Leslte Tit Her agairlish
Stee Icalled by as Impudent Uan
Treacling Immigrants at iglht
Ieheole in New York.
lWritteifor Te na nlA tImns .1l
aNOnTITOALLI NlEW YOuK Is
talking about nothing but polities.
. ut, 'as a sratter of fact, the
metropolis takes its politiel complacently
after all, It leaves the newspapers to do a
deal of the political talk and manages
Sdiscus a great many other things.
lNthing is a nine day's wondes in New
,ok.. A wonderbf forty-eight hours dis
plays a superb fitality, sb that in the time
elapsing between the writing of thre words
and the actaal printing of them at least one
fair-sised wonder is likely t0 sprout, flour.
ish and decay.
Of odurse, everybody talked about Mrs.
Zelie's marriage. I can still wiits Mrs.
Leslie, for it is understood between the
two iparties who havethe right to reach that
nuderitanding that the bride is still to be
llown as Mrs, Frank Ieslie, so far, at
ast, as commercial afairs are concerned,
gad Mrs. Leslie is essentially a business
It was funny that every newspaper in
New York save one had'Mrs. Leslie married
at the Church of the Stranger. The truth
is of course, that the rather impromptu
affair took place at Delmonico's, Dr.
Deems, old Commodore Vanderbilt's favor
its preacher, tied the knot. Dr. Deems,
who is editor of -one of Mrs. Leslie's publi
cations, has delivered some charming leo
tares on matrimony. I remember hearing
one of these as long as Afteen years ago.
The fact that the droll little fellow, Mar
shall P. Wilder, the humorist, was one of
the witnesses, gives everybody an opporta
nity to have a little joke about the groom
being Wilds and the witness Wilder. Some
said that the wildest was the Marquis de
Leuville. Wilder once turned to me at din
nor and asked me if heard the bad joke
that the Londoner liked to get off when he
was in England four years ago. The con
undrum was: Why is the Yankee humorist
like the Irish leader. O'Connor? Answer
One is a wild M. P., while the other M. P.
Wicked people like to guess how much
older Mrs. Leslie is than "Willie" Wilde.
They remember that the lady was married
to the late Frank Leslie in 1864, and that
she had been married a certain number of
years before she secured the divorce that
made this marriage possible But if Mrs.
Leslie is as young as she looks-in a photo
graph-it is really out of place to recall
Another thing that has just been exciting
gossip is Inspector Byrne's sensational raid
on the pool rooms. The law forbids pool
aslling outside of the race tracks. To over
come this little restriction the pool rooms
decided to take the ostensible .position of
agents for the track pool sellers, pretending
,to transmit bets directly to the race tracks
and to be interested merely to theextent of
a commission. To heighten the illusion
they put in telegraph instruinents, and it
was pretended that each bet was transmitted
direstly to the track pool office. The
t'bluff'actually passed the scrutiny of the
courts, which deeided that bets could be
-received by agents in this manner. In
fact, nothing of the kind was done. The
betting was done in' New York and the
money passed and repassed in New York,
and the betting man understood the situa
Byrnes' device for trapping the pool sell
ers was Ingenious. Detailing a corps of
his detectives he had the men set their
watches in harmony with the central office
chronometer. Then he sent a detachment
of the men to the race track to determine
the exact moment at which each race
started. The remainder of the men located
themselves at four or five different pool
rooms and placed bets on different
events, keeping. record of the time up
to which money was received on each race.
As was to be expected, when the track men
telegraphed the time of starting it was dis
covered by comparison with the other rec
ords that money had been received in each
case after the time when selling was stopped
on the track, proving that the bets were not
actually being transmitted. Down pounce
the Byrnes men and the staffs of a batch of
pool rooms are looked up.
This, of course, is only in illustration of
those spasms of official morality with which
New York is periodically seized. It does
not mean, I am afraid, that the pool rooms
are likely to go out of business.
The remarkable furore occasioned by the
advent of ex-President Cleveland's baby
daughter gave way before the torrent of
speculation concerning the probable influ
ence of Parnell's death upon the Irish home
rule party. New York; it is to be noted,
has always been to a considerable extent an
anti-Parnell center. Whereas either Phila
delphia or Chicago might have from time
to time given evidence of more or less erm
pathy with the deposed Irish leader,
the empire state metropolis has shown
symptoms ofooldness toward Parnell, turn
ing with what to many may have siemed
like inexcusaable fickleness from the leader
to those whom he had led. At any rate,
New York seems anxious to believe that
Parnell's death will heal the differences be
tween the two wings of the party, and has
been readier in hiebelief that the bitterness
would disappear than have many observers
in other parts of the country.
Teaching Them Ameriean.
New York finds itself from time to lime
with a big educational contract on its
hands. Every year thousands upon shoe.
sands of Germans, Italians and French
men learn in New York how to speak the
English language-or you can call it Ameri
'an if you like.
Not only does New Yorkstruggle with the
uninformed foreigner in th ordinary course
of business and social life. but it makes a
specific school house effort to place our in
teresting language in the possession of the
new comers. The night schools are open
and are crowded every night by a curious
company of students whose specific object
in a large number of cases is the mastery
of the English tongue. To 'failitate the
education of the very large niajoritv oi
German applicants, what are called "Ger
man classes" have been formed. These
classes, of which there are sometimes half
a dozen or more in a school are presided
over by teache a familiar with German and
competent to impart EngliSh.
The pupils who go to these German
classes often make up a picturesque com
pany. The range of ages is extremely
wide, extending from 15 to 50, and even
higher. A flaxen-haired, youngish man,
who gave his name.at the registration thb
other night, and waited while the young
man executed the selling of his complica
ted patronymic, turned to the giLrl who was
unmistakably a daughterof thes lihine, and
who stood by with some awe and folded
hands, and said: "This is my woman."
Man and wife, are indeed not unfre
quently seen at these evenig eolasses.
tbometimes the man hias been in the
country a little longer than the
women--long enough to earn the where.
withal to bring her over-and having a
differing knowledge of the language
they have to go into sepItrate classeas for
there is a graded system desia ned to facili
tat- work. Young servant girls hurry in at
7t80 and study with great diligence until
the closing hour.
To the great 'bulk of the pupils attend
anoe means a considerable sacrifice. Many
i them do not reach their homes until
Std to bah h
b ih otett and fro
r oux b o itralior wit is a oan
almost aopigwn ia heels of
h sn n ip ly, and dis
tios able to dr t rhe hurl of aitn
i : exorptlonsl ompla sene, feels
at, ownh.l compelled o stand, holding to
a strarp, for the prld of time ocpied In
his rlntr over . lmtever proportion of
anhattn island'sthe thirteen hl maylie
adpted hin othe or shop and his home.
ho olng to the p of a car while hei madof
its way up town. he man was very tired
and atr, the re i t an unsighrntly seand dlte
p en ure on the probabilit that lonme
ewould soongt os. Every yedr the
life willt exthaceptieole live omplacencep eel
rores whea afsinglter a har, and work down
afte strap, for theet w perd of thes occupie oin
hisrved that her whatr-loeved r propord to of
Manwhattan it sland's started. At miles may s,
when they had peasdse18 streets the poor
sffereir muttered I, hoarge despltr
btwMy en hiwd henone o' yes and hi home."
Th are tel llo" a storly of an Iri
It was vupery eerful to hear, asI did ytired
terday, that that interesting monopoly, the
telephone omputseany, is treatin the journey hello"
irl with some on thin that bilppity that someal
people would that the company has not onlEvery yearo
prodedthe bilirls at the maiven central oup oe
with an excellent restaurant, but that I has
grotted p a receapion room and a readine
roomv In this reding room are to be found
all the popular poriodroals and even a few
This isa thoroughly modern movement
andmuh in ontrat ith the methoddepair
ormerlmplohyed in the treatment of l irl
emprday, that that interestng monopoles of the same kind,
telephone compntrast ith the metheds em
glosed in some other places tha miproacht b
Yet without bein company hynicals not onlymiht be
vsked, ho muhgirls t te domainthese irls have
in hich to usa their reception room and a reading
rheir readin room? And would not a good
formerly of them rather treatm ot of doors for a
breath of fresh air at lunch hour.
Howeyver, the soheme in a general way is
too iommendable an efort.to find s aws in.
The company means well. Oive it its due.
A Moral Mandeark
erhaps under the inast with thene of the ods em
pleman sho philanthropicallt printed
Bripture passasd. in his newspaper,
Yandeart driver that I cynical of thas m intro
theired an ingenioomly new element in hand
many of hehandem art is othe ordiar sort,
save that it i8 painted so as to throw into
relief lettering whieh appears on each of
ts forth sides. As it passed t general wday sa
on one side: MBoys don't band rm, an
Pou will be happier and richer."
Attracted by this benevolent admonitfon
I sought a glimpse of another side. The
tlemation here was rather trite, beint
Snorthinptumore norless than the aphori, a
hich art drivater thate oprie knty of haettintro u
early in the morniL Iwas comparatively
unpred for ingeniouslend on the front
coar It ran likeis:
"Tow happy the and rlrtare hen they have
a beaut" +
Imagine this inted sription traveling up th
street on the facade ofa hand arm, and
TTnothing Lthe aphorism.
Between Missoula. Garrison, Helena,
Butte City, Bozeman, Livingston,
Billings. Miles City, and Glendive
And all points
EAST and WEST.
Therem t nothing better than the mervioe on
The Dining Car Line.
Through Pullman Sleeping Care and Furnished
Tourista Sleepere Daily between point.
in MONTANA and
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & C1ICIAGO.
Pacific Coast Tralta Passing through Minnesota.
North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Oregon and
Washington, carry complete equipmente of
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARE.
FIRST & SECOND CLASS COACHES.
PULLMAN TOURISTS AND
FREE COLONIAL SLEEPERS
& ELEGANT DINING CARS.
THROUGH TICKETS are sold at all coupon
offices of the Northera Pacific R. R. to points
North, East, South and West in the United
itates and Canada.
Is effect on and after September 10, 1891.
TRAINS ARl5IVT AT HELENA.
No. I Pacific Mall, westbound ........ 1: p. m
o.2, Atlantic mal. t bound........10:0 p. m
4o, 6. Logan and Itoeena Passenger.
connecking at Logan with train Po.
a. Pacifio Exres. west bound ........ 1:0 a. m
So., Mieoule and Butte Epress.....12:20 p, m
o. 8 Marysville passenger. 11:. 0 a....l:0 a. in
o. 1 Metyvllle accommodation.... 6:8'J p. m
i. l10, Rimini mixed, Mondays, Wed
nesda.m and Friday±ý.:................ 6:00 p. m
No. 9, Wekee, Boulder and 0khorn
paaenger........................ ....10:15 a. m
T1%INS DEPART FROM RSELNA.
No. 1, Psoifle Mall woet bound........ 1:0 p. m
No. 2, Atlantic Nal. eost bound ........ 10:10 p. m
No. 0, Helena and Lotan paseper.
connecting with train No. 4 at Logan.
Atlantic axnprse, aste bound........ 4:40 p m
No. 5. Mtasoula and Unttitte Express..... 7:20 a. m
No. 7, Marysville passnser ............. 7:45 a. m
No. 0 Maryvillc accommodation.1..:.. 5:00p. m
No. 11, Rimini mixed, Mlondays, Wed
n .and Frdla s................ 8:15 la. m
No. 10, Wik. oulder and Elkhorn
Passenger...... .................. 1:0 p. m
For rates, maps. tin:. tables or of'lal ino.r
mation, apply to any agent of the Northernu Pa
ril0k.)... r ANto .A . .RFEE,
A. D. EDoAS. Gen'l Paoe. & T. Agt.,
GoneCr. Asni,A ldsT. PAUIL. ollnN
Cor. Mui , Grand its.. Helcue. Mont
SMOKE HAZEL KIRKECIT
If you want the best. They have been in the market thirteen years, and are
BETTER THAN EVER TO" D YZ,.
W. S. Conrad, St. Paul, distributing Agent. S. Ottenberg & Bros., New York, the Makers.
------CHAS. BASWITZ, SOLE REPRESENTATIVE FOR MONTANA.
FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. ,
shhool afitrv fetw w .ek' cones ! tsoma bae
sel ille (ew own not .etpted) only b
lift,14t ie. thet we ian' furnish the di shipg
teaches in turseleans of scoooUte to, nd mate
a dre.l-oes a.ountant oat of a person who h.
had two or tiee years' eperisUeein business f
himself or his employ, in thra months' tims,
for he realises what is delenslesb are end wat
prinaolple most seesetrlly bo well tmnp es d on
his minds bht we csanot make a lrsteluss book
keeper ot of a etadont whd h had no preves
knowledge of atal busines in less than a$x
No school can dOonsoato5aly advertise to
complete seenars in eitaer sborthand or book
keeptng is lees time, for Leither solence un bee
completed Ia less time, to say nething of other
brnches absolutely neesmry to the qualification
of a fret.olrss stenographer or bsokkeeper.
Utudents often eams to us, hav!ng been promised
a situation by some business mna, to qualify for
one position, as it his whole ses se depended
on that one positiln. Re asks us to fit him for
that position in the short time of one month or
six weeks. He performs his daties to the satle
fasetln of his employer, perhaps, bat when' he
oemes to cope with a fArst-olass 'bookkeeper or
stenographer, alas! he Is "left." to use the school
boy expression. A sad exerience teaches many
that it is better to be tafully competent, though it
cost more, than partially fitted, to cope with a
Now'we want students to .eae for a term of
six months, In which time w u ntee to giro
them a complete course, if nke lood use
e their time. The theory okkesping will
consume about four monthe' nZ into consid
eration the other necessary b ohes. The other
two months will be given to business praotice.
We mean to go further than r,,ertise a business
practice depirtment. We shall have it in our
school sad get out of it the best resualts possible.
We have the best room for this department in
B.lislag that many students are not able to
lay out much money in en eduaeslon, we shall
redaee tuition for six months from 150 to $10.
This reduction will, we think, be appreeiated by
many student who are ecenomieo in their ex
penditure of money. The reduction will take
effeot at ones, and continue until Oct. 80, 1891.
Although the Montana Businem College has
done but little advertising, except through its
students, it has bern well patronized, as students
and others friendly to' its existence are aware.
This can be accounted for only in the fact that it
was founded by men of integrity and moral
worth, and kept alive on principles of true merit
Its pr sent manager hopes to make it the ideal
business college of Montana. It takes time to
build up a school that will meet the approval of
an intelligent people, such as we have in Mon
We solldit the hearty co operation of all that
have an interest n such pn institution; also in
vits you to come to Electrio tLilding, corner
Sixth and Park avenues, and learn something of
the management and courses of study. Very
HOMER C. PHELPS, Principal,
, . .NEW. . .
Sioux City Route
" " 'EAST.. . "
Passengers for the East from Helena and
other western points will find the NEW
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, passing 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 "wenrld within it
self," and Chicago, whose growth and en
terprise is the wonder of the world. With
elegant free Chair Cars, and Pullman Pal
soe Sleeping Care on every train between
Sioux City and Chicago, 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 SIOUX CITY
For folders and further particulars call
upon local ticket agent, or address the un
dsrsigned at Manchester, Iowa.
J. F. MERRY,
Asst. Oen. Pass. Ag
TO CHICAGO IN LESS THAN 14 HOURS
C. ST. P. M. & 0O. Ry. C. & N.:W. Ry.
The Shortest saldBest Line From St. Paul
to Chicago, eSioux City and Om..qb
The only line running all its Passenger Trains
i:n less than 14 hourts hotween St Paul and (i
oao. and whcile this time is qutok, trains do not
have to run at as high rate of er ewe to make their
time as on other lines, because this line is shorter
than any othhr line. e.
h"Tha Pullman end Wa.ner Vestibuled Limit
-cl," lenvint ht. 'aul at 7:80 1. M0., makes the
trip to Chicago in lut hoene, returning in 11
houre and5 2n minutes.
"The Laylirht .preelas." lcvilng St. Paul at
7:J4 A. 10.. makes the trip to Chlcago in II holur;
and t0 minutes, returning in 13 hours andl 413
T'hislotte only line by which connectiono are
enreit In Chicago with fast n lin e lea!us from
Chlcsu:, to th eaet end soeth in the eoorniun
and at nighlt.
Close counsellone are made at St. l'anl with
Northern 'acif;o and (Iroat Northern trains.
For rates, maps, folderss,t. t, ayAi t
General Pascolger Agent. St. Pal, Minn,
THE rNEW 'YORK DRY GOOS
STYLES ANB FASHIONS.
.- a This week we will exilibit a charming line
Ba f of ready-made Dresses, handsome beyond ..
imagination, Never has there been such a c .
display. Productions of Felix Parisian nov-. p
ties. A delightfulsurprise awaits you. _
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Our display of dress goods beggars de
I mIties scription. What colors! What styles! Nol iH
Novelties from the Old World. Splen
did American production.
r In every quality and in colors. Rifle Green,
c. Bottle Green, Gaslight Green, Amethyst, c:
-ý Lavender, Cream, Pearl Gray, Rebb Gray,
os Cadet Blue, Navy Blue, Nut Brown, Seal
• _ Brown, Moth, Cardinal, Salmon Pink and
r THE NEW YORK DRY GOODS STORE,
Cor. Main and State Sts. Helena, Montang
ji m, , n mm mm F '
QIUM.b-N-IN- HE DIBTRICT COURT OP
' theFirbt Judicial district of the state of
Montsk in, end for the county of Lewis and
John S. Edwards, plaintiff, vs. Caroline Ed.
Thestate of Montans sends greeting to the
above named doef dant,
You .re hereby yeunirea to appear in an action
brooghtuttint ybu'iy the above named plaintifft
in the dtstrict court oT the rjret judioia district
of 'he sitat of Montana, in and for the county of
Lewi:and Clarke. and to answer the complalnt
filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the
day of service) after the service on you of this
ensiumnn, if served within this county; or, it
served out of this county, but within this districa
within twenty daye; otherwise within forty days,
or jundment by default will be taken uainat you.
accordlin to the prayer of said complaint.
he aied aclion 'is brought to dissolve the
bonds ot matrimosnyy between the plantiff and dee
fenient cithe gbr`dstet.at the defondautL did,
on opabouttho lltat 'day of January, 18ti. 'ail.
fnlly and without onaus, desert anit abndon
piaintiff and ever sines has, and still does,
wilfully and without caneut, continue to deerrt
and abandon plaintiff and live Ieparate and
apart from him.
And you are hereby notifled tlhat if you fail to
appear and answer th id corn mplaint, as above
requilre the stid'tplaTrtiff will apply to the
court Ser the rel~i' desnetied in the complaint.
tivan under my h~aand the seal of the die.
trict c.art f th e' First oudioial district of the
a-ate of.Montana, in aUd'for the county of Lewis
ani Clarke, this eighteenth diy of Augu.t, in
the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred
ISeal] JOHN BEAN, Clerk.
. . B0 TsOMPBxeoi, Deputy Clerk.
ALSRH & B31i5b fflaintfff'e Attorneys.
THE (REAT NORTHERN
S MoFta n 9 en..,l Railway.
I Greit Northern Railway,
tstern Railway Of Minnesota,
WllmarandSioux Falls, Railway,
Duluth, Watertown & Pacific lRy,
THE GREAM lROIIGH SYSTEil:
A slud tbrouoh train of Seepelrs, Dinint
Car. Day Coaches and Free Colonial
Sleepers to Minneapolis. St. Paul, Do
luth, West Sulperior end Sioux City.
Close connections for Chicago, New
York, Boston and all Ectern Cities.
Until further notice Trains will run as follows:
Auaynr. ALL TRAINS DAILY DPlWar.
it.o00 a. ne. ' .,zi l-tO a. n
:00 p, .:. l '..oitle iapresn... 2:41 p. in.
Sleeping ear bastk, tickets time tables, etc.,
at l)eitatn CldCtTick.it oice e. 6. North
Main . tCt. -,
8., '' ý" CIroT. ýclteb Atsett
SANTA CRUZ, CALIFORNIA.. . ......
THE SEA BEACH HOTEL
Is the NEWEST, LARGEST. MOST COMPLETE AND MOST
DELIGHTFULLY LOCATED .OTEL in Santa ri s
Situated in the midst of commodious grounds, the house directly overlooks the broad and
curving beach and the bay of Monterey, where is found the finest winter and summer sorf itbia*
in the world. From the wide veran ds the most mesgniticent anti. varied marine and mountain
views in Californ a are seen on all hidee. Ito many ronms are lhaudeomely furnished and sunny.
while plenty of bath-rooms, fire-plr.ces. eteam-heatere, electric lights and bells, gas, hot antd o01
water, are necessary comforts which will be appreciatel by all.
A Large Dining.Rbom, Excellent Table and the Best
of Service Throughout the House are Specialties.
STREET CARS PASS THE DOOR.
The Tearh $tation of the broad anns road Is jolt below the house and carriages awath twali
at all dopote. A descriptive souvenir booklet of the Hotel aod surrounding country mailed free 4
chrr~e on application. For full particunlars and terms apply to
]JOHN T. SULLIVAN. Proprie..
CRUTCHER & GARLAND,
(T. E. Crutcher, I. C. Garland)
Attorneys at Law.
Rooms 7 and 8, Bailey Blook.
Mintnr, corporation and real eatale law speclal
les. \Will practice in all the state courts, in the
Unired Stottc suprcme court aid before all the
leprr mnuts in Washincton city, in connection
ith Hlion. A. 11. Garland. lant attom ney general.
BHRBURN Ii. BAlItBOUR,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Masonic Temple. Ielona. Mont.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
Will practica in all eonrts of record in bhe
rtate. Office in Gold Blook..Helena, Mont.
SIZMln & KEERL,
Civil and Mining Engineers
U. S. Deput Mineral ixrveyors. Mineral rat
ntte aeolurcd Rooms 12-1, Atlas Building, Mel.
DR. M. ROCKMAN,
Physioian. Surgeon, Acooceher, Ooaliet, Anriet.
Member o! San Francisco Medical Society,
also Novada State Medical Society. Offtce oe
lain street. over Steiunruta Jewelry Store.
Physician and Surgeon.
BPrOIALTIs-E'ye, Far and Throat.
Office: 10tti Broadway.
R. J. B. HARRIS.
Offoe Holter Blook.
Residence 21 8th ava
MIIN11 NA YUL\º
AND ST. LOUIS x.
. AND THE..
Famous Albet Lea iloutg
2 Throuoh Trains Daily From St. Pal.l
and Minneapolis TO CHICAGO.
Without change, oonnetinr with the
tast Trains of all Lines for the
EAST and SOUTHEAST
The direct and only llne running ¶througb, Cat
MINNEAPOLIS AND DEZd MOINES, IOWA,
via Albert Lea and Fort D)odge,
Solid through 'Iraine between
MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. LOUIS
and the prinrlpelcitie of the Mieslaeidppl
and oonntoting in Union Depote for all
points Mouth and Souathwest.
•Many hours saved, and the only lineo
two trains daily to Kansas Clt.. lav
Atchison, making connection wits the l7
cilio and Atchison, To ska & Mants i e rl[ ki
Cloute onnactione made in Union Depot Ipal
trains of the ht.. P'aul, Minneapolis A Man ito
Northern Pacitio. st. 'Paul & Duluth railwpyg,
from and to all noints North and Northwest.
The trains of the Minapolls & Slit. Louio Rail
ways are oompased of omfortable Day t.obo
magoti.oent lulman Stoeping Cars, kiortoii ie
olning Chair Cars, and our juntly oelebrat.I
-PALACE DINING CARS.
110 lbs. of Baggage checked fr.s. Fare alws
a. low as the lowest. For time tables, throeuk
tickets etc., call upon the nearest tioket agent or
General aseenenrand Tioket AE n.d ali,
xml | txt