Newspaper Page Text
~fe presidea--a-- o ayd coanty R..H.
Melton; Chotsse counet, E. T. BroetWatert Castede county, H. Nalbsohi Caster coa. i;, Geo. W. Myerls Dawson county, James •(. Rlamsey; Deer Lodge eounty, Otto Sti lmnnu; Fergus county, J. E. Mr iye; Gallatin county. Walter Cooper: oefferson. 'Thomas Joyes; Lewis and Clarke, O. iJ. Nolan: Madison. Patrick Carney; Mercher,. ,1. . Kerley; Missounl, F. W. lMevionnoll; Park, John T. tSmith; Silver Itow, G.,orge H. Casey; Yellowstone, Goo. M,. iays. Secretary, Leon A. Lacrolx; IBel no; treesurer, John T. Murphy Helena. Executive Committee-Lewis and Clarke, A. W. Lyman; Miseoula, F. G. Hggins; SIlver low, I','ter lpreen: Deer Lodge, 1. D. Fitzgerald; Gallatin, A. K. Yerkes. EVENING MEETING. A Large Audience Greets the Speakers at Iting'a Opera Hoense. The evening meeting began at eight be fore the arrival of the speakers. Hon. W. A. Clark, of the committee on permanent organization, reported the names of the president, vice-presidents, seoretary, treas urer end executive committee of the new organization. The audience was a large one, which listened with great attention to the speakers. On the stage were Gov. Tooln, Col. C. A. troadwater, Martin Ma gInnis, Chairman Collins, of the state cen tral committee, D. A. G. Floweree, A. H. Nelson, E. W. Knight, A. W. Lyman, A. J. I teooie, W. A. Clark, John C. Curtin, W. J. Fuchs, O. 3. Garrett, W. 13. Hundley, H. Green and a number of others. While the audience was waiting for the speakers ex cellenut musio was furnished byBaernstein's hand. Bonator Faulkner was the first speaker. He held the attention of the audience for two hours with his clear and forcible argument against the policy of the republican party. The senator in a graceful way expressed his appreciation of the welcome given him. He felt that it was evidence of the fact that the people did not welcome him as a siran ger. but that they felt as he did that they had a common citizenship and a common unity of interests. Their aim and his aim, as honest, law abiding and patriotic citi zens must be the same, and that was good f government; the government which gives c the greatest good for the greatest number. The republicanms have been following the t idea that the best government is the one which looks out for number one, and it has always been number one, and not the great I body of the American people in the s passage of the great measures before the national congress. The speaker said how A much stronger his feeling for the people h was when he came to them feeling and e breathing all those sentiments of demoo racy which are the spirit and the very cen- ii ter of this glorious young state of the c American union; in that we all have a com- i -non sympathy, a common object, the 0 greatest good to the greatest number. He a therefore felt ten times more interested C here than he would if he were some other I place where it would be right hard to find a democrat. In the discussion of these 1 great questions no one has a reason to be ' ashamed of being a democrat. A A man who feels the blush of shame on K his cheek at the mention of that t' grand old name is not worthy to be seen within the limits of this great country. It t, was the wisdom, the sagacity and the eiti- 0 zenship of Jefferson that made Montana. a Where would the United States be to-day if 0 the great father of waters, the Miississippi, i were under the control of a foreign power? c To Jefferson's wisdom and statesmanship 5 are we indebted for the control of that E magnificent body of water. Our friends " tell as that we are indebted to the republi- P can party for all the good in the union, which the speaker said had done many brave and noble things for which all t American citizens felt proud and thankful. t The senator said he was not one of those extremests that could not appreciate the i merits of an opponent. He said he was talking to his audience as man to man. To the republicans in the audience he said he knew that some had inherited their political belief from their fathers and from assouoation. But now they had arrivad to the dignity of manhood, and should remem ber that they occupied positions that no S other people on the face of the earth hold. The destiny of the country is in the hands of the young men. Here the future glory, happiness and prosperity of the people are depeoident upon the intelligence, patriotism and independence of each sovereign voter. c Therefore, the questions are presented t: to the people, and the responsibility of i their determination lies with them, and h whether they will follow the principles of the democratio party or follow the leaders of the republican party. T'he senator said in the discnusion of the tariff question he intended to be perfecotly frank and fair. He would utter nothing from the rostrum in the presence of his fellow citizens but what he believed to be right, and it would be spoken without fear of what might be the result upon him. High tariff, republioans say, has made this magnificent empire of the west. Just at this point there was a loud burst of applause. It was not for high tariff, but for Congressman Dixon who entered the house and took a seat on the stage. Senator Faulkner brought forth another round of applause when he bowed to the congressman and told the audience that high tariff had not given them Dixon. Look back to the history of the past, to the low tariff period. For a period of eleven years the Walker tariff law had been in operation. In 1857 the New England representatives said the country had grown so prosperous, its agricultural interests had become so prosperous, its manufactuiing de velopedao rapidly, its commercial interests spread over the seas of the world under a low tariff. During the period of low tariff the United States had 9,286 tons of foreign commerce carried in American bottoms. Then when high tariff came it deoreased, and has ever since, year by year, until to day we have but 923 tons, lost over two thirds of the foreign commerce under high tariff. 'lhe republicans say the democlatic party are the friends of the English tories. Would some republican tell him the time when the government was in the control of the democratic statesmen of the country, that it ever bent the knee to English tyr ranny. Never. Who but the republican party was responsible for the turning over of the great foreign trade of this country from American bottoms to Eng lish bottoms? These are facts of history. The senator said it was not his statement. When you look upon the mag. niflcent coast line of the United States, with its many ports, it is a shame to think that but 13 per cent. of American com merce is carried in our own shins, while al most all the balance is carried by the Eng lsh. The experience of the country under low tariff is not one to be ashamed of, and the democrats are willing to try it again. From 1850 to 1860 the increase has boon 16.G on a hundred. '1 his is the report of tile republican census taker. tFrolu 1860 to 18,50. by the same authority, a period of ten years, there has been an increaso of ii per cent. The senator said he did not think hie increase benefitted the laboring man. We have come to the question of the great issue before the people, the most vital one, the tariff. It is a question which enters into the home of every one, whether he is a millionaire or a beggar, and it bits the poor man the hardest. It is to the common interest of every American citizen to study it well. The republican party et:;rted out with the view of protecting American industrieP . T''hey said we have the iight to raise the tax to that extent that will enable ns to exclude all imports. T'Lb dTocraretic party says the powers of government and the rights of taxation exiat only for the purposa of defraying the ,x er.rs a of tl:e gioverninr-nt, not lavishly, but econominally admitnistered. It may seem etranlr:, but there muust be some great power operating on the men in the republicao pearty. 'lhey saw un der (leveolaud's honest edministra tion that everything pointed to his re-election. Itealizmi t!hat, a deliberate parttrership was entered into, and in that i nrtnership there were but two partners. On one hand stood tlhe great republicanr party, nr. on the other stood tire great not.opolier of thiesreat nation. 'they said to the republican leiders, "(ive us the aed dittrioe! protection that we demand anld we will foot all the bills." The republicanr say this is not true. Why do you make suho a statement? The senator said he made, it because he believed it to be true and had good reasons on which to base his belief. All would remember Mr. Foster of the Mt "atEe " IaaJ eter w esent to t P of KIIa . obhtaotet* l ed yi the fat oq1 of thp. n Poster toldSe he would have to o that it they did not put up again. TO mnanufactarers are a generoun patriotic set of men. They are gentlemen who come forward and pay three-fourths of the cam paign funds of the national republican committee, You don't hear of them doing anything like that for thedemocratio party. The idea of one class of men in a commu nity paying three-fourths of all the funds that have been squandered since 1865 up to the present time. Is that patriotism? Quay went to Wanamaker for aid in carrying New York. The senator told how innocent he was of the ways of legislation at the national capital until he was elected to the senate. The tariff bill was in process of formulation by the committee on ways and means. Here he saw the lobbyists with their silk hats and diamond etuds. He wondered if they were an ordinary people of the country on a vis it to the capital. Another senator.enlight ened him. He pointed out one who repre sented the steel trust, another the zine trust, and so on. They wore there to see that the committee did not put anything in the bill which would hurt the monopolies. All were paid men of the great bloated mo nopoliste, getting from $5,000 to $10,000 a year. That was the way legislation was done. The senator gave a very graphic description of the cool recep tion given to a man from Chicago who was not a manufacturer by Maj. McKinley in the committee room, and the warm and eardial reception given to another whose fat had been pretty well fried. The senator, in reviewing the iniquitous tariff legislation of the republican party and its disastrous effects upon the people, said every man who voted for such meas ures was directly responsible for them. In illustrating that the high tariff could not raise wages, but that it all depended upon the law of supply and demand, and why genius and invention had done so much to increase production, he quoted as an instance the experience of \V. A. Clarke, of Butte, who had to pay $74 a carload in shipping ore to New York. To-day he pays $13. Yet men come forward and say the tariff reduced the price of the article. Senator Faulkner had a good word to say for Blaine, and said whenever the republi can party got into a hole it went to the man from Maine for assistance. The sena tor also used Blaine's utterances against the McKinley bill with telling effect. An amusing story was related il lustrating the tariff system. Italy and France after terminating their free intercourse of trade made tariff regulations. A gentleman livinmg in France directed in his will that when he died his remains should be taken to Milan and cremated. When the executor arrived at the boundary line he was compelled to pay $70 on the corpse. He then went to the cre omatory and carried out the wishes of his dead friend. The ashes were placed in an urn and the exe cutor started for France. At the boundary line he was again stopped by the same official who demanded $70 on the ashes. This was retaliation, and is practically d what Germany has done in allowing the American hog to enter that country, and getting more than even on the sugar sent d to this country. Considerable attention was also given to the force bill. It was a scheme of the republican party to perpetuate it self in power. An impression had gotten out that the measure was only intended for the Southern states, but the senator very clearly showed that it was national in its scope. It covered Montana as well as South Carolina; it covered California as well as Louisiana. In order to make it - plain, how such a law might be enforced, he showed that under its provisions the machinery of elections would have been taken away from the people and lodged en tirely in the hands of federal oflicials,whose only interest it would be to keeo themselves in power. He was glad that the obnoxious measure had been crushed, and that he had had a hand in its death. Such a law was odious to that inherent sense of liberty in the breast of every true American. Some References to Republican Steals In cluding Montana. Assistant District Attorney James M. Beck, of Philadelphia, followed Senator Faulkner in a ringing speech on republican corruption and misrule. He congratulated the democrats of the state on their organ ization of the day. In sober truth, he said, he was there to assert that the retublican party had brought this government to the very verge of ruin. If the forefathers who had founded the republic could revisit the scenes of their labors they would not re cognize the features of their child. Many thoughtful men in the republican party also saw the dangers with which the country was threatened. He quoted from Charles Francis Adams and Herbert Spencer to the effect that the tendency of the times was towards cen tralization. It was much more so during the Baby McKee administration than ever before. Weak as it had been it had gone farther in that direction than any other. With bills granting tariff bounties to fa vored institutions, with the extravagance of a billion dollar congress, with the idea that public office is not a public trust but a fam ily picnic, with these and other centralizing tendencies at Washington, it was time to organize and restore the nice equipoise be tween the autonomy of the state and the ,aternity of the government. Referring to the reciprocity clause in the tariff bill, the speaker said it was a dangerous power to place in the hands one man, the president, to suspend the free importation of any ar ticle. IHe was not afraid that the present president would do it. Even Alexander Hamilton would have stood aghast at such an idea of centralization. Mr. Beck quoted President Jarrison's remarks about cheap coats and cheap men, and those of McKinley on the same subject, and said the men who fought at Lexington wore their cheap homespun suits, and they were not cheap men by any means. Referring to Hpeaker Reed's boast that be had done away with a deliberative congress, he said that gentleman came near making the coming congress non-de liberative. A few more outrages such as were perpetrated, and there wouldn't have been enough republicans in the next house to deliberate with. Mr. Beck handled the tariff question in a very able manner, but it was when he referred to the big steal of the presidency in 1876, and the lesser, but equally criminal one in Montana in 1889, that he struck the popular chord. He said this state had sent two rightful senators to Washington, but they had not been ad mitted. It was a wrong that would not go nnenpuiehed. It would never have been attemptetd but for the succession of corrupt election practices from the great steal down. That brutal act of the republican senate would make Montana reliably demo cratic, lie then quoted Judge Jeremiah lilack's famous denunciation of the repub lican members of the electoral cornruie sion when that body was preparing to steal South Carolina for ifayes, and declared that arn equally outraged justice in this state, "though it moved with leaden heel, would strike with an iron hand," Mr. Beck closed with an earnest entreaty to the democrats to organize. Antmla. r Ie lamacor. But time changes minds as well as man. ners, thouoh even now when I:making changes from onel cirole to another, it often requires that adaptability which could he said found in on- who buhas antoatic man ners. Ilowever, euch radical changes not only appear oi drawing.room repartee, stroet dress, etc., amonrg lopl]. but" also 'q the convenlonces and letnrles affords J mankond. Railroad travel is one instance. A few years ago, conuparativtel, one had to sonsuwnm much valunble time in an uncom-. ortsihle way to make what is now thought wothing of as a ilhtit's journey in a sleeper. 'The most modern equipment and trans portation facilities can he found on tile fast trains of the Minneapolis A St. Louis railway to Chicago, Ht. Lonis, ]lot Hp-irings, Kansas C(ty, ete. inquire of any agent of the company, or C. M. FPratt, general tisrel and passengor agent. Minneasul... Mine. aI;rthquake at Columlnbae . C. . Comurianre. S. C., Sept. 21.-A slight earth quake shock was felt here ait 10:45 this morning, accompanied by the usual rum blinge. No damage was done. 8. toek nd l ame . th enostlg w.h anothe burst ot aettrlty, but in the attel nao trading tell away matsrlally. Thoupward moye mont made steady prorres trom the oenina prices, which were fractlonally hgbthr tbao Set urday's close. The close was active and stedy with most of the stocks uall fractions higher. Northern Pacif plorefeee d o up 11, Sugar 1l, and Lake Shone and Ution Pacifo eaoh 1, Oovermaents-Steady. letroleum-Closed at 138K. loeing tClosing U. . 4S e.......11 St. Pa ........... 76~ U. .2 roe....... t. Paul Omaha. 8 Atchison.......... 46 xer Paci...... 1% Canada louth..... 811 Union Pacific..... 41 Burlington ....... 99;1s t. . Epress.... .8 1). &At. (0.. prof.. 50%4 arco .elp .res .... 40 Kaas'l & 'exas.... 19% te ,torn Uon.... 84%i Michigan t'entral.ll . mer. CottonOil. Lvile & Nash..... 81 Terminal......... 14 Northern Pacific.. 15% ureg'n ahort Lide. 2754 N I 1'. p on. c.. y14 e It. of Werte rn . 79% Northwestern . 11.... . U. . 4 conpon...117 Northwestern pref.lil Ptacfl s.......... 110 Nw YorkCentral.lll anada Pao....... 8 Oregon m....... 25l ('Central Paiflo.... 3.5 Oregon Nayv....... Lack & Western., 1444 'aeitio Mail ....... f tErie.............. 1t Reading........... 43 Lake Shore., ...191 Boick lohed.. OtiS Missouri Fafifao.. 75514 I lMoney on call eeasy; closed offtered at 6 prime mercantile paer, 5.fi7; sterling exchange actLve, vweak; uu-day bills $S.80;i demand 84.atlE. ('llIt,AGO CAT'PLO . ' ('nrcAoo. Sept. 21.-Cattle--lw atIte 18.000; fairly active: shipping stock steady to stronger: others steady: prise native*, $5,t1.2Ot. others. 2.r85: stookers', t 2' il. 7 legs--iterelpte, ,tUO: slow; steady to lower; rough anti common, 4.01)4.8t; best packers, C $4.t;i0.25; pirime heavy and butcrlsr' weights., $5.80. 5.45; light. $t.Ot(5.00. Sheep-lteleipt 08.t00); slow and weak; native c ewe,, $3.24(4.50; prime wethers, $4.l555.0, Texans, $4.25; westerns. $4.25. CHIC'AO PROI)UC(P C CSOAon. Sept. 21.-Closed--Who at-Steady; cash, i adi97tsc.: December, $tt.B0%M . (Corn-Steady; cash, M521o; October. h1t@ cI 511c. in Oats--Steady; cash, T280; May, T3c. Barloy-Firm; t.r. Pork--Steady; cash, $10.37!4" January, $312.. 1 Lardl--tendy; caesh, $6.87; January, $7.075. She.ulders-- 6.itoE.75. fc ON WANTED U Total!nsues os CITIES, AON COUNTIES. SCHOOLY DISTRICTSB WATER COMPANIES. ST. R.R.COMPANIES,te. Correspondence solicited. NIW. HARRIS & COMPANY,Bankers, e 03-h165 Dearborn Street, CHICAQO. re 1S Wall Street. NEW YORK. qt 70 State St.. BOSTON. SITUATIONS rWANTED-- EMALE. in Advertisements under this head three times FREE. SITUATION WANTED--BY LADY STENOG- ti Srapher; cood reference; emall salary. Ad- co dress E. Independent ofica. c9 SITUATION WANTED-AS HOUSEKEEPERH Sby a lady with one girl eight years old. Ad dress F. M., Independent office. o 8ITUATION WANTED-BY T HOROUoHLY competent dressmaker: will go to house by day. Address Modiste, this office. h SITUATION WANTED-B- Y GIRL TO DO r general housework in a family that has no small children; wages $25. I. S. this office, tsi SITUATION WANTED-BY YOUNG GIRL Eh l3 to do housework. Address 445 West Main street. F 5ITUATION WANTED--TO O SEWING BY SE' the day. Address 17 Cutler street. T. SITUATION WANTED--BY YOUNG GIRL Sin tamily with no children; wages $25. Ad dreess . S. this ofice. F SITUATION WANTED-TO )DO WASHIIING sit home or to work by the day or hoar. Ad dress M. S.. this oftfice. SITUATION WANTED--TO DO GENERAL A " housework. Address Murthathie o~Lre, SITUATION WANTED-TO DO HlOUSE Scoleaning; $l.50 per day and board. Address im Irs. J. Q., this office. oA ITUATION WANTED--BY A COLORED lady, to do general housework. Address oro call, 'lower Flat, Jackson street. 5lTUATION WANTED--TO DO HOUSE S clesning or any other kintl of day work, by a competeut woman. Apply, No. 7, 'lower Hill. ,,ANTED-PLACE 1BY A GERMAN WIDOW thi lady as houseckeeper or take charge of rooms;: no objection to so ollt in the country. Pleate aildress, E. R.. Independent office. Ad Advertisements under this head three times FREE. ITUAT'IOrN WANTED--BY A YOUNG MAN Swith good business capability and good ree ommeudationo, at bokke.eping; also willing to work. Address K. I.. Independent office. ,SITUATION WANTED--TO WORK BY THE - day or hour. 55 North Park avenue SITUATION WANTEID- BY A BOOKEEPER: r ha-· hadlong experience and can give good reference. Address Z., P. 0. box 627. SITUATION WANTED-AS CAMlit' COOK- ranche or sawmill; sober and industrious. Address, Cook, Indolpendent office. ITUATION WANTED-IN FAMILY, BY A trtady young man, Knows hlow to do chores and can take care of horses. Will work cheap if steady work for winter is warranted. Address N. It.. this offioe. ITUATION WANTED--AS BOOKKEEPER, typewriter. operator or clerk, by young man, 24 yearo old, who has hadl six ears' exlperience. E:xcellent reference. Address "'r." care lade pendent. SI'TCATION WVANTED-A "DRY GOODB" clhrk worold likr to have employmont with some firm here. Amwilling to drive the delivery ,wanon arid make mryself generally useful, and 1i conrequenlor of needing work I'll start in on iarell weas. ('ity reference, etc. "B. G.." care of the )aily Indelecndent. IHII.LP WANTED--Fl MAL E. VAN'TED-YOUNtG GiilL FOR LIGHT housework. Call at 1134 Ninth avonu,.. V AN'IED--rillL FOR (lIENERl AL I1OUSE work. Call at, 721 Horueo street. WANTEI) IMMEDIATELY -- A YOUNG lady alrrrent ico to learn Chi millinery trade. InrrolrirattNo. 12 Warren street, Hielens, - HELP WANTED---MAIE. WANTED)-ONS Sil)it'lr ORDERI COOK; I .nslrry cock. I oanpr cook. 15 tie makeors, 1(0 woorlchoprpnrc. 5 c a mineors, 4 colorerl wait-. sre. IlO railro.od laborers at Freunneseen & Co., 21 North M.aiin .tret.. ANT'ED - CIIANDI)iEt, 21 EDWARIID dtrelt, wants lire stone cutters, s' a day, fren fare, and thro. cIeii cooke. \VAN'IEI) --A liti) (l\NVAVSd1t Te WORK in real estate, offvie.. Addrses box 414. VANTI'D -CUBTOM l OLOTHING SALES mnn for city trade; none biut cx orionodl heim-ll rl: eed atlly.; refe.rones reluirod. Ad d'res ti;tlre:,ea thiis ,,live. !ANTI 'D--TWO YOUNG MEN WITH SE e culirity to roil nn news agentl. Apply at news ofilc. N. P. derot. FORe IENT'--FURNIsNFED ROOM'. 'Oil RENT- Lt.tflE WELL FUIINISILED Sfrrnt ioonl ,to nor two gentlemin. En uire No. 9, North l rwtxg. O REN.N'1" - INOO, I'( t IOI!IEKI:I'EIN. Newly ad noegantly furnished roriom for loureekesnilig; firet floor. bath, ga a un all mod ciru convenoiincs. I'ricrOs reaeonaillr, Would like ninn and Ise wife. 61I Broadway. 01 llt 'I'T---COMFOitTALY- FURNIHIIED r rro:l, at ruassonal ratesr. Ilarwey block. (irand street. Next door Itel Herlena.n BOA ilt) AND /100eM OI'FlI':ItEILp. or wit)nrl Ibord. Mir.e M. A. Finnerty, 517 Ilroaldwa3, Wood's block. 1ýOn 111 ,]N'1' I0 1)51 Ill PIVATE FAMILy -wit, hoard at 5u5 EU wiNg stretI. i "ol:iI:N'T THIIE IIE I"U illilNlnED RO with or without hoarld, No. 10 North Ilentot avernue, -- ------------.----- -- :Xz. FOUND. I, oUNl A LIIKI'K '. OWNERl CA:N IAVE 1 llt', sae bIy priviing puroterty and llayilng for this adld. Call at 540 Ilillfalul avolsu. - u. nt. venrom roý Q> bIt6 a o dle s i.et o anee bl rt aI Deruns bOlMdnI IORItNT-NEGX 1 T OUltIIO "ilOR RENT--sVE-iOOM ,ea USr WATEI .Iootset one n oom tro.o roadway $20 we monthh. Wac & h rh. Dever birld FORI RENT-fU- I PR MONTHO FOUR. room house with barn room fr three orlse; within three minutes walk fro court house. Wallace & Thornburh, Denver bulding. FOR IENT--2C PER MONTII: tRXoRiOOM housey ialeigh street near BIoadwsy; water, bath, fine location. Wearlace th hornburgb, enver nbuilding. FlO RENT--AN ELEGANTLY FUNISHED house for six months from Nov. It will not rent to family having small children house is situated in pleasant part of the city. 'For terms and particuars address V4, this ofce. T7OR RIENT--VERY DESIRABLE RESI I deuoe, nine rooms, on Rodney street, near Sixth avenue. bteelo & Clements. FOII lENT-FFURNISHED HOUSE, II rooms, on Rodney street; steam heat. gas, bath room, all modern oonveniences, teels It Clements. FURRENT-4-ROOM HiOlUSE NEAR N. P. -' depot: water in house, good-sized lot, $12. Wallace & Thornburgh, Denver building. FOR RENT--NICR -ROOM FRAME HO OUSE Eon State street, $2 per month. Steele & Ciements FOR RENT-8-ROOM BIHIICK HOUSE ON Breckenridge only $o2 per month. Steele & Cleoments. FOR IENT-NICE 7 ROOM BIRICK ROUSE on Henry street near the eleotrlo motor. Steele & Clemonts. LFOR RIENT--t-ROOM FRAMIE HOUSE ON Siloveuth avenue., $0 per month. Steele & Clements. F.OR IENT--7-ROOM HOUSEA, NINTH AVE. - nue; good neighborhood, house in first clsas condition, al improvements; 8$21 month, Wallace& Thornburgh, Denver buld FOl B RENT--SIGVERAL RESIDENCES ON Peosta avenue in Broadwater addition, for $11 per month. bteele & Clemente FOR SALE-STOVES LAMPS AND FUR Sniture, cheap. 428 Clark street. ýj`OR SALE--A GOOD SUBSTANTIAL FAM sLy arriage . Callon or address E. A. Stickel man, Townsend. rent per month; cause of selling sickness. In- - quire of Charles bust, Livingston, Montana. FOR BSALE--100 TO 1,000 BALD BUTTEI Sstock; $2. I. A. Bell. real estate and min- i ing broker. SOR BALE--A SAILOON DOING A GOOD paying business; will stand close investiga- 1 tion. Cause of selling, owner must leave the country on account of poor health. Address box 591 city. FOR SALE-BICYCLE IN FIRST-CLASS 4 condition, American Rambler, good for lady or gent's ue; will sell cheap. Apply at Jake's loan office. No. 50 South Main street. .OR SALE-HOT AIR FURNACE. USED five months; size for three to five room f houses. Steele tClemente. OR SALE--BTOCK OF TINWARE. CROCK ry, tooys, dry goods, notions and store fix ure; will invoice over $2,000. Make mean offer, s I leave town soon. A. K Martin, care of P. 0. box 712. e FOR SALE-PIANO FOR BALE' A HAND come Webbor Grand piano, nearly new; will sell cheap for cash or will trade for real estate. . E. Crutcher, Gold block. 't1OIO SALE-40 HLAD OF HORSES VERY i cheap. W. E. Cox, Gold block. FOR SALE--SCIIOLARSHIP IN THE MlON tana Business College Call at this office FOR SALE-A THOROUGHLY BROKEN driving mare, suitable for gentleman's driv-b in; with or without buggy and harness: address A 10, this office, F.ORt SALE--ESTABLISHED MERCANTILE business with a large tradae. Will trade for improved real estate in Helena. Steele & Clem unte. j 'Olt SALE-600 SHARES CUMBERLAND 1 I stock, at a bargain. Address C. E., this v fiee. MOOS ELLL AINJ)UI. WTANTED-ROOM AND BOARD FOR MAN and wife. West side only. Address R. B., this office. WANTED-TO BOARD AND CARE FOil children, from two to eight years of age. Address C., this offic. or 591 Sixth avenue. WTANTED-A BRIGHT, ENERGETIC GEN tleman or lady agent for Helena and Bute. Two traveling agents. Work light and pleasant, $250 to $300 per month guaranteed. Call or address The Ladies's Tailor, 108 Grand street, near Helena hotel. WANTED-IF JOHN HENRY, OF KEN mare, County Kerry. Ireland. last hoard from Helena, Montana, will write to John Pol lard, Grote street, Buffalo, N. Y., he will hear of something to his advantage. WANTED--A FUNISIIED HOTEL IN LIVE S Montana town. State rent. number of rooms, etc. F. S. Burch. Great Pall, Mont. WAN' ED - 1,500 OR 2,000 SHEEP ON shares, good range and plenty of feed. Ad dross '. Sellers, Helena, or W. T. leill, Ubet. W ANTEDJ)-TO BUILD A SIX-ROOM HOUSE with furnace and bath room complete for $2,000. Call and see plans; we know they will snit. Wallace &Thornburgh, Denver building. W hANTED--BY MAN AND WIFE, HOUSE of about five rooms, latter part of Sep tember; water in house, and would like bath roonm. Not over twelve minutes walk from post sttiCe: house and surroundings must be neat and clean and in thorrogl repair. If satisfactory to all parties will rent for twelve or eighteen montl. Addreoss with full particulars. B.. look box t city rpstoffice. PERSONAL - VIAVI CO. HAVE ESTAB lished a branch house at 119 North Rodnoey street. Sure cure for troubles peculiar to to males. W AN'ED---PAIITY OWNINI 111HI OWN lot andl desiring to erect a dwelling thereon can obtain very faserable terms, Only $200 cast requirod. ('alland sere building plans. Wallace A Thornburgh, Denver building, Denver build ing. W ANTEI)-WE WANT TO BUY A FIVE OR Ssix room house on East Side: $250 cash, balance monthly payments. Steele & Clements. W ANTED-A TENANT FOR ONE OF THE best room buildings in elelona. For terms and particulars adress ( 20 this office. W ANTED--80 to 160 ACHES OF GOOD HAY land; price must be low and land near Helena. Wni. MutlL. W ANEI)--A CUSTOMER FOR ONE OF tIo tinest residence sites on west aide; price low for cash. Wm. Muth. AANTED--W1LL BUY A SMALL IIOUSE on ,est side on installment Dlan, if sold at a snap. C E. D., Independent ofillo. W ANTED-C(ONTRACTS TO ERECT FIRS1T clas dwellings,. stores and office buildings We are coinpletuly oequipped to do all kinds of building at bed-rook figures. Wallace & Thorn burgh, eonver building. W ANTEID-A BUYER FOR A PIECE OF inside property: just the thing for a row of late; close to Main street. Wm. Muth. W ANTED--A TRiAIDER WHO WANTS A ranch in exchange for business property. Win. Mutih. M ANITEI)-TO TRADE 80 ACRES NEAR S Great Falls for iHelena property. Steele& Cloments. W ANTED)-PAIITNEltIHAVING $5,000 CASH s to take up a miling deal; will bear cloe est investigation. Address C. E.. this offieoo. TANTED-A IIUYER FOR A PLATTED tract of the beat residence proporty on weat side; price way.duwn; halft cash, balanoo in one year. Win. Mith, agent. W ANTED-TO TRADE A 9-ROOM HOUSE on esal side, hardwood floor and finish bath, furnace, all modern convenienaces. for un improved property, or will soll equity for $5,000. Steelo & Clemente. WANTED--A WELL DEVELOIPED MINE, Sfree nilling gold ore piriferroed; price based on developments. Wmi. NIits, agent. MONEY TO LOAN. O LuAN-1 500 ON IMPRlOVED CITY PROP oo rtd , for t lr.lp ears at 10 per cent.. Thus. E. oUdHwil, roll/dr bJOlk. O )LOAN-IN SUMS TO SUIT. LOW RIATES of interest, Steele & Claments. p to amjNaa ouUivan, rooen 1, tfoýldlek, "OR R¶NYI-UNFURNISHED ROOMS IN - opera heroin Steele & Clanents W. E Cos, Uold b ook. OB RENT-SPLENDID STAND FOR Thornburgh, Denver bulting. OR1 lIFNT-UNFURNISHi IIROOMS AND apartments of all kinds and in desirable locationes ato to $10 per room. Call and exam in our list. Wallace A 'Ibornbnrgh, Denver building. F.OR RENT-LARGE LIGHT STORE IN DEN Ser tuidn b hasevery convenience, steam heat electric lights, water in store; good terms ing. t' rtleet; splendid basine4s location, low rent. Apply to Wa lass A Thornbnrgh, Denver balld POl SALE-OLD PAPERS AT A BARGAIN at this offce. FOR SALE--REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE-AN ELEGANT HOME IN ONE of the beet parts of city. Ten rooms. Iare closets, pantry and bath. urnaoe and as Goodstable, inelawn andtrees. Will take good rentIngproperty in part payment. Address P. OR .SALE-$1,000 $~150 CASH, BALANCE on lon tim bue, a new three-room honee; lot 50x125 Address box 777, oily, OROB SALE-- 2750 HOUSE AND FURNI- I Stre; house has hall, six room&large closets. pantry, cellar bricked up and shelved, city water in kitchen, nice lawn and trees; hose Is attrac tie, new, in an excellent neighborhood and within five blocks of the court honse price in cludes complete furniture. Terms. $500 down, balance on easy terms. Mlatheson & Co., Denver block. FOR SALE--$350, LOT l5x100a ONE-HAL ' block from odney street: $2r. down, $25 per month, or to purchaser whopote building on the ot to the value of $400 or 50 tbreo years timo will be given. Matheson& Co., Denver block. FOR SALE OR LET--SIXTEEN-RIOOM building, suitable for hosplta . Was built for that purpose. Apply to Wallac & Thorn burgh, Denver building. LOR SALE--I.500 HANDSOME NEW Sdwellin in south part of the city- hall, five 00 down, $20 per month. Interest on deferred - aymenonts per cent. Maetbeson & Co., Denver FOR ISALE--$l1.200 CASH; $1,100 ON TIME - Buy business property; twenty-five feet front on Lower Main street, near the Stteamboat block, is offered for a few days on these terms. Apply to H.B. Palmer, room 16, Merchants' Na lional Bank building. FOR SALE-$F2,000 SIX-ROOM DWELLING t on one floor on west side, one block from d ilectrio line; $100 down $215 per month. Mathe- c ;on & Co., Denver building. ,OR SALE--5,000, 50x140 FEET, 8-ROOM y Sframe house, a corner on Warren street; 1,500. 75x150 feet 8-room stone house on Madi- d on avenue; $,,110, 40x119 feet, 0-room frame house, corner, on Chaucer street; $3,500, 40x113 feet; 8-room frame house on Chaucer street. E. r S. French & Co. Tf11T u a T elanT., ý!, (T TITT mn.`. rý.TO V J ii.500Jruw p n run 5 vu tLvtU, S each 0xl40 in Flower Garden addition, near Montana avenue. Matheson & Co., Denver block, GOR SALE-6-ROOM RESIDENCE ON WEST side, bath room, well finished. $1,250 cash. balance to suit. Steele & Clements. FOR SALE-St00 FOR A WAREHOUSE lot on Northern Pacific right of way in Elliston; $10 per month, Matheson & Co., Den ver block. FQOR SALE-$3,300, 85x88, 8-ROOM BRICK, cellar.water etc. on Ialelgn street; $8,800, 42x88, 0-roo1p brick, cellar, water, etc., on tal eigh street; $,500. 5xOllO0 feet. 8-room frame hoses, on Ilauser boulevard; $4,500, 45x100 feet, -room frame house on Broadway. E. S. French A Co. iORlt SALE-.1,500 NEAT NEW COTTAGE; hall. four rooms, pantry two largecloset. good ont-buildings: on east site, one block from steam motor line. $100 down, $25 per month. Matheson & Co., Denver block. OR SALE-50x140 FEET ON LYNDALE AVE ' nnue at a bargain; terms to unit. Steele & Clements. OR BSALE-RESIDENCE ON WEST SIDE. Sclose to business center, large lot, east front, very deirable home. Iteele r Clements. Ot SBALE-$3.200. FINE NEW 6-ROOM - frame dwelling, bath room complete, only minutes' walk fronm Main street: terms easy. Wallace A Thornburgh. Denver building. FOR 0 ALE-$1,500, A FINE 4-ROOM IIOUSE in Flower Gardenaddition, close to N. P. depot; small casth payment, easy terms for bhal ance. Wallace & Thornburgh, Denver building. FOR SALE-CHOICE CORNERS AND IN 1' side lots in Lenox at from $14 to $20 per foot: also bargains in Floweree, Easterly Blake. Beattie, Flower Garden and Hershfield additions. Examine our lists. Wallace & Thornburgh, Denver building. FORSALE-CORNER LOT. 160x150, on best residence street in the city; full view of the east side and valley. Address box 777. city postofiloe. 'Olt SALE-FOR $300 GOOD BUILDING I' lot 50x150 on Sooth end of Rodney street; address box 777, city postoffice, FiOR SALE--T A IIARGAIN-50 FEET ON Broadway near Hoback; easy terms. Ad dress postoffice box 20, Helena. F0OR SALE-FINE 8-BOOM BRICK RESI I dence on west side, only two blocks from Main street, fronts on two streets; very cheap. Steele & Clements. F1UR SALE-NICE 7-ROOM BRICK DOUSE on Eleventh avenue near Rodney. Steele & Clements. .TOt SALE-TWENTY-EIGHT LOTS IN SEasterly addition, at modern prices and rery easy terms. Matheson & Co, 7 Denver lock. IOR SALE-NEWO-ROOM HO USE IN BROA9 L water addition, only one block from electria notor; small payment down balance Install Monte. Steele A Clements. IOR SALE-$1,800, 75x125 FEET. 4-HOOM Sframe house, Broadwater motor line; $6500, Ox1l0 foot, 8-room frame hones, 50 feet dutble rontage on Benton and Park avenue, bnsiness )roperty; $5,000, 84x110 feet, 8-room frame house n Lawrence street; $5 000 10x140l feet .-room )rlck house on Eleventh avenue. E. S. French A ;o. Olt BASALE--FINE 8-ROOM BRICK HOUSE on Spencer street, near lodney, only few ninntes from postolflice, at great bargain. Steele k Clemente. Obr SALk--$5,000. 40x100 FIET, 8-ROOM r brink, bath, collar, etc., rae fixtures, double rontage on two etreets. . mFrench & Co. I OR SALE-ONE OF THE FINEST ranches in Montana, 2,080 acres, every acre man be Irrigated and have abundance of water, Ine range on every side, good market for every bing produced, good improvements; will be sold it a great bargain. W.E. Cox. Gold block. 101Olt tALE--$1800 50x140 FEET, 5-ROOM Lframe house on k~hth avenue; $3,500, 50x140 e t 5-room brick house on Eighth avenue; 14 .bt 42x10 feet 5-room frame hous on IBroad say; 4 200 45xiQb0 feet, 5-room brick house. omrner, iroadway. E. . French & Co, IUI SALE-WAIREHOUISE LOTS IN EL I linton, on N. P. right of way. $100. Mathe on & Ca FOR SALE.-WAREHIOUSE LOTS AT ELLI ton, on Northern Pacific right of way, only 1100;: yable $25 down. SlOper month. Matheson SCo., Denver block. 1OBt SALE--A HOME FOR $700; BRICK Lhoune, Joseph Cox addition. lose to iodney r treetL two rooms, water, corner lot 5Ox125, s10 ash, alanc. $10 iper month. No interest for irot six months. Wallace & Thornburgh, Denver nullding. [COR SALE-1.$00 FEET IN TIlE AMES AD Saltion at a bargain. The Witherbee An row Co.. 'old blous. SOR SALE-$1,800. 25t11l, 4-1OOM FRAMIC raon Dlakot avones; $e,500, 50x84. *-room t rame haus, Blake street; $4,000, 42x88 fet, I -room brick on lath arvenue, Iteattle; $8 100. rxen8 feet, 8-room brick on eattle street. 14, i. trench & o. Sioux City Rout. * EAST. *e Pasengers for the East from Helena an other western polnts will And the N81 ROUTE Dvis SIOUX CITY and the ILI NOIS OENTIAL R. I not only desirabl as to time and equipment, but one of th most attractive, passing through SBlou Oity the only Corn Palace City of the world Dubuque, the handsome Key Cty of Jeowe Rookford, Illinotis, a new rmanfaoturing city, that has become a "world within it self," and Chicago, whoms growth and en terprise is the wonder of the world. With elegant free Chair Cars, and Pullman Pal ace Sleeping Oars on every train between Blonx City and Chicago, and with a close connection with the UNION PACIFIC trains at Sioux Oity, the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. respectfully presents its claims for the new and every way desirable SIOUX CITY ROUTE. For folders and fur6her particulars call upon local ticket agent, or addres the un dersigned at Manchester, Iowa, J. F. F. MERRY, Amsst. Gen. Pas.. Ag, UMMONB--IM THEI DID~tRCT COURT . of the First Judicial District of state of ontan,. in and for the county of Lewis and Alice M. Fetterolf, plaintiff. es. L, J. Fetterolt defendant. The state of Moantna sends greeting to the above named defendant: You are hereby required to appear in an aotion brought against you h the above named plointiff in the district cort of the First judicial distriot of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Leuis and Clarke and to anser the comntlaint fid therein within ten days (exclusive or te da of service) aiter the service on you of this sum men, if served within this count or if served out of this county, but within tis distrikt, within ud.me.nt by default will beraken sinet you aocordin. to the prayer of said oomp.aint. The said action-i brought to obtain a decree of' said court dissolving te bends of matrimnoni now existing betweeon you and the plaintlff here in upon the grounds of extreme cruelty on your part toward. plaintiff while retiding in the sta o of Montea'. and for the custody ofr the minor chlld, of and for a more particular statement of the cause of action herein you are referr'l to the complaint on file in said court. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as abovf required, the said plaintiff will apply to ths court for the relief demanded in the complaint. Given under my.and and the seal of the dis trit court of theirt judicial district of the state of Montana in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, this jut day of neptember, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-one. Ie[sxAL. JOHN BEAN, Clerk. L. H. TaorPsox, Deputy Clerk. J. M. CLJmEiTe, Attorney for plaintiff. SUMMONS-IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF the First judicial district of the state of Mon tana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. Lena Olson, plaintiff, vs. Peter Olson, defend lThe satae of ontana sends greeting to the hbor,e'amed defendant: You are hereby required to appear ina an ction rought abdanst you by the above-named plain iffin the district court of the First judicial distriot of the state of Montana, in and for the onunty of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer the romplaint filed therein within ten days (excln lre of thie day of service) after the service on you of this summons. if served within this county: or, it served out of this county, but within thu Listriot. within twenty days; otherwise within orty days, or judgment by defaslt will be taken sainsty.u, according to the prayer of said com 'Th said action is brouught to dissolve the honda f matrimony'existing between plaintlff and de 'endanl for the reason that defendant has will ally absentedhimself from pleintiff without any easonable cause for the space of oe year be ore the com mencement of this action. And you are hereby notified that if yon fail to oppear and answer the said complaint, as above squired, the said plaintiff wil apply to the court or the relief demanded in the complaint. Given under my handandthe seslof thedlstriot ourt of the Firet judicial district of the state of ontana, in and for the couat.l of Lewis and 'larke, this ith day of September, in theyear of nr Lord. one thousand sight hundred and ninety ,oe. IsAL.] " JOHN BEAN, Clerk By H. C FRrMAw, Deputy Clerk. iZiunR C. BSMITH, Planitiffs Attorney. QUMMONS-IN THE DISTRICT COUBT OF the First Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. John 8. Edwards, plaintiff, ve. Caroline Ed wards, defendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the abore named defendant. Yon are hereby reinlred to appear in an action brouht ainst you by the above named plaintiff n the diatrict conrt of the birst judicial district of the state of Montana in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer the complant iled therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this stummoens if served withino this county; or. if serred out of this county, but within this distrioct, within twenty days ; otherwise within forty days, or judgment by default will be taken against you. accordinq to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is brought to dissolve the bonds of matrimony between the plantiff and d. endann tohe grounds that the defendant did, on or about the first day of January, 1886. wil. fully and without cause, desert and abandon plaintiff and ever inoe has, and still does, wilfully and without cause, ontinue to deseri and abandon plaintiff and live separate and apart from him. And you are hereby notified that if ou fall to appear and answer the said coplaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in he complaint. Given under my band and the seal of the dise rict court of the First judicial district of the state of Montanse in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, this eighteenth day of August. in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and ninety-one. [Seal] JOHN BEAN, Clerk. H. li. TsnomPso Deputy Clerk. W-ALsh A NiwAN, Plaintiff's Attorneys. HOVEY & BICKEL CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEERS. ROOMS 24, 28, MLerhants National Bank Building. Helena, - Montana. :-: C. E. KEMP, :-: SEAL9 $3,00, $8.0 and $4.00 EACH. Also Wax seal. Orderby Mail. Park Avenue, Helena. Montana. Ionare herebby notified hat I have espended one hundred dollarse In labor and improvements nyonthe ua. M o .jiuarts Lode situate in mple Mining dsot. hLewiw and Clarke county, state of Ilotana, in order to held mid promlses under the provisions of setion 2824, revised statutes of l Untied liSate, being th mount e.aired to hold the sa for the year eading Decceber al, 1590 d and within musty laws after this otes of publie.t on, you fai or to C.otribute your proprltmias of such o - lu.t,. co-owner. yoar butert in the slc m become the propeseef the uenberdn Ais seotion 1124. First publlsaUoa July A iC. IBONfAXD CONSUMPTION. Lhave s po.sltive emed ftb atboave dmsesse; bytlt ass thosands of eease of thesorsi kind and o long standing have bsn cured. Inded so strnlg is my faith i its emnaer, that I will send TWO uomrtus ?n55,wilt, a YALUABLETREATIIE an thils diseasetoanys l Isr who will saed me their Epas asnd P.O. adddiu, I.. A, Uloowm m C, s, 18 resct Si.s s. a