butte. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. R. G. DAVIES, Attorney at Law. Boom i, SAshby Block, Helena, Mont. )R F. C. LAWYER -. P'hysican and Surgeon. SPEx1ALTaIES--Ey, Ear and Throat. Office: 1110 Broadwrq. CARPENTER & CAVANAUGH,. (D. B. Carpenter, M. J. Cavanaugh.) Attorneys at Law. Rooms 9 and 10. Bailey Block, JR, J. B. HARIS.I Office Holter Block. Residence 821 8th ave. SSEBUliZN K. IllAIIO Ctl, Atlorney and oun.aetloc at Law. Masonic Temple, IIolena. Mont. MASSENA BULLARD, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will practice in all courts of record in the state. Olfice in Bold Block, Helena. Mont. SIZIR & KEERL, Civil and Mining Engineers U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyors. Mineraloat. ruts securd. Rooms 12-13i, Ctlas Building, Hol DR. M. ROCEMAN, Physician. Surgeon, Accoucher, Oculist, Anrlst. Member of San Francisco Medical Society, also Nevada State Medical Society. Office on tlain street. over Steinmstz Jewelrr Storo. A . 'RESCOr, -Dealer in MAfBLE GRANITE MONUMENTS S* AND. Headstones,. HELENA, - - MONs ,N THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE 1 of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of Hector S. Hor ton. deceased. Order to show eaune why order of sale of real ee tate soboald not be made. F. W. Ellis, the administrator of the estate of Hector S. Ilorton, deceased, having filed hie pe tition herein praying for an order of nale of the personal and al the real estate, of said decedent, ror the purplose theriun set forth. It ij therefore ordered by the jndgi of said court, that all porcono interested in the retate of aaid deconeed. appear before the said district court on Wedneeday. the ,Cth day of teptemrer. 1191, at 10 o'clock inthe forenoon of raid day, at the court rotm of said district rourt, at the court hoouse in the said county of Lewis and Clarke, to hew causee why an order should not be granted to threaitl F. W. IEll a. as administra tor to cell the riat estate of the eaid deceased hirh shall be noerecaary. And thata copy of this order be published at least once ea eek for four seccessive weeks in 'Ihe Helena Daily Independent, a onewspaper printed and published in said county of Leows and Clarke. HORACE i. BUCK. Dated Augusnt 81. 1891. IEALTH IS WEALTI Dr. A. C. West' Nerve and Brain Treatment guaranteed operitio for Hysteria, I)Lzaines, 'onvuleons. File. Nervous Neuralgia, Headache Nervous Prostration caused by the use of alcohol er tobaccoo. Wakefnlene. Mantal Depression elea|njog of the brain. resulting in insanity andI ouadling to misery, deeay and death, Premature Old Age, Barrenness. Lose of Power in either sex. involsntray Losses and paercatorrh-a cranesed by over-exertion of the brain, self-abuses or over indulgence. Fach box contains a month's treat ment. $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, cent by mail preolaid oan receipt of price. WE .VARANTEZ SIX BOTTI.ES'. To core any ease. With each ordetr received be us for six bouse, aceompanied by 5,00, we wil send the purchaeer our written guarantee to re. Iend the money If the treatment dores not effect a care. Goarantesl easned oaly by It. M. Perchen SCo,, droglate, eole agents. Holeaa, Monat. o$500 RWARD. We will pay the abev reward feor any ae oo Aiver Comtp~lst. Dsepepaia, Bleklleadaohe. In digestlon. lonetipatien or Costivenese we cannot care with West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the directions are sltrictly compliedl with 'I heby are arely Yaegetable and never fall to give eatiafac tion. ugar coated lare boxfs, contan by $"M111 Pý4nI $ 9,t i NORTHWESIEN LINE C. ST. P. f. & 0. Ry, & NA.- . Ry. The holb test a. lS R F'ie reesm Si, Pan to Chlatoo, Slea Citya d Omaha, Tno only lpan g q11 uitsrur Paheestglam in lab thac n 1lhoyri Ietis St P·ul ati (h rsN nlose have to run at e high rate of at e.4 to muse their time as on other ineu, betsuea this l ne s shorter than any other linho. 'rhen Pullman and Wuner Vestibuled Lirait. ," lea.inlt st. Panl at Io 1'. l: , makes t.e trp to hitago In 1111 bors, returning In 8i hours nnd 2a minutes, T~he Dayliht t xpress." leaving St. Pasls at 7:54lttA... makes the trip to Chlrauo in 18 htont and tO minutes, returning in 1i hours and 45 minutel. Thois ithe only line by which connections are assured inChicago with all east line ttains from Chicago to the east end south in the morning and at night. (lose ouneot ions are made at St. Paul with Northern 'aoiift and Great Northern traines. For rates, map., folders, etc., a Oely to T. W. TAIBDALE, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. NORTHERN PACIFIC Between Missoula. Garrison, Helena, Butte City, Bozeman, Livingston, Billings, Miles City, nd Glendive And all points EAST and WEST. Them is nothing better than the servite on The Dining Car Line. Through Pullman Sleeping Care and Furnished Tourists bloepers Daily between points in MONTANA and ST. PAUL, MINNE06VLIS & CHICAGO. Pacific Coast Trains Passing through Minnesota, North Dakota, Montani , Idaho. Oregon and Washington, carry complele equipments of PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS. FIRST & SECOND CLASS COACHES. PULLMAN TOURISTS AND FREE COLONIAL SLEEPERS & ELEGANT DINING CARS. THROUGH TICKETS are rold at all coupon offices of the Northern Pacific 1. IR to points North, Fast, South and West in the United Rtates and Canada. TIIME SCHEDULE. In effect on and after Sunday, March 29, 1891, TRAINS AtRtVU AT hELENA. Nd I, Pacific Mail, west bound ........ 1:. p. in No.2, Atlantic mail, cast boundM........10:40 p. m No. 5, Logan and lBoens Passenger, connecting at Logan with train fo. 9. Pacific Express, w. st bound........ 1:30 a. m No. 6, Missoula and Butte Express.....12:20 p. m No. 80, Marysvilte passenger .............11:10 a. m No. 10, Morysville accommodation..... 6:80 p. m No. 112, Iimini mixed, Mondays, Wed nesdays and Fridays .................... 5:00 p. m No. 9, Wickes, Boulder and Elkhorn passenger............................10:25 a. m TIAINS DEPART FROo BXLENA. No. 1, Pacifie Mail, west bound........ 1:50 p. m No. 2, Atlantic Mail. east bound........10:53 p. m No. 0, Helena and Logan passenger, ronuecting with train No. 4 at Logan, Atlantic exprces, east bound.......... 4:40 p m No. 5, Mlisoula an:d Butte Express..... 7:30 a. m No.. . Marysville passenger,............ 7:15 a. m No. 9, Marysville accommodation....... 3:00 p. m No. lit, Rimini mixed, Mondays, Wed nes ays and Fridas ........... 8:15 a. m No 10, 'Wickes, oulder and Elklhorn Plasscenger ........... ........ :0. p. m For rates, maps, tine tables or special infor mation, apply to any agent of the Northern Pa cific R. B., or to CBAS. S. FEE, A. D. EDGAR. Gen'l Pass. & T. Agt., General Agent, ST. PAUL, MINN Cor. Main & Grand sts., Behni, Mont. NOTICF-TO WHOM IT tA'Y ('OENCTIiN: Notice is hereby given thi in t:c-oidanco with the limitations and condit one of the con tract betwsen tho Equitable lifea r.s. uran:se so rietyof the city of tew York, antd '1 loma It. ;urke , dated March txth 1481. and eil .ut:l)'emeu tary contracts therdto, ti a age ncy cf 0s d ii tomes H. Burke, and the cr-partnorrhipot turke. htun ter & t'ompany, will terminato and bs void from and after thirty days from the 2"tt day of At gu't, 1891. Alter said lat-, Mr. Duncan Iluniter will carry on the businsar as general agent. It. B. 1HYtIlE, Presidlent. Dated this August 29It, 1811. NNOTICE--TO WHOM I7, MAY CON('ERN: hrotieoio ere y given that the co-partner e-hip heretofore eistin betweeu 'rthomas It. nBurke and Duncan hIunter, under tho firim lamte and style of "'urks. Huntcr & Company," as agent ofth,' Equitahle I. lf A stranceo ociety of the city of New York. is by mutual a-nmont dio solvred. tsid d ssoeutioo to take place thirty days after the 28th day of August, 18-i. Alir. tut:can HInuter will wind oup the utninoss of tho co-pa-:tnrship. '1'. I. Bt:l.Kr'. DUNC'AN HUNTER. IDated this .th day oft Aup't, i 181. I art el-ised t, state that Mir. Thnmas it. otu. s wil continue :o b: as5:cil,ted wirth this gsency, as to];c tor. IDUNCAN iI:U,'LLt. Biele~ , olonlltaa. Auust S1., lt1. ST. VI NCENT'S ACADEMY. St. Vincent's Academy, for Young Ladies, under the direotlon of the Sisters of Charlty, Is plesantly situated on a terrace of on of the Little Bookies, known as Catholic Hill, It onn easily be reached from the Northern Paciflo and Montana Central Depots by ordinary conveyanoes, or the Electric Car Line. The site of the Academy is one of the healhilest and most beautitul In the city. Attending physioiane, whose names give them first rank in the profession, will bear ample testimony to the faet, The building i of brink; the water, light and sewerage eon aections leave nothln to he desired in the way of Sanitary Arrangements. GAs pales are laid through all the rooms; the entire building is heated by the hot water system. The studies puened in the ,lementary Grades consist of the usual English course, with she radimentary corre of Music and Drawing. In the Advanced Grades a full Academia course is given, As methods promote emalation, there are monthly notesnquarterly balletins to parents, regular examinations, oral and written in each grade, with distributions of pries at close of soholastio year, for those pupils who have been in re/gular and fall attendance. Weekly instructions are given in politeness and nothlng overlooked that mary lead to ladylike deportmen t. haturday, hours are set apart, during which pupila ae taught to put their wardr obe in repair. 'the hier feature of each yoear of the closing exercises is an exhibit of the work of both sesetons. This exhibit coneists of the written examinations, Map-Drawing, Painting in Oil and Water Colore, Crayon and Pastel, Instrumental and Vooal Music, Fanos Work of all kinds, by hand and Dewjin machine. For further nartionlere address THE SUPE~IORtSS ST. VINCE.T'$ AC.~A~MY, REalos, .ontanba GAIL, BJMILLER & UNZICKE1 " -'E i.km:rs oeGe-:e ,.e vaa.- - *IININC AND MILLING MACHINERY, Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelting and Concentrating Plants, Hoisting and Pumping Works, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore Buck ets and Water Buckets, Self-Oiling Car Wheels, Corliss Engines, Compound and Condensing En gines and Tramways. -:SOLE AGENTS FOR THE WORTHINGTON PUMPS: Western Representative, Office and Works. MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave. and Willow St., No. 4 North Main St.. Helena. CHICAGO, ILL OUR TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF CONTINUOUS BUSINES Clarke, Conrad & Curtin, THE LEADING DEALERS IN STOVES AND RANGES. We offer a very complete line LIJ i r" of all kinds of Oe ating and Cooking Stoves AcORN ( .o ' For either Wood or Coal and. t.wo at prices, that will astonish RNCS everybody. 'ogOR COME AND SEE US. OJer one NIIILLoN ----AGENCY FOR GAlden Sunsli'n Steel langes, , >. .Acorn Line of Heaters and Cooks, Superior Stoves and Ranges, 42 AND 44 S. MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 90. lrnit lro, Carpets, Slades, Laco all Chonillo mlrtais. Wall Paper OFFICE & SCHOOL AT COST! Furniture To Close Out. Nos. 112 and 114,* J, R. SANFORD. Broarwa , Helena JOIIN A SCHNEIDER, FRESGO . ?IINTER. Public Buildings, Churches and D'ell ing Houses Decorated in the Lat2st Style, Tinting, Kalsomin ing, eta. P. O. Box 785. HELENA, MONT Second Floor Herald Builming, BLANK BOOKS * To Order.;. BOOKR NEATLY RULED and PRINTED.