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HICH WHO BEGAN POOH,
Somo Notable Examples Taken From Among the Great Men of New York, The Question of Education Seems to Havo Out a Very Lit tle Figure. The liltl.e Money That Some of the Most esecessful New Yorkers Had When They Started Oat in Life. That all men are born free and equal is a fact that In set forth in the constitution of the United States. That they do not son tinue so is a fact evident to all, says the New York News. Men who have been born under condi tions that should insure eaccess do not suno red, and men born to what seems failure do not fail. And so it goes. There was a group diseussing this matter the other day in an uptown resort. The matter of college education and all that came up. Some thought that a college ca reer was a good thing for a young man, and some others thought it was simply a waste of several years at an important period in the life of a young man. Pres entlc one of the men who had not as yet spoken interrupted the others. "Do you know," he said, in a very mat ter of fact way, "that you are all talking a good deal of nonsense. Neither a college education or the lack of one will ruin a mna, or make him successful, any more than an immense amount of drilling and studying of tactics will make a Napoleon out of the ordinary private. Education is very good in its way, but men often fail who have very much education, and others often succeed who havelittle or none at all. Education, or lack of it, is a condition, and an important one, but the physical, mental, and moral make-up of a man is still more important. Take twenty of the most suo cessful men in this city to-day, and you will ind that they succeeded through qual ities that would have dominated them whether highly educated or not. Just look the records over." And with this suggestion the speaker sauntered away, leaving his friends to think it all over. It brought up an interesting question that the writer took upon himself to investigate, and that was-what sort of a start in life did our Auccessful men have, anyhow? Of course, we know that the present gen eration of the Vanderbilt family were born I under conditions that govern them. They have their life-work in retaining the money I that was made before them, and in allowing it to swell to a greater volume by natural 1 processoes. The snme is true of the Astors, i and a couple of other families in this town. r But in the main, the successful men of New t York to-day do not owe their success to a their fathers. They have won it themselves, t and they have sprung from all ranks, a few of them having been college men, more hav- i ing been clerks, farmer boys, and even ordi nary newspaper men. In the court of suc cess all men start without favor, no matter how they may end. Jay Gould and his rat-trap spring to the front at once whenever one discusses the i small beginning and great results, just as t Dick Whittington and his eat do in the I minds of Englishmen. There have been a good many queer stories told about Jay e Gould, many of which were not true. t Whether the rat-trap is or is not true is of 9 little consequence. We do know that Jay Could started in life poor enough, and that he is now one of the richest men in the I world, and by the same token as poor in health and miserable in feelings as any of r .hamm But Jay Gould is not by any means the only man who came to New York owning nothing more valuable than a rat-trap, and succeeded in very short order in laying by a few millions for a rainy day. The list of those who have done it is not so short, and it is decidedly interesting. The papers have told a good deal about the late George Jones, and how he climbed from the position of a poor clerk il a coun try store to that of the owner of a great and powerful metropolitan newspaper. But he was not the only one of his kind. Charles A. Dana, of the Sun, had to work pretty hard for $15 a week on Horace Gree ley's Tribune once on a time. He did not own an island in Long Island sound then, nor did he employ a man at a high' salary to grow muehrooinm for him, nor could he afford a noted cook, at still larger wages, to prepare his food for him; neither did he have a few fast horses and a beautiful house in the city, aside from his country house, and a few other trifles of the like sort. Then Joseph Pulitzer could not go cruis ing a month at a tima on the Mediterranean ern, in his own yacht, a few years ago. He had to work at jobs of all kinds before he became a reporter, at a very small salary, on the St. Louis Westliche Post, before he was lucky enough to get elected to the Mis souri legislature. T'lhnri there is another editor of a daily newspaper in this citr who was once a clerk in a country stole, This is Col. Elliot Fitch Shipard, who now has several millions of dollars, and who a few days ago laid the corner-stoic of what he is ambitioua to moakh one of the lmost complete newspaper bnildings in the world. It is the habit to attribute most of Col. Shlepard's success in life to the fact that he married into the Vanderbilt family. This is notstrictly true, nor is it jnmt. He would have been a suc ceasful man even if he had never married into the Vanderbilt family. Then there is another editor who has sue cerded throueh his own efforts. When he was a struggling reporter at a small salary in Ohio, no one thought tlhat upon the nar row, slanting ehouliers of this long, lanky yeth the runntle of Horace Greeley would fall, or thalt he would one day control the chief organ of one of tue two treat rolitical parties of the United Statet;: that he would be the chosen adviser of the leading pol ticians of his time, wealthy and powerful, and be miinilor fromn this country to France, living in a paltce in Paris, and giving entertainmlnts thilt startle evren thu bi llu.nt 'taritinne by their unagnificence. Yet ill thr.e thinmgr have cumrc to r ass, andi how it ,11 emile about ".r. \Whlitlaw ieid himseolf would probably be at a loss to ex plhin. There is Austin Corbin, who is, in a way, the "Kilc of Long Ilv-i!." Like a giool many other surPCersHfl Imet iin this town, he praduited from ii:., father'n farm in Ver mont. ie could manipulnti a scythe very cleverly long lefore he know anything abo:ut the manipulations of railnilds. and for that matter can swing onel yet with a fair aronut of vigor. ''li'h:I rx-,lIndpeo Noah I)rvi, had the auire sort of raininig is did ex-J i.d-o i'ullertou. ,ll.n hl. IHot, tsuc'.essf! in law and poli tirs, started to :;uccieaNI fro. the faIrmri. .o lid ex-.lu go John I". Dlon, who, with Gel). Vitger Swa.c;n, hI t iotl.n' old sub oruetntrt , do all of Jay (iould'H ]airw work. Iil . ert i. lrarrill waes farimer '',fore e Wiles lawyer ai:d a' infidel. D. O. Mills stari. I on ia liitle f rm i; ai: Allinm', went to C(aliftrnia ini 1.1 ), becaume man;a ger of the liank of Califorrnia :nd pioeeussor of a few eilllioull, I.aoo or joi, when11 ihe carnlo iack to New York, rild is here still, managiig his vast interests from this point of vantage. tecrrlary of the Navy Ieinj:main ,'' Tr;,cy was a fiuret 's ' c I ,. ;.ni as ,oo, a, I th r ver'bili c:Ilurch tiw's' . l' nilw liwni th faIlr, Iot ia g.Ii'.t siy a I ui ()sweg' o, oi which hte was btrn. li 1:, ti to Ir.d suo ' speedy tiottinW, hii, m is thi:ire .(hl ire ho if, it .tino thc tui.nl'a . o . Ib:!lui. Lpet ly troir 3cad ship. ,Judgo lhii 1 A. OGiltde.reeva wIts ni lo It f'rnmer, uil, fur it niii matter. is onue still. It ould nol t do tot coiiu 1h0 li t h of lt ,.i who 1thave %iii - ! ari'i ta .; thout men tionin , Willi.ii' iax- i ell Elii a. Still the diatinguishlted ex-ieaiiitor andi jurist urnnot be said to be ia very successiul fanrui se, for he admits that on hise arm It asts him somethitng like one dollar aad a halt a pauand to produce batter t~ht ion't sell for soesnts a pound. Bunt as e ta tit dolui business at the old stand without any help from the Farmers' alliance, he can scarcely he Ignored. Sx-Mayor Grace was once a butcher in Callan, Peru. He pretty nearly owns Peru now, not to speak of a part of Chill and a slice of New York and Long island. W. Bourke (ockran, the orator of Tammany hall was once a school teacher and after wards a porter in A. T. Stewart's store. The late Horace E. Claflin was a Vermont school teacher. Chauncey M. Dopew did not al ways got a big salary, When in his youth he held down a seat in a lawyer's oflloe his pay was not princely. He helped to start a bank after that, which was successful, and incidentally he went into politics, and con nected himself with the Now York Central railroad. This latter move was good for both Mr. Depaw and the railroad. Vice-lresident Morton was once a clerk in a country grocery store, and thought his salary of $7 perweek a good one under the circumstances. Russell inge was a clerk in his brother's grocery store in Troy, and Henry Clews started on his way to fame and fortune as clerk in en importing house at $3 per week. Henry )L. Hyde, president of the Equitable Life Insurance company, was originally a clerk. Judge Fitzgerald, of the court of general sessions, was a clerk in Claflit's; Judge Rufus B. Cowing was also a clerk, and still later was private sec retary to Jay Gould, but he shows no more favor to the sapient financier than to any other man, when it comes to a matter of dealing with him for delinquency in the matter of jury duty. Jay Gould has paid a good many dollars into the county treas ury rather than jury duty, and Judge Cow ing srems to line him with as much cheer fatulness as even Recorder Smyth, who is famous for coming down hard on delin quent jurors. David Dudley Field started as a clerk in a law oflice. So did Judge Barret and Will ianm C. Whitney. Senator Calvin S. Brice was a poor lawyer's clerk out in Ohio once uron a time. E astus Wiman was first a newsboy and afterward a clerk. Ex-Judge Arnonx was an office boy in a cloth house. Daniel Dougherty, he of the silver tongue, once drove a 'bus on a route owned by his father in Philadelphia. But there was money in the route, and Dougherty, pere, was able after a while to dismiss Daniel from the 'bus and fit him for the bar in stead. Collis P. Huntington was originally a very small merchant, aged 15 years, in a very small way before he dreamed of be coming a Pacific railway magnate. Eugene Kelly was born in the county Ty rone, Ireland, a farmer's son, whose fath er was so poor that he could not pay his son's passage to Ame:iea when young Kelly caught the emigration fever. So the future banker got a job driving a jaunting car and saved his passage money. He land ed in New York with $3 in his pocket. He got a position in a Bowery dry goods house at $8 per week. To-day he is worth $5,(000, 000 if he is worth a cent, and is respected of all men. U'ncle Rufus Hatch once raised gardon "esass" for the general market. Sidney Dillon was an errand boy in the offices of the New York Central railroad. James It. Keene landed in this city with (4 in English money in his pockets. He has since made a greant fortune, lost it and made it again. He is of the kind that do not fail permanently. Edward S. Stokes, even when in sing Sing for shooting James Fisk, was nursing large linancial schemes which have since made him a very rich man. The list mlight be extended to greater limite. As it stands it is an instructive ob ject lesson. All of theso mren started in the race for that goal which is called success with little to help them. Through many and various courses they won. How did they do it? Go and ank any one of them and he will be puzzled to give you any sat isfactory answer. l)yspepsia. That nightmare of man's existence which makas food a mockery and banishes sleep froth weary eyes, readily yields to the po tear, influence of the celebrated English Indelion Tonic. It tones up the diRestive organs, restores the appetite, makes as similation of food possible and invigorates the whole system. All druggists sell it at $1 per bottle. Wisdom's Violet Creals Is the most excuisite preparation in the world for softenint and whitening the hands and face. It is anot only a substitute for, but in every respect superior to glycec ine, cold cream, vaseline, and like prepara tions. Try it. C ARTE RS IVER PILLS. OUR Sick HTeadtaheh.;.<: ro:lleva all the troubles inci d.-nol to a bt,;i a, :;title .f ihe syste'm. such :'=. Dizzin.s, r Nausea. Drowsine.;-:. [):StrnIsl- a , l eatin", Pain It the S ide. "e. lhtle thtirtirt remarkable: llctes has Ibern .blownt in cut. il Tltr'i'hl . yet (Is t'rt::t', l I't'Lr LIVRo o P " ,.oqurlh, \ , le t ('ont n .vtin.t". Sthey ,ould i ,llnn "t, priceless to thot', ,e i:o sulf-.r te'r,:l; t : I1 :r`;tt'rein= . omplaint' ,,.it, fort : D: at,,!v I,,hr " cori.".e doe.; not end er, , n t h.rwl 1 ,', wh,, nlotn' try thei will find th-'¢ ","ill r:'.l, i,.- wlti¢.'; to do Wv~t~lolotLhe~ln. lut aftrd it ileue 11the ACHE is the hane of Iso mrny lives that Iwre is where we suite sir great boast. Our pills cure it while sthers tt ea0t. (AltroTi.R):i Lrr'rLtt tIrEs 1'ttrs, are vtrv small end veryroar, ttloSs. 0 tte or two pills teaks a dose. 'ritre si's strictly vtrgptaloltl aztd Io not ogripo or tutr'e utot t I)I tripi hy'ntli' actios ] least till wli r tl ,1 In vials at 25 cents; ve for $1. .iAr overywhere, or sirnt by omail CARTEIP, MEDIGINE CO., w Ig:h. haD , ball hal Sma11?ici Recen.tly the fsoloulnq Nolice appered In the Sn g ranci:co Ohronaci "dge 8-- hwl·" been sick onlly abot two weks, lindit was nlot t il til e hat Ilree four diht ilt, nlalndv Ioqk a srarituf trrl At I he bedi', nirlr tl'hl.; il]:leo.,. hc Stllli'r·.c! from1; dAOL siltnd ait .h ic,:rd-r. ILaer the kidriey, stef , ,a lo p-:form their un ' rltliCO a lr hite pamed nly ely v i l u, : Iln lim, life tf tittl of hit ott.t' i:.tiin t liisg lur Cace - f~d holrniTa~er. ' ~i," 1IOH.:21td4 c o thei, hi:.t o, timcl' 't t htnt wan thr y vl· u ca.l'ctll e.ly ..y ipion, ¢,f khldney disuea.: - IF" VO L......s... are troubl,leld wilh 'l etn , .,vel. cr ai llc de waste y ur mney on wartl ersl hnment . itsgts I· trtttttfrll Itl'VIsLr't atlu ounr l scto"'yoona~ ad wo' e r d as terse, . ut to 's at thi yeat ou tsUs dLease at oiltr ey a' .lt hreet r of all kisownac retmel's i, ri ce Oegn Kirl. lledlstua.stlot" lyuvttcss't''i'cu. tilfuhsvedritcs. Why t'oltstt it oat Pet- NU '~ ?r t ml '5g' bc iea r tirs ie sant to take. 'l.t'oa paci- s "Wh1 I .. y c'ure I do nlot menP, mordyJ t,.atop f th na for u time tad t i.es hlve thurt, atuta a gain I ,naa i r tical ure I htvt o i'' t',e ditco o of 'l'l'',F, EPI sl'aitYor FA IsN'i't 'tat t sot' .loo tw!y. silt vrr ltsstytl'lynd.to st-is ti t o " rtot h. li aret ot lir.s'h2'e t ':!, to r tas'''i to olf ,: w :.: co. it.i cas. . uoot':sc'.ofr .1. vr t,', V ead ,realt.tt . I10) im11,!] .lo rel~w' Iy. Gjlve ],lE .hf: ma natl Po-tolfic 95. ¢,.. AOO.tO', 31, O., 103 a.ucr' tic,, 1, if., DRS. LIEDBI6 &G, i * * Will open alas at a # -- MERCHANTS HO EL October 1, 18;l, remaining until Out. 8, and or Nov. 1. remalning to Nov. 1, 1891, and on came dates will visit Helena each month thereafter. The Oldest. Most Snesdful, and Only Rcllabih Ban Francisco Bpecialiets, 8mrgeona and Physicians a Who have the majority of Patients under treat, Sment in .an Pranoisoe and on the Paolfio Coast for the following diseases, are now in the city. All requiring Expert Medical or Surgical Bervicel can be treatel by the great Paclloi Coast Doctors, now in Butte City, without , having to visit San Franciseo. Entranoe to Lisbig World Dispensary, B East Broadway, corner Main Stroet. Dres. Liabig A Co. ae reg.uar graduatos in medicine and surgery and special ptaotititoners autherized by the slates of iMiseorn, California and Montaaa to treat all chronic, nervons and private diseass (iwhether canuse by imprudence, excess or contion1, seminal weakness, night lossesf sexual rnobility ins of sexual powerI nervous debility (les of nerve force], diseases of the blood [syp ehi gonorrea, glot and strio turei cured. Curable ases gnara, o esdor money refunded. Charces low. Thousands of cases cured. All medicines are cspeciallypreparod for each individual case at laboratory. No injurionu or poisonous compounds used No time lost from business. Patients at a distance treated by mail and express. Medicine sent everywhere tfree from gae or breaka~e. In diseases of ths bloodl, iran, heart and nerv ones sstmn, as well as liver, kidney and gravel complaints, rheumatism, paralysis and all other chronic diseases. Write for illustrated papers on Deformities, Club Peet. Curvature of the spine. Pile1. Tumors, Cancer, Chatarrh,Ironchitis, Inhalation, Electric itr, llagnetisn,. Paralysis, kpilepsy, Kidney, Bladder. Eye, 1ar, Ekin and Blood and all suregi cal operatione. Dioases of women a specialty. Book on die easos free. lThe only reliable Medical end Surgioal Insti tute making a opecislty of private diseasee. All blooddiioeae/ succossfully treated. Stphi litle Poisons removed from the system without mercury. New restorative treatment for lorsof Vital Power. Persons unable tovisit us may be treated at home by correspondence. All com munications conlidentila. Medicines or Instro ments sent by mail or oxrpresa ecurely packed. One personal interview preferred. Calland con suit us, or send history of your case and we will send in plain Waipperounr hbook free, explaininge why thousands cannot be cured of Private, ripe cialnd Nervous diseases, Seminal Weakness. ipormatorrtea. Impotency., Syphilis, Oonorrhrra, Gltet, Varicocles, etc. Dra. Liebig & k:o. are the only qualified or rc sponeible specialists left in Montana since the new medical law. Office hours fromi9 to 9 and 7 to 8 p. m.; or by appiointment in obscure or urgent cases, CONSULTATIJON FqI: hE. Agency for DIr. Liebig's Invigorator at IRoom I. East Broadway. Butte. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. R.. G. DAVIES, Attorney at Law. Room 5, Ashby Block, Helena, Mont. 1)1R. F. C. LAWYER. Physician and Surgeon. Si'ECAcTrrr:s-Eyo, Ear and Throat. Oflice: 101 Broadwry. CARPENTERII & CAVANAUGH, (D. B. Carpenter, M. J. Cavanaugh.) Attorneys at Law. Rooms 9 and 10. Bailey Block. R. J. B. HARRIS. Office Holter Block. Residence 821 8th ave. &SHBURN K. BARBOUII. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Masonic Temple, Helena, Mont. 11ASSENA BULLARD. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will practice in all courts of record In the flate. Office in Gold Block, IHelena, Mont. SlZEB & KEERL, ICivil and Mining Engineers. U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyors. Mineral at. nots secured. Rooms 12-13. Atlas Building, g ol ena, Mont. . . II. ROCMAN, Physician, Surgeon, Accouchor, Oculist, Auriet. Member of San Francisco Medical Society, flso Nevada State Medical Society. Office on Uain street. over Stoinmetz Jewelry Store. A K. PRESCOTT, 0 ---Dealer in x MARBLE ki * AND GRANITE MONUMENTS * *AND * Headstones. IIHELENA. - - MOHr IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of Hector S. Her. ton. deceased. Order to show cause why order of sale of roeal es tate shonld mnt be mode. 1'. W. Ellis, the administrator of the estate of fector S. Horron, deceased, having tiled his jro tition herein praying for an order of sale of thl pereonal and all Ili real estate. of said decedent. toe the purposes therein set fort:h. It is therefore' erdered by the jundge of said court, that all persons interested in the estate of said deceasedl, appear before the said district court on Wodneslay. the 30th lay of Septemher 1091. at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the court roomir of said diatrict coarl, at the court house in the said rounty of Ilewis and Clarke, to chow cane lwhy an order should not be granted to thesaid F. WV. Ellas, as administra tor to cell the real estate of the said deceased vhieh shall b:hr ncersary. And theta copy ef this order be published at least onee a week fo four slcresslve weeks in 'chie Helena Datly Indelenddet, a nowspapef printed and published in said county of Lewis nd (ClarCke. IIORACE It. BUCK. Judge. Dated Augunsl 1. 19t1. 'HEALTH IS WEALTH ii a s D nYEie Dr. E. C. Wst'e Nerve and Birain Treatment a iguaranteed ele'ifie for Ilysteria, IDizzleieess t'ionvulenla . Fits. Noetou" Nenralgin, laltedache Ncreo!s l'rnstratlin Wansnel lv te( use Of alcohol or tr,l:aco. \VWakefulolrr. MIental I)Dpression, ,oltelniut of the brali. to slting in intnitlly suid I,;tlin' to misery .dceoy aetl teltis, I'r..msst.tro (11d At's. tsrrrnn,,c,. lnrs of Power in nit her eex inviluntray losIoes ant st,eruetorrle ea auseid iyh over-ueeOrtitn of the brain,. crlf-alnse tr ter ilotulgcnre. ECbth box e·/rtains a Iontilt's treat ionet. 5I.)I a bx. ior six bixox Cr $5.00, sonu by nmall plreoaldl sr ecript of prcel. We1C OIAAIIANI'ISEE NIX ItOTTl,1rq To ncure ay case. With eachl ordr rotrived by en for stx hioes, accompatiod by $500, we will sol thle ltrchae.rr our writtW n lirltrantoe to re foiod tile ioaty ifile ttatr,,s.t ,lO;s qlit ,ffleit a care. iuaae.toa i..sUd seIbly eI. N na chen S('o., dlrtri:it', PerIolo e.IIre ]I ,, MrIt. $5o00 Ittl' Y Ccii. W wisll pay Ithie rbvo rownrdl fr itlv ease of i[,te Cr (olttrlnit. I),nsppsrisa, `e Ilead.,Ih, Io, dicgstitut,. I 'eOattlpatilci or (Cstlvriret ver seanenot eIII with Wetl's VR l.etablu 1,11t.r t illl, wlsi the diretit.on. are strictly cturnplet witll, 'I tby are purlllrl y `.lgntan ,k lld n l..d l r fail to usVe r:tjin:fnO . tiu. 'itar eutae, I aroe .t,, ep , tsalnn Y I fils, 2 reotas. livorwt, .,f ,rottrt.e ,tit, and liiil': llly 1 0.1 r I s,- t t r t.r .hii nr . Ill. Hold by 11. M. I'srclheu & Co,. dru¢oiats. ItoIhtit,. TO CHICAGO IN LESS THAN 14 HOURS --yiatbhe- - NORTHWESTERN LINE C. CST. P.. . & . Ry. C. & N.-W. Ry. The Shortest and Hat Line Prom ISt. Paul t to Chicago. Slous City and Omlaha. The only line rnnnIng all Its Passenger Trains in leis than 14 hr urn between St Paul and CIh 1 oeo, and wile thls titme is quick, trains tln not have to run at as hllh rats of s Beat to usaka their time as sin other linls, bOecuse this line is shorter than any othler line. "The 1ttlluman and Wagner Vestibuled Limit. ed," lea'iutr ht. Palat ?::10 .. M,, makre tlhe trip to (hicago in l8!S hours, returning in 1i hoor endtl 25 minutes. "The l)aylight Etxrees." leaving St. Paul at 1:45 A. W.. makes the tri) to ('Chicago in 18 oucrs and 1.0 minutes, rtaurning in 1:2 hours and 45 minotnos. Tlhits is the only line bIy which connectlons are 1 assured in Chicago with all fast line ttains from Chicago to the east and sout in the morning and at niight. t lose eononciionnras made at St. Pant with Northlern Paoifio and (ir at Northerntraino. For rates, map. , tolders, etc., atly to T. W. 'I'HASDALE, General Pasasengr 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. There is nothing better than the service on The Dining Car Line. Through Pullman Sleeping Cars and Furnished Tourists Sleepers Daily between points in MONTANA and ST. PAUL, MINNE POLIS & CIICAGO. Pacific Coast Trains Passing through Minnesota, North Dakota, Montani, Idaho, Oregon and Washington, carry complete equipments of PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS, FIRST & SE('OND CLASS COACHEIS PULLIAN TOURISBrS AND FREE COLONIAL SL.EEPERIS & ELEGANT DINING CARS. THROUGII TICKETS are Fold at all coupon offices of the Northern Pacific R. i. to points North, East. South and West in the United States and Canada. TIMB SCHEDULE. In effect on and after Sunday, March 20, 1801. TRAINS ARRIVE AT HE.LENA. No. 1, Pacific Mail, west. bound ........ 1:t p. m No.2, Atlantic mail. east bonnd ........ 10:40 p. nm No, I, L.oean and Ilelena Pasenger, conneunctlng at Logan with train No. 3. PacI'jfic Express, west bound........ 1:30 a. m No. 0, Mllisoula aod utte lxpross..... 12:20 p, ant No. 8, Marysvillo parsso.ger ............ll:0 a. m No. 10. Merysville accommodttion..... 6:9J p. m No. itri, Riimini mixed, Mondays, Wed nesdays and Friday .................... 5:00 D. m No. O, Wirkes, Boulder and Elkhorn Passenger..........................10:25 . m TRATNe DEPART FROM HELENA. No. 1, Pacific Mail west bound ........ 1:50 p. mt No. 2, Atlantic Mail, east bound........10:55 p. m No. 6, i aiena and, Logan passenger, concecting with train No. 4 at Logan, Atlantic express, cant I:o:nd ......... 4:40 p m No. 5, Misaotla and Blutte Express..... 7:,10'. m Nou.2. hlarysviilo pasoseng:r ............. 7:45 a. m No. It, Marysvillte accommodatlion ....... :00 p. m No. 101, itimini mixedt, Mondays, Wed crao and Frida ................ 8:15 a. m No. 10, Wickea, Boulder and Elkhorn Passenger ................... ....1::0 p. n For rates, maps, tim:e tablos or opcial infor mation, apply to any agent ofcthe Northern Pa cific n. R., or to CHAS. 8. FEE, A. D. EDGAR. CGen'l Pare. & T''. Agt., teneral Agent, ST. PAUL, MINN Cor. Main & Grand she., lielena. Mont. NOTICi'--TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given the in accordanco with the limitations aend conditions ot the con tract between the Eqstiitablh. Lfe Asstrance ro cioty of the city of New .rk,. anl 'lI Io:as It. Eturke, dated March i.th. Il..1i`n all rusp'emen lary contracts thorets, tl:i agency of said Ihomas HI. Burke, and the co-partnershipo I'urko, Hun ter & C(:ompaniy, will terminate and bo void from and after thirty clays from tihe 28th day or Au gust, IbHl. After said slat-, Mr. Duncan Hunter will carry on the business to general agent. H. B. IIYDE,. President. Dati this August 20th, 1801. TOTICE--TO WHOM IT. MIAY CON(CERN: Noticein herby given that the copartner ship heretofore existing between l'Thomas ii, Beurke and Duncan IHunter, under the firm naume and style of "Bucrks. Ilunter &, Compann," ne agents of tho Equitable Li t Assurance socioety ,f the city of New 'ork, is by mutual co, nsnt dis solved. Soid d'ssolution to take place thirty days after the 8tbh dlay of August, 1871. Mr. Duncan Hunlter willwind u the businoess of tho co-pa'tnsrehip. '. If. BUR.KI. DUNCAN IOUNTEII. Dated this 5Stth day of Angcrtt. 1871. I am itlasd toi state Isht Mr. Thomas H. !surns will coninre to hi asosciatelt with this nagency, as reic.toi'. LUNCAN - HUNIERIt. dn;"nsM '.:t ,A .tls :_7, 1091. ST. VINCENT'S ACADEMY. .t. Vin oont's Academy, for Y,,nn L adia,, under the direction of the Siters of Charity, i pleasantly situated on aD terrace of on of the L:ittle `Hookin, known as Catholic Hill. lane. The sit of the Acadhmy is one of the heyalthiet and most beautiful in the city. Attending physicians, whose names give them first ;ank in tfw profession, will bear ample testimony to the fact. The builda n g I o of brick; the water, Ihht and si w arage co" cu nhling is heated by t he b ut wattr system . T he studies pnaued in tho l mem ntary G end on consist of th e u su al E nu ish course, w it h W eek l¢ ins tru ct ion s rer : .iven in p 'lit nes a ud n ot hl fI, o veri o ok ,d. I that m ty lo rd t, lad yl k , dfp or tm a t. ,1 aturd a y , h our. are '1the chief featuIe of .nc h y our of the closvn g exert ise s i s w, xhibit of the work of b o th s Msi tn;. T' hiý exhibit co.~ l t of th writt en u nm inati ons, M Ap-Dr' a w i n, a ntin` in i a nd W at er C ,',or c, (.rav n and P1t o l , Instrum ental an d V o o1l M usic, F an oy Work t all kindst by. ta d Arl. a w Catomi chie. For further tlli r ..,f rlr6 'i T S iE SUio E o IOt S T. VbNCENTi 'S ACDEMY, Haleina. Montana.li t p re e f A to p t i i Line Thesiteof te Acdemyis o~e o thehealhieu androot beutifl inthe ityAttedingphyR0la !e, wose amesgiv th m i stta kinth ·vfw~on il b a a Pet tmom oth fc. rh uid ngtoo b in;th w trlgh e dro erg c o SCHICAGO IRON WORKS GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKEI - --EBuilders of' Genesal- - *IINING AND MILLING MACHINERY, Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelting and Concentrating Plants, Hoisting and Pum~1iWVorks, Cars, Ca~es, 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 end Works. MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave, and Willow St., No. 4 North Main St.., Helena. CHICAGO, ILL. -i I - Aifqo, Calpets, Siados, Lace aad Csille un sA Wall Paper OFFICE & SCHOOL AT COST! Furnitur To Close Out. ,F Nos. 112 and 114, * J. SANFORD. Broadway. Helena MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. LOUIS Bi'. * -AND THE.. Famous Albert Lea Route. Through Trains Daily From St. Paul and Minneapolis TO CHICAGO. Without change. connecting with the Past Trains of all Linoes for the EAST and SOUTHEAST The direct and only line runnina Through Cars between MINNEAPOLIS AND DEit MOINES, IOWA, via Albert Lea and Fort Dodge, Solid through Irains between MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. LOUIS and the principalcities of the Missisippi, and con octin: in Union Depots for all points South and Southwest. Many hours saved, and the only line running two trains daily to liansnas City, Leavenwortlh. Atchieono, making conoertion wits the Union Pa cific and Atthieson, Topeka & Santa Fe railways. Close connections made in Union Depot with all trains of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba. Northern Paciiic, St. Paul A Duluth railways, from and to all points North and Northwest. -RMEIBER! The trains of the Minneapolis & St. Louis Rail ways are composod of comfortable Day Coaches, magifiicent Pullman Sleeping Cars, Iorton Re clining :hair (Cars, and our justly celebrated -PALACE DINING CARS. FREE! FREE ! 150 lbs. of Baggage checked freo. Fare alway. as low ns the lowest. For timo tables, through tickets eic., call upon the nearest ticket agent or write to ('. M. PRATT, General 'asesongerand Ticket Ag.., Minneapolls. C. B. llKICHlER, Second Floor Herald Bnilding, BLANK BOOKS ;. To Order.;. BOOKS NEATLY RULED and PRI.NTED. THE CHICAGO,- • _MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL R'Y.- - Is the Fast Mail Short Line from St. Paul and Minneapolis via La Crosse and Milwau kee to Chicago and all points in the East ern States and Canada. It is the only line under one management between St. Paul and Chioago, and it is the Finest Equipped Railway in the Northwe st. It is the only line running Pullman Drawing-room Sleep ing cars with luxurious smoking-rooms, and the finest dining-cars in the world, via the famous "River Bank Route," along the shores of Lake Pepin and the beautiful Mississippi 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 cars of any olass between St. Paul and Chicago. For through tickets, time tables, and full information, apply to any coupon ticket agent in the northwest. 10 CONTRACTORS-SEALED PROPOSALS. 0 marked "Bids for Paving' will be received at the office of the city clerk until noon Ho ptem-, bet 22, t1891.st for paving and curbing Main street from the south side of Cutler street to the north, side of Helena avenue. The paving specified will consist of sawed red fir blocks placed on a broken stone foundation. Detailed plans and specifications can be seen at the osffce of the city engineer. bids must be upon the blank forms provided and must be ac companied by a certified check of one thousand dollars ($1.000). The certified check of the bidder to whonm the contract is awarded, will bo covered into the citytreesury as a guarantee fund and returnei to the oontractor at the times and on the conditions set forth in the specifications. All othoL checks will be returned. Amount of bond required ten thousand dollars ($10,000). The right is reserved to reject any and all bide, or that portion of any hid for paving street car tracks designated in the specications as d.is trict A. publishedi by order of the city council. Helena, Montana, Sept 9, 18111. EMIL KLUGE, Atteast: Street Commissioner. AIITIIUR J. CRAVEN. ..SAL1 City Clerk. J L. SMITH, SFreight and Transfer L'n HTELENA, MONTANA. All kinds of merchandise and other freights; Including ores, promptly transferred from the Iepst. Orders will receive prompt attention. Di.s.--At J. Foldberg's Store and at the Depot.