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p Reuilaa t s: DAy' Labor lion.
Existent in Most European .Countries. ere Men Toll From the Rising Till the ettting of the ptonal Cases of Austria, Switserladn aed Frmnese-- Uniformitty In tle vatted Stated. far as tegard laws regulating the bee of hours a man shall work, the t majority of American consuls and ters in different countries have the a report to mnake-tgat seno laws are tleally non-existent. Of the several a forming the German empire, none any special enactments on the subject, imperial legislature alone being com t to deal with it, and that body has adult labor entirely untrammeled, ept in forbidding the employment of en in certain kinds of work, and exact that employers may notocompel their kmen to ply their vocations on Sundays east days, only where the spelcal nature an industry makes it important that the k should not be postponed or interrupted. 1886 the Belgian Labor qommisielon bouneed against any legislative inter ohe with the freedom of working men. ther in Sweden, Denmark, the Nether 's, Spain, Portugal, Russla, Italy, Greece Turkey has the idea of fxing the limits a working day by law been entertained, ile the Roamanians, Bulgarians, Ber n and Montenegrini, although many n of many minds on most subjects, agree the important point of leaving masters men to make such arrangements ong themselves as they deem beat for Ir mutual interests, says the New York day News. ery little information has been gleaned far as to the actual working hours in countries where freedom of contract anls unchallenged. Still, we are not quite in the dark. It is learned that a rkish working day lasts from sunrise to iet, with certain intervals for refresh 'nt and repose. In Montenegro the day rer begins work between five and six in :morning, knocks off at eight for half an r, works on till noon, restb until two, then continues his labor till sunset. is is in summer. In winter he eom nees work at half past seven or eight, ts from twelve to one, and works unin ruptedly from that time to sunset. The es respecting skilled labor are theoreti ly the same,ebut considerable laxity pre Is in practice. 0 Spain and Portugal from sunrise to set is the usual length of the working * With field laborers and workmen in building trade the summer working day ins at half-past four or five o'clock in morning and ends at seven in the even two to three hours' rest being taken in middle of the day. In winter the hours from half-past seven to five, with a rter interval of repose. In manufactor the rule is twelve hours in summer and in winter, with an hour and a half awed for meals. 'leven hours is the average day's labor 1elg ni; but brewers' men work from to s"penteen hours; brickmakers, six n; the chbinet makers of Brussels and ant are often at work. seventeen hours a v; horse car drivers are on duty fifteen to enten hours per diem, with an hour and alf off at noon; railway guards some es know what it is to work nineteen and e-half hours on a stretch, and in the sing districts women are often kept at oks loading and similar heavy labor for rteen and fourteen hours at a time. lhe normal work day throughout Saxony thirteen hours, with two hours' allow ce for meal taking. In Baden the medi duration of daily labor is from ten to elve hours; but in some cities it far ex ds this, often rising to fifteen hours in neware and china works and cotton Ill; in saw mills to seventeen hours; ile the workers in the sugar refineries, ere the shift system is in vogue, work r the full twenty-four hours, findingwhat mpensation they can in having the next enty-four hours free. In many of the den factories it is a melancholy fact that nday work is the rule rather than the oeption. In Russian industrial establish ats, the difference in the working hours something quite extraordinary, varying im six to twenty. It is remarkable that ese great divergencies occur in the same anches of industry, within the same in eetor's distriot,and among establishments ose produce realizes the same market ice. The only European states in which the controls, or pretends to control, the mands of employers are Austria, Switzer d'and France. In the first named, the otory hands must not be asked to work ore than eleven hours a day, exclusive of hour and a halt for refreshment and re peration; and in mines the actual work g period is limited to ten hours; but these lee are liable to modification, with the int consent of the minister of tr.e in rior and the minister of commerce, while special cases the industrial oficer of the strict is empowered to permit a tempor y increase in the working hours for a aid of three weeks or, less. -A perman t extension of time has for some reason en given by ministerial ordinance to inning mills and silk factories, by which a hours of labor have been lengthened to elve and thirteen hours respectively. In Switzerland a normal working day net not exceed eleven hours, with one or's interval comprised between the ure of five a. m. and eight p. m. during o months of June, July and August, and tween six a. m, and eight p. m. during e remainder of the year, the time to be gulated by the town clock. On Saturdays fd holidays the shops must be closed two are earlier. Exceptional temporary pro ngation of the working time is tainable in cases of necessity, but It simply to suit the convenience the employer. Sunday labo', except here it is absolutely necessary, is prohib ed altogether, and under no cireum anaes is feminine labor vermissible on at day. She is expected to look well after o ways of her household on that day, and en on ordinary week d~ays a woman hav g a home and family to look after is ivileged to leave the shop or factory a if hour before the mid-day rest. The hours of adult labor in France are unlated by a series of decrees, the earliest which, promulgated as far back as 1848, acted that the workingmen's day in man actories and mills should not exceed slve hours of "effective labor." In 1851 other decree exempted certain ocoups one from the limitation; and in 1885 it was cially laid down that the twelve hours' mit was conined to anoh manufacotories d mills as were moved by machinery by ay, or, machinery in motion by day or ight,without extinction of fires; and that no otkshons employing less than twenty-one ads in any one shed came under the law 1848. Of the (i,000000 or 7,000,000 of ople earning daily wages in France not ore than a million are conputed to be bject to the provisions of that law; in ed. the inspectors of factories only re d 859,000 adults, of whom 41 per cent. e women: and it may be aceptoed for a at that Frenchmen in factories pass at ast fourteen hours out of every twenty. mr in the factory, while the workers out do, such as carpenters, masons and la orers, work for any number of hours in ination may prompt or nessllity compel. 'The Englishman claims that the position t the Bi itish workman compares favorably Ith that of the workman abroad, whether the continent of Europe or in America. e modifies his claim in an off-hand sort of sy, which stultifiee to some extent its rae, when he admits that his assertion oes not apply to special classes of work oen, sach as those who srve the needs of age is abe y In ]ingtan , in I iobtitr.poltion as regards hoire of labor than any of his onutemporariest in ethW g R atie.: . .s o'.rJ own rhlty-favOo1 OqoutryC the tltrrei t statosr'rse by no mulnn United on the eabist of labor legiaflioo, 14o itof tssectoi snti to leave it alno tfo self sl$nt ý" It. Oew York ilsses her prozun. eiat ight bhour is a legal day's fwork flo !ii 0l1 Of meohanloe, working men and ls bco, eiSepting those engaged in farm and domestio labor, or in the operation of str et, sumraee or elevated Wallroads within te limit .of oitles with a opulation teeednn in 100,000 inhabitants; ie hour' labor within twelve oonseontive hbors, with a reasonable allowance of time for meals, constituting a day's work with the last mentioned. Connecticut, Penneyl vania, California and indiana reckon the Mal working day at eight honrs; in hilgan, ihode Island, Maine, Florida and Maryland it is two hours longer; but the clauses in all enaotments of the kind contaln the dies tivae proviso, "unless otherwlse agreed," an addendum which doubtless owes its being to the fact that by the requirements of our constitution the several states are prohibited from passing any laws impairing the obligation of con tracts. Law or no law it eomses o about the same thing in the long run. Helping Out a Woman Journalist. Inever saw any one who filled a station of dizzy height with a more level head or a more charming graciousness of manner than the late ex-president. His deport ment at great receptions was ideal. The broad red ribbon of the Legion of Honor athwart his waistcoat appeared to stimu late him. One could take small liberties with him. "M, le president, I'Pmdying to have a good close view of Queen Isabella, who is now surrounded by the diplomatic birele, How canI' manage it?" soid a lady journalist oue evening to him. 'Pl man age it,'! was the answer; "go into the green house and wait there." M. Grevy a little later took her majesty around to the ground floor rooms. She had on a lace dress, and he contrived that it should, through no apparent fault of his, pet caught in a thorny plant. The lady journalist was asked to disentangle the flimy garment and to pin up a rent. This done, the much obliged queen, to whom M. Grevy presented her, returned.thanks and the whole thing passed off like a natural accident, M. Grevy's eye twinkled, and as good as said: "There, nowl Am I not a sly old fellow and deserving or your best thanks?" Isabella was his client from 1869 to 1879. He had brought her husband to seperate quietly from her and rendered her any number of services as a counselor and friend. She used to go and dine with Madame Grevy and insisted on obtaining for hind the knighthood of the Order of the Golden Fleece.-London Truth. Crockery and glassware very cheap at The Bee Rive. New stock arriving daily. Are .You Suffering From back sobe, inflammation of the blad der, drick dust deposit or stone in the blad der, or in fact any derangement of the kidneys or urinary organs? If thus afflicted do not lose time and wastemoney onworth less liniments and worse plasters, but strike at the seat of the disease at once by using the greatestof all known remedies, the cel ebrated Oregon Kidney Tea. Pleasant to take, purely vegetable. Satisfaction every time. Things Worth lemembering. That it is dangerous to stand near a tall tree or spire during a thunder storm; that the southwest corner of the cellar is the "cyclone safety point;" that there is no medicine so universally applicable to sick ness as fresh air and sunshine; that blow ing out the gas, before retiring is funny-to everybody except the man who tries it; that you may swear as hard as you please, but it will not remove grease spots; that the Wisconsin Central is the most popular route to Milwaukee, Chicago, and points east and south. .For tickets, etc., apply to any ticket agent. B.tes for Conventions. The Montana State Teachers' association meets at Bozeman Dec. 26-30. The Union Pacific has made a rate for those attending of one and onedfifth fare for the round trip, All certiflcates must be signed by R. G. Young, superintendent of schools. Oct. 12-17 the grand Masonic lodge meets at Butte. The same road has made a rate of a fare and a fifth for this, also, condi tioned on the attendance of 100 representa tives. Full fare will be paid going and if the attendance reaches 100 the rate return ing will be one-fifth. If less than 100 the full fare will be charged. The rates apply for both meetings from all points on the line of the Union Pacific in Montana. The World Enriched. The facilities of the present day for the production of everything that will conduce to the material welfare and comfort of mankind are almost unlimited and when Syrup of Figs was first produced the world was enriched with the only perfect laxative known, as it is the only remedy which is truly pleasing and refreshing to the taste and prompt and effectual to cleanse the system gently in the spring time, or, in fact, at any time, and the better it is known the more popular it becomes Union Pacific System. The only line running free reclining chair oars between Montana and the east. solid vestibule trains with elegant diners, colonist and Pullman sleaeing cars. The only line that can route passengers eastward via Salt Lake, Denver, Omaha or Kansas City. Round trip excursion tickets for Salt Lake and Paciflo coast points sold on the 15th of each month. Round trip excursion tickets for Denver, Omaha. Kansas City, St. Paul, St. Louis and Chicago, on sale daily. No lay over at Butte or Pocatello (as formerly.) For further particular call on address Ii. O. W asoN, Freight and Pass. Agent. 28 North Main street. ONrI IENJOVS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowls, clcuea the sys tern effectually, dispels colds, head aches and fevers and cures habitual constipatioq permanently. For sale in 600 and 91 bottles by all druggists. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANOIS00, OAL, LOUISVILLE. KV. NIW YORK, N.Y. I CURE FITS I When 1 say aure t do not mean merely to trip tlhsm orta timeand thn rohave them return again. 1 mleti a rilal stirs, I htvee sdo tb. dlsasos of SITS, tPll. LilPSLY or cALLING tlOKNESsI a llfe.lonEg tudl. I Wtrrant mny remedy to cure the worst eases,. littmus others have failed is no remse for not now rcoolvin.t . curs. Send at once for a treatise and a irao ilottloft u infallible reledy. Give ress'r sad PostbOl.0o Vl. U. OOT. ALs O., AIU &'earl Mi. Di N T. .o or r :)lopt has told us the tale of mule wbicb· from ov fosdlir, galloOr atott and fel' gay, sayin. to I.laelf: 'My father surely, child in speed ad rit. ext dany., was .lokandwoemarJyh tI en exclA-med: "1 must have made a mlistke; my ! er after all, could have bees only an sae.' man. after eating a goeed dinstr, arl .ee}lextravagantly oyous; 3p u nkzt day (.r E n't meaen you to oIter he feelstel a sse) I sur filyid grim, morose, deponOent and t o sorb Ien orally. For umnileu anall derangementllor o the itmofh Liver and DBoels, Dr. Perce's Golden Medicsl Di aov. ery is n unequoaled Rem. dy. Contains no alcohol to luabrlta I00 myrup . oT sugar to ferment and derange the digestive processes. It cleanses the system and cures pI mles, blotche eruiwilona and all Skin and Scalp Diseases. SorofoCalu a e.tions, as Fever Bsores, lp Jolnt Disease, Swedlling and Tu nor, yield to it superior auIeratlve proper ties. WORrTD'T DISPENSARIY MEDICOAr. AsaoIL nIO, Manufacturers, BIuffalo, N. Y. offred for an incurable cae of Catarrh In the Head, by the proprletors of Dr. Sage Iatarre Itei l,4y. Oniy 80 cents. Sold hb Odruggil;S oevurywhore. e.NEW. Sioux City Route .. EAST. Passengers for the East from Helena and other western points will find the NEW r ROUTE via SIOUX CITY and the ILLI NOIS CENTRAL B. R. not only desirable as to time and equipment, but one of the most attractive, passingt through Sioux City, the only Corn Palace City of the world; - Dubuque, the handsome Key City of Iowa; Rookford, Illinois, a new manufacturing city, that has become a.."world within It self," and Chicago, whose growth and en 1 terprise is the wonder of the world. With elegant free Chair Cars, and Pullman Pal ace Sleeping Cars on every train between tioux City and CIpiosgo, and with a close connection with the UNION PACIFIC trains at Sioux City, the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. respectfully presents Its claims for the new and every way desirable BIOUX OITY ROUTE. For folders and further particulars call upon local ticket agent, or address the un dersignid at Manchester, Iowa. J. F. MERRY, Asst. Gent Pass. Agt. Recently the followinq Notlee arpeared In the San Franloisco hironicle. "Tudge E----- had been sick only about two weeks, and it was not until the last three or four days that the malady took a serious turn. At the heginniuig sfhis illness he suffered from diabetes and stomanch disorder. Later the kidneys refused to petfborm their funcions anod he passed quietly away. Thus ended the life of one of The most prominlent men in Cali fornia." Like thousands of others his un timely death was the result of neglecting early symptoms of kidney disease. a 6 Ior YOU are troubled with diabetes, gravel, or any de rangement of the kidneys or urinary organs, don't delay proper treattuent until you are forced to give up your daily duties Idon't waste your money on worthless liniments and worse plasters, but strike at the seat of the disease at once by using the greetest of all known remedies, the celebrated Oregon Kid ney Tea. It has saved the lives ofthotsands. W ay should it not cure you? Try it. Purely vegetable and pleasant to take, $1.00 a pack age, 6 for $5.00. FOR FORTY YIEtAS Die. WM. tHALL'S BALSAM POOR TEE LUNGS Has been a norer-atiling family remedy fo. COUGHIO , COLDS, CioNsUMPY~OIN , !! GRIPPE," ORIE I TMROAT, 5H00AISL ENZA, ACUTE and OH$ONIC IIRON ItI TIn, ANTHMA. '%O() )PIN. COUGH, CROUP, PLEUikrIY, PAIN IN TAH SIDon AND IOREAOT P1IT'IINO OF BLOOD, and all disrases of the TJROAT, CHEST and LUNGS e--Lsadiug to ONSUMP TION. DR. WM. HALL'S IALSAM containe no opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug. It I uthies and heoas the Membrane of tite ungs, inflamed and poisoned by dinease, anti prevrents night sweatls and tightness across Ih chest, it is peasaut to the taste. lie sure and an k for Di. WM. HATIL't BALSAM. and take no other. Trade onpplied by 11. M. Parchen t Co., Helena, Mont. PRICE 25e., 60e., $1.00. DR, WM. HAl,. CO., NEW YORK. Bold by H. M. P'arhesn & Co., Helena, Mont. The Cod That Helps to Cure The Cold. The disagreeable taste ofthe COD LIVER OIL is dissipated in SCOTT'S EMULSIDN Of Pure Cod LiverOl 011 sitt HYPOPHOSPHITE8 Ott`LIM E-S Alli) HODA,. The'I' patient stufIering fiom CON SU IPTION URON4IIIITIN, (,1iIGIl, cO LW. O11 WA.I'INi. I)I I55AM~lE, masy take tihe remedy wIlli as Ilhtullt ,,,tlt ntistllii it5 hi would Itak milk, Piyshdalnas ere rlo'escrlb ieg It veorywhere., it i a pl!rrtet lllllllaO. and aeseederful fleshl psodsar. Sales rno olher A nNatrion .. eo a Aln, OF HELENA. CAPITAL. _ . $200,000 T. . POWER, - PresidentI *A. H, ELIGMAN, - Vie-President A, 0. JOHNSON, • - Cashile 3EO. F. COPE, - Assistant Cashier Dlreeties. T. C. Power, A. J. Leltman, A. U. Johns n,s Ithabrd Lonker, James Sallivan. Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange issued on principal cities of the United States. Csaadannd Europe. Transfers of money nurste by telegraph. Collections promptly attendel to. City, county and steeseenurities Iboght and sold. irst National Bank ..... OF HELENA, MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $500,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 700,000 Designated Depository of the Uni ted States. Interest Allowed on Timd Deposits. General Panking BLesies 'Iransaotel. Safety Deposit Boues for Rent. Direetors. S. T. HATJSER, - - President E. W. KNIGHT, . - Cashier T. H. KLEINBORCHMIDT, - AsSt. Cashier GEO. H. HILL, - 2nd Asst. Cashier Granville.Start, - Stockgrower Hon. T. C. Power, - U. S. ienator J,. C. Curtin, - Clarke, Conrad & Curtin R. S. Hamilton, - Capitalist O. I. Allen, - Mining and Stookgrower Chas. K.. Wells, - - - Merchant A. M. Holter. A. M. Holtor Hardware Co Associated Banks, Northwestern National Bank, - Great Falls First National Bank, - - o isoela First Natioal Bank. - - - Butte 1 erehants National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid in Capital, - $350,000 Surplus and Profits, - $ 90,000 L. H. HERSHFIELD, - - President A. J. DAVIDSON, - - Vice President AARON HERSHFIELD, C - Cashier S . Board of Dlrectois. Thomas Cruse, M. Sands. S. S. BuntlCey A. IL Prescott, A. J. Davidson, Moses Morris L. H. Herehfield, Aaron Hershfield, J. Switzer. First-class City, Conne and State Securities bought and sold. Exchange issued on the principal bities of the United States and Europe. Transfers of money made by telegraph. Interest allowed on time deposits. Collections promptly attended to. Boxes for rent at rearonable prices in one of the besteonstructed fire and burglar proof rafe deposit Vanlts in the country. The Thomas Cruse Savings BANK, OF HELENA. Incorporated Under the Laws of Montana. PAID ,TN CAPITAL, - $100,000 THOMAŽCRUSE, _ - President FRANK K. CRUSE, - Vice-President WM. J. COOK. - Asst. Treas. and Secy WE. J. BWEENEY. - - T;easurer Trustees. Thomas Crsoe. Frank IT. ('rsee, Woe, J. Cook, Win. J. Sweerney, John Ftgan. Allows 4 nor cent. interest on Savings Deposits, com pounded January and July. ''ranr:arcta ageneral banking buninoee. Draws exchange on the principal cities oif th UaitLdI States and Europe. Deals in county and city bonds and makes loans on real estate mortgages. Office hours from 10 a. mo. to 4 p. m. Also on BSturrlay and Monday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock. econd National Bank..** OF HELENA, MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $75,000 SURPUS AND PROFITS, $25,000 A General Banking Business Transacted. E. D. EDGERTON, - President 0. K. COLE, - - Vice PI'e dent GEORGE B. CHILD, Crashier JOSEPH N. KENCK, - Asst. Ceshler Board of Directors. J. 13. Sanford, C. G. Evoan H. W. Chili, S. J. Jonres O. C. Swallow, ('hrie lienoh k. D. Edgerton, C. K. Cola, George B. Child. p ontana National Bank. OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital Paid In - $500,000 Surplus and Profits, - $200,000 Directors O. A. BROADWATER, - President L. G. PHELPS, - - Vice President R. L. McCULLOH, . Cashier S. E. ATKINSON, - - Asat. Cashier A. CG. Clarke, Itorrra'l Gans. N. F. Gal-n. Peter larsm. C. W. Cannon, R. C. Wallaavo David A. Cory. HEALTH IS WEALTH Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and ltralu Treatment a guaranteed specific for Iytlerela, )iicciness, ('onculsrs, P it,, Nervous Neuralgia. leiadarhe Nervorua rostrition eirloed hrI the use of alcohol or tro.aeior. Wakefuilnes. Mental Dlriserion Foftcniuig of the braIn. reasnting In in innity and leadirg t, miserly, decay ard desth. I'rematlire Old Age, Barrenness, L.oss of IPower in rilther ssx clrnlsntray TosSso aiid P4rr r (lo orrtlira catiret by over-exertion uof the brain, errlfahllse or over indaultmscr. Each box enaollina a month's treat meltt. $.O ai box, or six Iioxaes for $500o, sent by msail preruaid on receispt o pricr. WE GUAItANThE NIX BOTTL.E' To cure aiy Rase With each order' received hr to for six boxers. anonranliriiel by $1.0011, we will send tihe ircerhseetr iUr wrltten nlnrattn lto re. fnatha t ne ottle It the ireatmnnt does riot r'ileot a cure. Oulartrltess issued onilyy I. 11i. Ml aroheni & Co., drogelats, sole agents, lhrlena, Mont. 9500 REWARI). We will pay the !buve roward furr any oass of iver t trro tilalirt. ))rspepsal , hri1k lsahernlrlr, in esitir-n. ( olsttpattion rr Chef lvenrirs wr rcarrrnot curer with W,et's Vegeotales liver hills, when the diroetiinr are strictlyl onirplield wtlh 'I hity are nurely Vegetable and n.tver fall to give saritfac. toe. Sugaar gosttl. 1 acrg boxes, eontiralnig I0 Pills, I sts. I. . ewearr of rornterrfeit auid I.iltalirne. 'liegetnttne miaferoturil only by Talr Julun C. y WITa CoAnrc, Chioagleio, Ill. Sold by I}. }. l'roasa, ,Ca, druggists l leaoa.ý, . . L. BAZAAR. . .*. BONA FIDE CLOSING OUT SALE ,* --01F-- Ory Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Hats, Etc. AT LESS THIAN COST! I. BAJ NETT, . J-IEEN M~JYONT. illitre, Carails, Shades, La.i aa Chnilille Uurt1iL Wall Paper OFFIOE & 6OHOOL AT COST! Furniture To Close Out. Nos. 112 and 114,. J , . SfO.I, * Broadway. Helena *CHICAGO IRON WORKS. GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER - -Builcl.er' of e3e-.neral- - *MININC 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 HELENA LIMBER COMPANY --. Agents for the Celebrted . - GALT COAL. -..- ALSO DEALC IN----.. Rongl and Finishing Lamber, Shingles, Laths, Door, Sash aa8 londdit,[: . ----TELEPHONE 16.--- OClry An.oes B.om 8& Thompson Bloob. Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Aet* OUR TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF CONTINUOUS BUSINESS Clarke, Conrad & Curtin, THE LEADING DEALERS IN STOVES AND RANGES. - We offer a very complete line ofdall kinds of - I . .'I , eatini ad CookingStove CN For either Wood or Coal and O at prices thlit will astonish r.x . ES everybody. '" "i COME AND SEE US. "oRLD OJsr ore IL..lo . i -.... -AGENCY FOR--- Guldel Su4. I'n, Steel E aONge0s, .... -. , . .ri..:n-. of Iieaier; a0l Cnok, .--_,,,____ " ___-"I Supe ior StYoes an llRage , 42 AND 44S. MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 0 0. THE COOK AMALGAYIMATOR. TIlE COOK AMALGAMATOR may take the p!aoe of the ordinary mill tables and operate close up to the batteries, or it works with splendid resa:lt ona the tailings fron other amalgamating devices. It 1a CIIEAPL'. DESIRABLE AN) 'EFFICIENT. and will save ninety-nine %Ner oent. of all the metals which will amalgamate n matter how fine, and the Cured quick in the tailings from other umalgamating apparatus. '1 here are very many plaoce ia Montana where the Cook Amalgamator will Ijay for itself every month. I Will Guarantee Satisfaction Where I Advise the Purchase. USEND FOR CIRCULTAR. G. C. Swallow, Helena, Sole Agent for Montana, iavini declined tlh plea of State MItnI Inspector, I am now prepared . examine and ri'o)rt on mines, and aild it buying sld selling the sumse. I have ba torty.fi e yenr,' e.u-eri,.n as iln Iniln i. i. U. twrE..coW, ,e Amalgamator at my Oiloo from 9 to 1 A. AL