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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, October 17, 1891, Morning, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-10-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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SDecline in Prices Has Haa the
ntot of Cutting Down the
The Average Per Head for Mon
tana Cattle Will Be Near
Forty Dollars.
Cattlemen and Railroad Ofmelale Talk
About the nlfsiness-Some of the
Largest Shipments.
Montana will send fewer cattle to market than
raltroad men figured on for 1891. Instead of
2p0,000 head of "rangers" 145,000 is nearer the
mark, although with favorable conditions, prin
cipally a decided improvement in the markets.
the highest estimate for this season may hbe
18&0000 head.-Pioneer Press,
The attention of Secretary Preuitt, of
the board of live stock commissioners, was
called to the above, and he said that while
he was not prepared to state positively, yet
his opinion was that the shipments would
reach 200,000 head this year. No one in the
state has better facilities than,Mr. Prenitt
for judging of the extent of the shipments.
As to the statement that the average price
received for Montana cattle is $35 a head,
Mr. Preuitt says it will run closer to $40.
While it is true some cattle will be held
owing to the fact that prices have dropped
the past three weeks, the drop has been
only in poor cattle, and good cattle bring
almost as high prices as earlier. The fol
lowing report of sales a few days ago will
show how Montana cattle are now selling:
Thou. rass....... 170 Mont.......... .... 4 50
Ths. Cruse... ..11111 SMont............... 4 50
Ltandard C. Co..... 818 Mont-Te ......... 3 75
Ian.N.M.L.AC.Co. 21 Mont .............. 450
Betrays.. ... ld . ont..1 Mot.......... 4 50
crry-Boilt C. Co.. 105 Mont.-l.x........ 85L
ll. M McGirl...... 51 Mont.......... 3 75
B. M. MoGirt ...... 4 cows ............... 2 50
Thee.r airl....... 17 cows ............... 2 0
yanros.......... 10 Mont-Tex......... 3 40
tan Bros ......... 1 Mont.............. 50
.ome L. A C. Co.. 420..... ...........140
N. A. Towers...... Mont.............. 3 25
N. A. Towsr....... 15 cows .............. 2 30
Towers A (0........ 42 Mont............ 4 10
TowersA GO........ 24 cows............... 2 75
Towers Bros ....... 54 cows ............... 2 05
Jodith C. Co....... 2014 Mont.............. 7 :15
Talking to a Pioneer Press man, Col. F.
]. Malone, of the Chicago, Milwaukee A
St. Paul, places the net proceeds from Mon
tana cattle this year at $5,000,000. But he
figurea at $35 a head. Taking the sales at
200.000 head, and making the average $40 a
head, whioh is undoubtedly nearer the
truth, We have $8,000,000 as the income of
the Montana cattlemen. So far this season
tie Northern Pacific and Great Northern
have handled 6,180 cars, averaging twenty
two to the car, which gives 129,780 head.
Secretary Prepitt is now busy with business
in connection with the sale of estrays, but
he will find out in a week or two just what
the shipments of Montana cattle have been.
Cattlemen who have been in St. Paul
recently have talked quite freely over the
situation and the prospects. Commenting
on their views an exchange says:
"It is interesting to note the more inde
pendent feeling that prevails among the
cattlemen, now that they have recovered
from their losses of 1886. Since that hard,
disastrous winter this has been the first
season in which the cattle were fat enough
to cause general satisfaction among tnese
sturdy ranchmen. Prises are now lower,
but many owners are inclined to hold cattle
a year longer.
'"Nmerous reports show that they will
hold unless the markets soon become more
tempting. This has been one factor in re
ducing the estimate to 145,000 head, and at
the beest there are not more than 160,000
head obtainable. Grass is in excellent con
dition and recent rains have curtailed the
probability, of extensite fres on the north
western ranges. Thus the risk of holding
over is marrowed down to the chance of a
long siege of extremely cold weather. The
tall of 1886 had been very unfavorable for I
grass and the cattle had but little feed on t
the range when the severe cold besieged u
them. Experienced rangemen know that
when there is good range grass cattle can ,
stand severe cold far better than the gen
eral public suppose. There were a g.eat l
many pilgrim cattle (young eastern stock) t
in Montana in 18886. The opposite is the f
fact now. These are part of the reasons
that warrant the rangemen in holding some
cattle back if they see fit."
S. L. Moore, general freight agent of the
Northern Pacifio, says of the. shipments
over his lines: "The movement of Montana
cattle is the largest ever known. It beats
last year all to pieces, and is being handled
easily. It may not be as large as some ex
pected, but it should be very satisfactory to I
the railroads and all concerned."
"Haven't you found recently that some i
outfits are likely to shut off part of their
"Well, yes; some are. They say they are I
not satisfied with the prices and can just as
well hold. It won't make any difference to I
nus, for we are crowded now with all kinds
of freight. Those cattle will come next
year if not now."
W. J. C. Kenyon, general passenger and
freight agent of the Burlington & Northern I
railway, says: At the beginning of this ?
season it was believed the Montana cattle
shipments would reach nearly 10,000 car
loads, but mainly on account of lower
prices since then a considerable portion of
the cattle have been cuntoff. the owners pre
ferring to hold part of their young beeves
until next year.
Gen. Mark D. Flower, president of the
St. Paul Union stock yards. recently in
Montana, said: "It looks as if a good many
thousand head of beef cattle will be thrown
back on the range by part of those who in
tended to ship during this month. They
will probably send a fair share, but th'ey
seem willing to take some chances on bet
ter market conditions next year. We have
handled 2,551 cars, containing 51,240 head
of Montana cattle. IThis more than ever
W. IH. Dunne seems to understand the
situation when he says: "In figuring the
income of northwestern stock growers,
don't stop at this movement of beef cattle
eastward in 1891, which will probably be
nearly 150,000 head. 'J'This is on the basis
of the number of head that rech Mlinnoap
olis and St. ]'aul. The reports of the Mon
tana run (including Dakota luonge seve)e
have been made on that basis nunually for
ten years, and likewise in this lengthy Oc
tober review. The r.tock growers ire in
good financial condition and need not
crowd young beef cattle upon the uarkelt.
Aside from the eastern sales their incomes
include deliveries on army and Indiant con
tracts in both the United States and IBritish
possessions. They have a good home de
mand. Montana's leading source of wealth,
a prodigious mining interest, is of grant
value to the moat men. Another factor is
fancy stock, which business is only in its
infancy in that section, and nt least 5,000
head of beeves are shipped this year to
Sioux City and Omaha via the ]Elkhorn
Valley. These are a part of the sources
that replete the pockets of the cattle barons.
It is said that Montana has encoessfully ex
perimented in irrigation for agriculture.
That, however, is outside of the province of
a cattle range review."
Montana now assesses on cattle, C41,056
head, c$9,675,525: sheep; 1,515,6054 headt, $3,
836,058; hornes, 160,107 head, $1,422,212; a
total of $18,000,000, which is worth noting
ina state that was only a two-year-old
when the assessor went around. Mlontana
may sacceed better than other states in se
curing a full assessment, but it is hinted
that a few nomade failed to figure in the
lists and some of the "mavericks" didn't
The noticeable reetocklng of the ranges
began again ia 180), when about 1(00,0(1
head of yioung cattle canme northward into
Montana from T'exas anid other briedine
districts. 'his year Montana and Dakota
have received fully 125,000 head of young
ucattle. 't'he transactions in great herds
and the general activity in buying and sell
ing cattle last spring aggregated the great
'tr the traceporttlon ori c Ta
eattano they wer WYry cere,. and.
S`about .v ears sine. they came into e
onthe Mentana lines. ah emmap sn
car wse onc. e good h ftor '~- '"
teo," but the s etookrowere Laave. sr
that good care means better pofi e, an
they not only demand feed and waer
the cars, but they unload after a reasonabl
run, rest their cattle in the stockyalr sni
tranship until they reach their markettai
pbints. Kindness pays in the long eattt
To illustrate the magnitude of some o
the Montana outfits the following liu
shows the number of head of cattle tha
part of the shippers reported as ready fo
the eastern markets this season.
Home Land and Cattle Co., C. M. Jacobs,
M. Il.urphy......... . . ......... 1110
elonry oirc........ ............. 7,0
Reynolds Brothers.....................10,100
Tlowerts & ioudgoll.................... 5,00
f Pierre Wibanux ..l 0
John M. Bolt and John T. Murphy....... 11,00
ori Cogehall ................. ...... 4.0
Henry TFssuer ..... ................. 4.00
Ryn Brothers ............... ......... 12.0
SConrad Kohrs................8...(..1. ,
Floweree & Lowry............... ........... 4.00
An anniversary ball is to' be'given of
Nov. 17, by WVadsworth post G. A. R., as
sieted by the Sons of Veterans.
The Crescent club gave their first danel
of the season at Electric hall last night
It was a very successful event. The music
was by Major's full orchestra.
Sheriff Jefferis had a photographer go tc
the county jail yesterday and take a ic
ture of Henry E. Clark, the alleged high'
wayman and the assailant of Policeman
A petition signed by lawyers of Great
Falls, Billings, White Sulphur Springs.
Livingston, Deer Lodge, Philipsbur. and
Anaconda, has been prepared, and will be
sent to Washington to secure the appoint
ment of Judge Knowles to the vacancy
caused by the death of Judge Sawyer.
The benefit to be tendered Otlioer Grogan
on Oct. 24 promises to be one of the largest
affairs of the kind ever given in Helena.
It will be under the auspices of the police
department. An excellent programme is
being arranged. A number of clever ama
teurs have volunteered their services.
James Fleming and William Trumbull
gave $200 bonds each before Judge Wood
man yesterday to answer to the charge of
taking a wagon belonging to John Back, a
Helena butcher. They had been looking at
the wagon with a view of purchasing.
About two weeks ago it was missed, and, it
is claimed, was found in the possession of
the defendants.
Crockery glassware, ,lamps, tinware, silver
ware and fancy goods. I:f. J. Edwards, 19 South
Main street.
Woolen lose for ladies and children for 225 at
The fee Hive.
A. C. Logan returned yesterday from his
H. M. Parehen returned yesterday from
a short visit to Butte.
H. B. Palmer goes to St. Paul to-day
over the Northern Pacific.
Richard Gaines, of Dunn's mercantile
agency, left for Chicago last evening.
Miss Belle Klei returned home yesterday
after a pleasant visit of a week with Marys
yille friends.
B. S. Clark, of New York, was among the
eastbound passengers on the Northern Pa
cific yesterday.
L. H. Wilson left for Ottumwa, Iowa,
last night, on receipt of a telegram stating
that his sister was lying seriously ill.
Clara DeKurn. Rosina DeKurn and Otto
DeKurn, nieces and nephew of Mrs.
Michael Reinig, arrived from Portland last
Mr. and Mrs. Chaffee, of Warsaw, N. Y.,
with Mr. and Mrs. Henry McElwain, of
Helmville, Mont., are visiting the family of
Sapt. Gannon.
T. G. Merrill has left for Omaha. where
he will represent the Helena Board of
Trade at the Trans-Mississippi congress
which is to convene next Monday.
Bishop Brondel, of Helena, left yesterday
via the Northern Pacifico for Portland, Ore.,
to attend the provincial council. He was
accompanied by Rev. C. G. Follett, his sec
W. M. Mann, Moses Manuel. D. W. Mid
dlemas and Sherwood Wheaton returned
yesterday afternoon from a week's hunt
near Townsend. They were successful in
securing an unusually large number of
geese, besides a large amount of other small
Arrivals at The Helens.
A. A. Cawles, Minneap- Chas. W. Guerney,Great
oils. Falls.
C. S. Dote. Chicago. Sidney A. Wetherbee,
Geoo. W. Muller. Elk- Chicago.
horn. C. J. T'ooker. Helena.
J. S. Tooker. Helena. Gas HeseYeon Yoneon
Frankie Jones. Yon company.
Yonson company. Jacob Litt.Yon Yonson
S, W. Dinrewall, Yon comrany;
Yonson company. Miss Annie Lewis, Yon
Miss Helen Lawell, Yon Yonson comnpany.
Yonson company. Miss Connelly. Yon
Fred W. Lodwig, Eil- Yonson company.
waukee. W. iC.VanNess, Chioago
F. F. Abbott, Chicago. i.. lamaec., Missoola
W. C. Murphy, Mia- Phil O'Hourke, Carter.
soula. John Lavelle, city.
WV. H. Orr, city. C. H. ilson. Chicago,
W. i. Carter. Minneap- Jno. W. Cotton. Butte.
oils. W. C. lirecohen, St.
F. H. Fisk, city. Louis.
A. iaht, city. A. Mlattlo. Spokane.
J. J.1. lDas, Chicago. W. H. land, Chtlicago.
i. H. Scott, J. A. Finch, Wallace,
L. S. Welles. Helena. Idaho.
J.F. I"awhill, Miseeula.
A'rrivals at the Graud Central.
Wmin. Hedges. Marys- lMrs. B. Smith, Towns
ville, end.
Jae. C. Twohy, St. Paul Thin. BI. Kennedy Jr.,
H. W. Felefr. l'cnn.
C. ii. 'I ,lliver, Barker. I'. II. Hoehl. Neihart.
mre. \ilkia..on, Valley Plhil. O'Rourko, Carter.
John Inglis and (amily, IKock brothlers, Black
Ilimini, foolt.
I.ouic liller, ('rihin. Clhai. O'Donnelt. Iluto.
W. hi. McCormick, Mu, i'lark, layt('ol.
Townsaind. liso \Wionisa,
C. Kinebi. ('laniy. D. 1,. Goodhart. Ogden.
Wi.Wallace, hewChi- Frank rennitt. Emiire
cag,,. e . rr lhaly, Dnmers
Eld. l.annon, New('hi- rills.
otase m l. W. Ileakelt. Ilacer.
('hiu. e'talry, Stemy,1o. Ju,,llhntMirray. Herldford.
C. h. Matthuews, Marys- lichlard E. irenre, New
lle. biYork.
liclarl Bottle. I)hrur. l. .I , o.Donohoe. Mlary
0. ti. Uaziukter. Clics- vills.
C. A.Wing., Castle. horn.
P. \\'hipplje, Iainaw. (:co. launos.e, city.
Mr . ,t. l'.Valby,lMaras - M . I lit andl son,
1:. 1., ,rinn.h, city. Il. M . hCtch nt , Asloria
VW. W. Iarvey, Towns- W.II l.McKlnightT'owns
end. snld.
Jemes Arudlrson, l'lcer Jo.1 II. Powell, IBrook
M. (i. Ilatheway, Mmi- lhii.
,oula. W. II. liouston, Mis
'1lhe Waorld Enrieche.
The facilities of the present day for the
prodaction of everything that will conduce
ro the material welfare and comfort of
mankind are almost unlimited and when
tyrup of Figs was first produced the world
was enricheld with the only perfect laxative
known, as It is the only remedy whilch is
truly pleasinu and retroshing to the taste
and prompt and effectual to cleanse the
system gently in the spring tlne, or, in fact,
it any time, and tho beotter it es known the
more popular it becoormesa
Legal blanks iat thi oflice.
''h:tt tired, I:,n4iidt fiing an, dull headachel ic
very dise~uevabhi, l Tek, two o(f (ar-trs llilli(
Livir l 1i cliier retiring, anI ylWil fitl rc
hiot. Tlhes l:OViiail li, dii goil.
I will sell a lot of dry goods and fancy
goods to the highest bidder every Tuesday
and F'riday fr'om ole to, fouar p, 1u. at the
Novelty bhlock. hallo comuinollnces Friday,
the Itbh. M. L Ni.
'rIII' e lieu Ulie I,::.i .it r.s r ,iweu 21o, u duosen r,.r.n
neC('kliuce, wrlth yi .u'li; ''h whirl, tliy ar0 eiig at
a unlirl prlice of 50ic.
Go to ThesiBee live for yarns and woolens,
Capt. F. A. Bout
port on the Moin
MIlIa. .
Condition, ofthe Info~,try, at Ul.
' nai, Groat Falle, sad
An Army OIfleer'es lteo Plea for More
Aid and Eeeoa~agesment for the
National Guard.
Capt. F. A. Bontelle, of the Flett attlery,
has furnished' Adjutant General H'. S.
Howell with his report on the inspection of
the Montana National guard. As the con
dition of the companies were very different
Capt. Boutello was obliged to report on
them separately, and did so in the order in
which they were inspected. The report
says of Company A., First infantry, sta
tioned at Great Falls, that it is commanded
by the second lieutenant. The captain and
the first lieutenant had both tendered their
resignations several months ago, and had
ceased to take any active interest in com
pany affairs. "This company," Capt. Bon
telle says, "has been considered one of the
best in the state,.bnLfor reasons explained,
and there being for some months practically
no head, it seems to have fallen below some
others. It has no armory, and stores its
property in two small rooms in the city
court house. It has no other place for
drill than the public streets, and has had
about forty drills during the past year,
with an average attendance of sixteen."
Speating of Company C, First infantry,
Helena, the report says: "As far as could
be jndged from the men present, this is a
fines organization. The arms of the com
pany were in perfect order and the drill as
far as it went very good indeed. It has ad
vantages over every other company in the
regiment in baving a permanent armory
with facilities for keeping its arms and ac
coutrements in order."
Company B, First infantry, stationed at
Butte, the report says, "is composed prin
oipally of miners, many of whom were too
far, away from town to be notified of the
inspection. For physical strength I have
never seen the equal of the men of this
company. It, like all other organizations
outside of Helena, is dependent for an ar
mory upon some ball which can be rented
and is at the mercy of the owner from year
to year in moving it out or raising the-rent
until it is obliged to move. The captain
has no place of security for its public prop
erty." Speaking of Company G. First in
fantry, of Butte, the caetain says: "This
organization is composed largely of sales
men, clerks, etc, and is very fine." Com
pany F, First infantry, is also stationed at
Butte. "This company," the report says,
"is composed of miners, smelters and me
chanics. It is a very fine body of tuen.
From the strong number 'who responded to
the call for inspection and other indica
tions, I believe it to be in admirable disci
Of Company E, First infantry, of Dillon,
the report has little to say, as nearly all the
officers and men were out of town when the
captain called to inspect them. "Dillon is
a small town," the captain writes, "and the
members of the company are widely scat
tered, many being farmers living several
miles in the country. It has had a 1much
greater numerical strength until quit, re
cently. The members of the coiyany
present at inspection were of the best men
of the town, merchants, bank clerks, edit
ore, etc."
Company D, First infantry, is stationed
at Virginia City. The report says of it:
"Virginia City is a small town. Many of
the enlisted men of this company are farm
ers who live several miles in the country,
and are out of reach of any notification
for inspection. The men present wgre a
good body."
In conclusion, speaking generally, Capt.
Boutelle says: "Montana is the greatest
mining state in precious metals in America,
and has a strong element which in other
states has at times become turbulent
and required military force to con
trol it. While the rich mines
now being worked are able to pay the com
mon laborer three dollars a day there may
be no danger of trouble, but the time will
probably come when the rich ores will not
be so plentiful and the lower grades worked.
When this occurs wages will be reduced
and the country will have the experience
of other mining regions and have its strikes,
mobs, etc. I have seen as good material in
my inspection as any in existence, and the
state certainly ought to give the organiza
tions greater recognition and assistance.
"If it can be done constitutionally it
would seem proper that a law be enacted
requiring all cities of a considerable popu
lation to provide suitable armories for its
troops. Some of the companies are to-day
fine organizations-and able to labor suc
cessfully against the disadvantages referred
to. Some have gone down. Possibly if
they had had their armories, where ahey
could have assembled pleasantly and kept
their arms and equipments properly, it
would have been otherwise. I greatly ad
mire, while, as a professional and paid sol
dier, I cannot understand the enthusiasm
which sustains the captains of companies
who, without salary, care for the stores
thrown upon their hands, or seend the
hours usually devoted to rest in trying to
educate soldiers.
'"I f there was any provision under law or
appropriation from which the actual living
expenses of an officer could be paid I should
recommend that i4 young, active regular
army oflicer be detailed each year for one
week's duty with each company in the
state, but an expense of from $3.50 to $4
ner day at hotels is a little too great to in
fliet on anoflicer of small salary.
"In closing this rseport.I take great pleas
are in statinmg that in all of my work (ex
cepting Missoula) I met with every possible
courtesy from the offcers of the guard.
While some of the company commanders
seemed a little nervous before the inspeo
tion I think all were pleased that it had
been ordered and had a hope that some
good might come of my report upon their
'oe brldl of horses t.rtrlay ard 'nilay at M-e
l.cna corral, ti, be sold Monday. tlcl. 19.
Ilkk oysters 60 cents a oarn. Broadway Fish
Sr, 'lire Bee live ad thin week on special
pricuxstee rr Gemai linen namnkins, of .heirown
r,'eat largains at. Jackson's Mnsic Store.
In consequence of the fire in the 11ailey
block Mr. Jackson has removed to Park
avenue, near Edwards street, adjoining
Wutson's griocery store. Mr. J. has a large
stock of pianos, organns and musical mer
chandise which was slightly damaged by
the smoke, Ibut in reality as good as new,
whichl he offers at greatly redrceid prices.
This special sale will last for only about
two weeks.
Those in want of anything in my line
ar, respootfully invited to call and be as
tonished at the remarkntbly low prices. Sale
blegins Monday, Oct. 1i, at 1O o'clook.
Ihahno e rn,, rout 15 cente Ier poud. Broad
way Finh Markrt.
ncl,,hll froll 1, to 2 p. 5I,. at the Helena
(lnofo '[hi ielelive for worln, busirr' sad an
A New Pirorl",itor.
rh'lir hristlH,, forimerly kInOwn as the 4
Wooldridgo house, situated at the corner of
South Mjla in rand iLato seeoUts, rhao tien pUr
cinehai.dd thornounhly reiovt ted byi the
epolur and well-khntwn caterer tin the pub
lic comfort. FJilnlny I! rnjuhairt, which is an
assurance that the patrons and the public
* :RI CM · Osi ' iH , 8 {:.w. o d D S [
We a. rfsUrag a -randso I *zot *nin of ,~14s ta; ' oodei Nove.tttis
New Bedtord C.ords Roznss,omse tee and Paran Mixtures,, at unusualgy
attraotive prices. Just opened a ge variety oni r .y
Fur Garments, Coats,
Fur Sets, \ ewmarkets,
Muffs, Reefers,
Boas and
and Children's. Garments
Trimmings . in Paris,
at London and American
Special Prices. . Fashions.
Examination Solicited. Examination Solicited.
in general will receive the utmost courtesy
and attention. Reasonable rates to tran
sient guests. Rooms by the day, week or
month. Patronage solicited.
Blue Points at the motor waiting room.
You can bny the Poster five-hook kid gloves In
all colors at The Bee Hive for $1.25. Every pair
Con Becker
Has opened a hay, grain, feed, produce and
commission business on corner Main street
and Eighth avenue. Give him a oall.
Sons of St George.
Albion lodge No. 327 meets every Satur
day evening at eight p. m.'in the G. A. I
hall, on Park avenue. A cordial invitation
is extended to all members and visitors to
attend. War. M. CATnoN, President.
J. Asnnua EsLICK, Secretary.
Jackson's musio store, Bailey block.
Queen City Lodge No. 42 I. O. O. P.
Meets every Saturday.
Regular meeting of the above lodge will be held
at Odd ellowe Hall this evening. Sojourning
brothers are cordially invited.
O. C. KIRKWOLD, h1ec. Secy.
Helena Lodge No. 3, A. F. & A. M.
Meets first and third Saturday.
S Aregular communication of the above
.named lodge will take place at Masonio
" Temple, corner of Broadway and Jackson
' ''streets, thiseveningsat7:30o'clock. Mem
bers are requested to be prompt in attendance.
Sojourning brethren are cordially invited.
GEO. BOOKER, Secretary.
There will be a' rega
lar mceting of
Local Branch 933,
OliKs OF
This evening at the
usual place.
iC. C. STnaCs,
H. R. TaoNersoT,
Local Branch 913 will meet the-irst and third
Saturday of each month.
Rock Springs, Wyoming, Soft
Coal, from Union Pacific
Railroad Company.
Kleinschmidt & Bro.,
Also dealers in Lehigh Anthra
cite Hard Coal and best Cumber
land Blacksmith Coal.
Bring your orders to the Granite
. " PATENTS. *
United States and Foreign Pat
ents obtained and any information
Attorney at Law.
Pittsburgh Block. Helena, Mont.
Second Floor Hcrall Baillu1,
• ; To Order 4
Main slriot Notice is hereby given to prop
erty owners un Main street, that from and after
datda o the applr,,t of lis contract for paveln of
Maln ntraet by the city ,if Helena. (Uctober i.18l1,
all pnruona colnteoplating putting In curb along
the line of said Main tIreet, rnet first obtain
ilu .-tt fronm the untilervlgsl; nad all curbing
nllst c nfirm ttricily lt tie I.plcifltloston set
forth in tihe contrat iilttitie hltween the city of
Itna oandl I lhe ilulersignnd, attl tltist e dully
apjroivd.: olthrwlire tuo same will tea roJected
and thaown tinat during the progres of the work.
Ii. 1. P'ALMEBt,
('oltt raotor for Main street pavement.
Helena, Mont, Oct. 1, 1891.
On Improved Property and Ranches. Will purchase County, School and
Municipal Bonds and Warrants, Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes.
Ne. 10 Edwards Street. oerehants NatUleal Sank Buildlng. Correspondence 8ollolted.
Under Management of the-----
Board, $7 Per Week. Tickets, 21 Meals, $8 Per Week. Singlle Ials 60c, Each
Plumbers and Gas Fitters.
Merchants National Bank Building, Helena, Mont.
Several cars of Washburn-Gros
by Go.'s "Best" Flour arrived at
fJ-elena this w'eek, fresh from the
great Washburn Mills, the largest
and most perfectly equipped flour
mills in the vgorld. Our goods are
handled in J-lelena only by
********* M. Reinig and the
"• " A. R. Gates Grocery Co.
__-· -* REAL ESTATE 0
Washing made easy. No boiling of cal
clothes or soaking over night necessary.
No sorub-board needed. You need not
bend over tub and get a lame back, or in- Estate M
hale odor of soap suds. No odor of wash
ing, from effects of boiling clothes, througnh
the hoose. You can wash your Laces. Mines
Flannels, Linens, Blankets--in fact, every- "
thing, and make like new without wear or
tear on cloth. The work that takesyou one
half day to do you can now do in one hour. OFFICE:
SYIn Basement Power
We Let You Try a Machine block, Corner Sixth
Ave. and Main St.,
by taking it home. If it does not do all we HELENA,
clain, you need not keep it or pay for it,
A child ten years old can do the family * AND MINES. "
washing as easy as a grown person. Call
and see the
that revolutionise the method of washing
elothes. The apparatus weighs only eight Hounshold ooed. bhorJe and Cattle will be
pounds. We invite ooountry people as well ,old at publio auotiol at low commisaelon.
as city folks to call and see the machine. Alo auction ealee will bho o llaudnod vecr
c uspl, at our plane of buslareS, 102 SJouth
URC & BROWN, mea gts. aorner -liT
STURROCK & BROWN, Agts. o0 s & aot...

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