Newspaper Page Text
utsU one i Spnt on Ig tionli
r t'rpiisM.I Will EtOurn Many
ow Ilteea Impressed Him After a w5ew
Hear-A talk e the Silver
"It is not more silver sinesnor ti it more
allroads that Montana most needs to-day,
ut itis more irrigation." 8o'sid Henry
hard to an Ieanaanarr reporter last
Mr. ViUard arrived in Helena yesterday
teieoon, coming over from Butte on the
fetnas Cenatral. He was asoompinled by
I*. Villard and Chief Engineer Moren
rilh. Agent Langley and Superintendent
ohnuon, of the Montana Central, Agent
dgar, of the Northern Paeifi, and
uperintendent Ramsay, of the Hooky
-olatain division, met the party and
ceompanied it to Helena. The run from
utte to this city broke the record, being
aade in,two hours and seventeen minutes,
hree minutes faster than the beat previoun
ine over that line. Four stops were made.
we engine and two ears made up the train.
ery few knew Mr. Villard would be in
elena, so there was no reception, Imme
lately on arriving a earriage was taken
nd Mr. and Mrs. Villard were driven over
he west and east sides. Arriving in the
ilnees portion of the city, they left
he carriage, and strolled down Broad
sy and main street, taking
n the sights in 'a leisurely
sy, not a dozen people among the hun
reds who met them having any idea that
be man through whose energy the Northern
aciflo railroad was completed was withina
housand miles of Helena.. At dusk they
turned to their car at the Northrn Pa
ie depot, and there it was, in hi private
r, after dinner, that Mr. Villard was
und. He was as genial and apparently
ree from care as though he had nev)p
anipulated a big railroad deal, or did not
ave any plans for the future beyond look
g over the country. But he has, and he
id, too, that it was of great interest to
ontana, and would be more to the advan
ge Of the state than anything he had yet
"I am very much impressed with the sub.
antial way Helena is building up." he
id during the course of a long talk.
There has been a great change for the
eoter since my last visit, and this applies
t only to the business district, but also
the residence portions. It is the best
silt and most prosperous looking oity of
a class I have seen on the trip.
"About the Castle road?" Mr. Villard
us echoed a question by the interviewer.
committee put the same question to me
Livingston yesterday," he continued,
on't you think a little healthy competi
n between Helena and Livingston on she
atle road would be a good thing?" Mr.
illard asked. "I told the Livingston
tlemen that if they would build the
ad, then show me that the net earnings
re five per cent. I would buy it'
om them, and allow them to
ake 10 per cent. profit on the
Is. I make the same proposition to Hel
a, though as Helena Is richer I think she
ould make a roAd from here to Castle
ow net earnings of six per cent. I do not
ow as to building any new branches in
ontann very soon, but I am going to do
mething for Montana that will benefit
r more than building branch lines. Now
n want me to tell you what it is, don't
a? Well, I won't do it now, but you are
oung man, and if I live long enough, and
elieve I will, and you live. you will sc.
owledge later that the statement I have
at made is literally true. And you won't
a very old man, either.
.7n..,C·- ln -I.-- r -- ,-. 0 D-..1
"The other day when I was in St. Paul
e newspaper men called on me together.
hanked them for their thoughtfulness,
d told there to arrange among themselves
a questions they wanted me to answer,
on they had finished pumping me, I
rned to them and said: 'The most im
rtant question you have not asked.'
ey inquired what it was, but I would not
I them. Later they discovered to what I
[erred when I made a public address.
,w, you have asked not asked me a very
portent question, and that is how doI
lnd on silver? But I wilL tell you, any
y. I am a'rank monometalist. I would
a one of the best-informed and most
lent advocates of free silver coinage to
ow me what benefit Montana as a whole,
any individual in it, has derived from
9 piling up in the treasury at Washington
mountsins of silver. And ifthe silvermen
ap on with the coinage, it only means the
)wth of the mountain, you can not force
ple to take it. The government has
ed to get it into general circulation, but
one wants to carry around, or will, for
it matter, bags of silver. The coinage of
ver does not help the poor,, either, be.
ise whatever profit there is in it goes to
rich. The great issues in the presldea
1 fight next year will be thetariff and sil
I hope sometime. and before very
1g, to meet some of your free coinage
n here, and when I do I would like to
k about the silver question with them.
'No, sir," he continued, "it is not more
rer mines, nor is it more railroads that
ntana most needs to-day, but it is more
igation. Take all the mineral states
lifgrnia, Colorado and Utah-it is the
relopment of their agricultural resources
At has and is making them wealthy and
at. "I acknowledge that Montana is
irless as a mineral producer, but when
develops her agricultural resources, as
y are capable of being developed,
re is no telling how popu
s, wealthy and. great the way
ome. Ten million dollars put into irri
ion enterprises, in the next ten years
old do verily marvelous things. When
ir representatives in congress ese an ap
priation in the river and harbor bill to
prove the Yellowstone let them have it
loken out, and make a strong effort to
re congress make a decent appropriation
irrigation purposes in its stead. You
I find in the future that Montana's
pe., the products of her ranges and
obes, will give wealth to more, comfort
e homes to more, and employment to
re than all her mines. Montana is great
iatural resources. Take advantage of
of these; not of the mineral wealth alone
of the ranch soil as well, which only
ds water to make it as productive as
in the country, and my word for it, the
roads, main lines and branches, will
ae as rapidly as you need them."
eme reference was made during the talk
he Montana sapphires. Mr. Villard ven
ad the opinion that the industry woald
rly become quite a considerable one.
yor Kleinschmidt had shown Mr. and
i. Villard some out sapphires while they
'e uptown, and the latter was quite en
elastic in praise of them when the sub
was brough.t p.
t eight o'clock the special, consisting of
ae cars and an engine, having on board
ides Mr. and Mrs. Villard Superintend
s~msay and Chief Engineer Kendrick,
led" out. To-day the Ctear d'Alene
nob will be inspected, and then, return
to Missoula, the oarney to the coast
I be continued. Mr, Villard expects to
ir in in about ten days.
riters on the halt shell at the Motor Ofioo.
can buy a omlet nursery stove at The
Hive for 86. 'all and glt ons.
lee polnts, Lockaways and little neck
s on ht abeillt at Helena Cas.
tlfelal ilweresl hanging baskets jest ar
d at The lee Hlive.
ar,.tho best ,d,,es nlslse go to eorlge
Iais, 5116 Ulladale street,
l. ' i: iael of e. slbt
nao now as thei, eei sit. Jiokt Mad
par4t aid Ms,; Mil ll ril ls
A' surprise *aite the saudleno at E.
oasep but alt lte l1rolt In *
e1a Moboi ot f w ,' o onml lb, andl
otites t ate it eeeOt of o lthe era ntr
last e.il $ wax1 as ro nmill orh a lo
presions Iinrotl and delight,. ThIl
.so lonhe .tol l Igllt performe, d than
liivl the Ollt of the several tnetrui
Uienthi the visiou hole' seleetionl giver
It Reventg was is s to call forth froi
hts laroe baedince presen the keenes ex
srevra memb eol r p orenaced able expon.
eats of the lyl iart. Thoe various rendi.
lion wore isaperb, each performer showlng
hlmeslf a thorough master of his iastran
Usoel Tom's Cablin.
The original New Orleans Uncle Tom's
Cabin company are to appear h6i e reo
Monday and Tuesday evenings. This oom
pany is said to give a grand presentation o
that popular old drama, being wel
quipped with special scenery andappro
priate stunme, also carrying an exoellen
qaartette and a superb orchestra. N
doubt the opera house will be crowded,
You can buy crolkery, ehina and sliaawar
sper at The ies Hitve than at any place in th
Live oysters at Motor Office.
Infants' cloakL. skirts vests. hosiery, qte;, i
mat variety at The Bee hive at eastern prices.
A meeting of the society was held yester
day afternoon at the court house. ThI
trustees decided to have the 160 volumes o
Moatana newspapers collected by the so
aiety bound for better preservation. Chie
Justice Blake, United States District Judge
Knowles, and Hon. W. E. Cniles were ap
pointed a committee to draft a new consti
tution. The trustees also decided to have
Volume Two of the contributions to the so
elety published at one. Another meetms
is to be held on the third Monday in No
Large line of albums and photograph frame
list received at T'he lee Hive
Butoher &o radley's prices for worsted yarn
and knitting cotton, defy competitoin.
Dinner from 6:80 to 7:30 at'the Mer
chants Hotel dining rooms.
Will Have a Big Meeting.
The members of the Salvation army ii
Helena will have a grand time beginning
next Saturday evening when there is to be
a big rally and grand reception. On Sun
day a baby will be dedicated to God and
the Salvation army. On Monday evening
several sergeants are to be commissioned
Staff Capt. Halpin and his wife will be
present on this oeeasicn. The captain is
an expert with a trombone and eoncertina.
Capt. Starr and Lieut. Wood will have
charge of the meeting.
Fresh lot of New York Counts, in shell, at the
Blue points, Itockaways and little neek
clams on hait shell at Helena Case.
bIhe BeeHive buys all their crookery and glas,
wars from first bands, therefore can undersel
Out of Sight!
Black gros grain silks are out of sight
There is evidently something wrong.
Imagine offering fifteen yards of guaran
teed black gros grain silk for the ridicul
ously low price of $1L75. They must be
insane at the New York Dry Goods store,
Wonder if they throw the linings in? Un
derstand, lasts only for this week.
Dr. salvail has moved his ofioe to rooms 1, i
and 7 Granite block.
Hoard only $7 per week at the Merchants
Motel dining room.
Crockery and glassware very cheap at The Bee
Hive. New stock arriving daity.
Patronize Home Industry.
Our shirt factory is now running full
blast and the trade of the public is solicited
for Helena manufacture of shirts (flannel
and muslin), underwear and nightwear.
119-121 North Main street.
Lunch from 12 to 2 p. m. at the Helena
Mineral baths at Mineral Springs Hotel
only 85 cents.
One stray sorrel horse branded 7M on
left shoulder, three white feet. Owner can
have property by proving same and paying
bhargee. S. E. MARsHAL.
Woolen hose for ladies and children for 25o at
The Bee Hive.
Dinner from 5 to 8 at Helena Cafe.
Goto The Bee Hive for woolen hosiery and oun
Do You Know ?
The Broadway Fish Market is selling
ysters at 40 cents a quart.
The largest line of dolls ever shown in Helena
ian be seen at The Sea Hive. 'Ihis firm imports
iL of this line of goods direct, thereby seaving
he proflt, of the middle man; therefore the lower
prices than their competitors.
)ysters at the Broadway Fish Market at 40
enta per quart.
SeeThe Bee Hive ad this week on speelial
,ices of German linen napkins, of their own
I will sell a lot of dry goods and fancy
oods to the highest bidder every Tuesday
ud Friday from one to four p. m. at the
(oveltv blook. Sale commences Friday,
he 16th. M, Lresart.
Infants' embroidered oeashmere cloaks at The
lee Hive for $2.50; worth double.
Go to Botoher & Bradley's for notions, hosiery,
uderwear. We lead iu low prices.
To the Public.
Notiee is hereby given to the publio that
o onlis authorized to recept for or collect
ny aaecount due and owing Horeky, Miller
SCo., except the undersigned.
OTTo 1'rsnson, Receiver.
Men's winter underwear is now In at The Bee
live, and arices are lower than over. Can suit
reroe. Heavy weights from Si per suit up
OWd ha M ins of Hmes--4o Y.rs t.e nnd_.dd,
, INFELIC I 11TY
a Wlve MArk Churg. Against H.i.
bands shd Desire the Knot
A Controtor on Tritl for ~weot
ing a 3adly Castruot*
b The Relatleonshlp of a Judge to Cllient
Judge nuek to tihe At
e Mrs. Justine Miller hag brought sait il
the district court for a divorse from Charles
G. Miller. They wte married In Helena.
SThe plaintiff says in her complaint that six
months after their marriage he began to
treat her in a crel manner. While they
were living at 808j north Beateon avenue,
in this city, last June, she says her huseband
came into the house one day and locked thu
. doors, Then he took her to a room and
Slooked at. Hie next demonstration, Mrs.
II Miller says was to take out a large butohe:
- knife and threatened to take her life and
st aid, "I wikll kill yon; I want to kill you."
o Afterwards they moved to 125 Broadway,
where, It is alleged, he threatened her
a again, seized her by the throat and said, "I
Swill choke you. I will break your neck."
She says she has been compelled for the
past year almost wholly to support herself
and their little girl. who is thirteen months
old. Mrs. Miller further alleges that her
husband is a gambler and spends his earn
ings at games of chance. She asks also for
a decree requiring him to furnish means
for the support of their child.
B Another applicant for divorce ie Mrs.
SEliza A, Metcalif. from John Metoalf, whom
sh. e alleges is living with another woman
Ssomewhere in the Flathead country. Mrs,
e Metcalf says she married Metoalif at Wood
-ville, province of Ontario, Canada, in 1880
- and in April 1684 he deserted her. In March
e 1888 she learned that he was living at
- Itimini. After discovering his whereabohts
g she says her husband sent her $210 but has
receivecl nothing sinee. She alleges that
Metoalf is worth about $40,000 in mining
stook, houses and other property from
Swhich he derives an ihnome of $e00 per
month, They have a girl and two boys all
under ten years of age.
Metcalf was brouht to Helena Tuesday
evenin from Kalispell by one of Sherif
Jfria deputis. He was charged with
committing adultery by Mrs. Metoalf. The
woman in the cease is Drualla Sterling. The
matter came up in Justice Fleisober's court
yesterday, but was postponed till Friday
a next, the stse not being leady. Drualla
Sterling wcs brought from Kalspall with
Metalf as a witness. The girl alleges that
she has only been an employs of Metcal's;
- that last July, when she was thrown o on
I employment at the Cosmopolitan by Ihe
S temporary closing of the house, she ent
to the Sanders' employment agency for a
a place, and was sent to the Ida May mine.
She says she did not know Meteali before
that time, and that she did not live with
him as his wife. About a month ago she
went to Kalispsll with him, still as his em
Dishl on Trial
George B. Diehl, the owner of the briek
dwelling on Water street, which is said to
have caused the death of David Merritt's
little son., Grover, one night last August, Ic
I on trial in the district court. The proseuon
tion has not yet finished its case. A num
ber of witnesses tertified yesterday as to the
faulty construction of the north wall of the
building which fell over, crushing in the
roof of Merritt's house and burying the boy
in the ruins. The defense endeavored to
Sshow by the witnesses for the state that the
- high wind might have blown the wall over.
Judge Durfee Not Disqualifled.
The Granite Mountain Mining company
applied to the supreme court for a writ of
I manadate requiring Judge David M. Dur
fee, of the third judicial district court, to
grant a ohange of venue in an action in
whloh the potitioner is defendant and
James E. Durfee is plaintiff. The latter
obtained a judgment against the Granite
Mountain company by default. The de
fendant filed a motion to have the default
opened. That motion was pending when
the controversy arose, and is still pending.
Before the motion was heard the defendant
stated to the court that the vlaitit was a
brother of the judge. This is a disqualifA
cation. The statute says a judge shall not
act as suanch when he is related to either
party by consannguinity or affinity within
the third degree. The judge stated
that he was a brother of the
plaintiff, but that he would not make an
-order in the case,. Ras he had no doubt that
be could procure another judge to try the
case, and that at the hearing or trial he
would call another judge from another dis
triot. The judge refused to pass on the
motion for a change of venue. Connsel for
the petitiones complained of what they
called "non-action" of the court, and
claimed that Judge Durfese was disonalified
from calling in another judge. T''he su
preme court denied the application for the
writ of mandate, holding it was proper for
Judge Durfee to call in another judge.
Look to Your OCaseL
The call of the calendar in department
No. 2 of the district court is set for BSatour
day morning next. Judge Buck, in dismiss
ing the jury yesterday, said: "I wish to say
to the attorneys and members of the bar
generally that in view of the difficulty ex
perienced by the court in complying with
the requests of attorneys for the postpone
ment of cases, and the consequent delay in
the trial of oeases set for hearing on the cal
endar, entailing a large item of expense to
the county, all casee set next Baturday for
hearing will positively be tried on the da
set or go over for the term, and the eourt
will feel wholly disinclined to aocommo
dateattorneys on esither side qt the expense
of the county in holding the jury."
Henry Clark and Helen Forslund, alias
Charles Miller, were arraigned in the dis
trict court yesterday morning and pleaded
not guilty to the charges of highway rob
bery. A number of ouriosity seekers were
in the court room. The prisoners arpeared
about the same as when on their preliml
nary trial before Judge Sanders. Judge
Hunt set the date of the trial on the 80th of
rest estate Tranrers.
Jacob Gerhold to Abbie J. Porter, undi
vided one-halt interest in lots 5 and 6,
block 65, Northern Pacifico addition; $5.
B. T'. Porter to Jacob Gerhold, southwest
quarter of northeast quarter seetion 14,
township 11 north of range 4 west; $5.
Lottle Logan to B . . Hefner, south
twenty-three feet of lot 6, block 9, Helena
Isaac Hamburger to 8, T. Hanser, blook
50, Boyee addition; $750.
The Denver and Helena Investment com
any to T, H. Kleincahmidt. lots 27 and 28,
blook 87, Lenox addition; $700.
Raleig & Clarke.
TO GLOSE OUT.
We have placed on oury bargains counters,
SEVEN BAQEEN LOTS OF UNDER
WEAR at fifty eents on the dollar. They
are as follows,
Ladies all wool Vest and Pants at
60, 6( and 76o, all made of pure
MEDICATED RED FLANNEL.
of Misses' and Children's all wool
Red, at 25, 80 and 85o.
75 DOZEN WHITE
Misses' and Children's only, of the
NEW BRUNSWICK UNDERWEAR.
These goods are the very best made and
will not shrink in washing, we have marked
them at half price to close.
In addition to our Underwear sale, we
will offer Special Inducements in fine
Inspeotion of goods and Comparison of
Raleigh & Clarke,
LEADERS OF LOW PHICES.
FU~L dAPES, BOAS,
MUFF'S and ALL KINDS of
BABCOCK & CO.,
E-stern - Prices - Discounted.
Washing made easy. No boiling of
clothes or soaking over night necessary.
No scrub-board needed. You need not
bend over tab and get a lame back, or in
hale odor of soap suds. No odor of wash
ing, from effects of boiling clothes, through
the house. You can wash your Laces, g
Flannels. Linens, Blankets-in fact, every
thing, and make like new without wear or
tear on cloth. The work that takes you one
half day to do you ban now do in one hour.
We Let You Try a Machine
by taking it home. If it does not do all we
claim, you need not keep it or pay for it.
A child ten years old can do the family
washing ase easy as a grown person. Call
and see the
New Era Washinlg Iachines,
that ievolutionize the method of washing
clothes. The apparatus weighs only eight
pounds. We invite country people as well
as city folks to call and see the machine.
STURROCK & BROWN, Agts.
UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEAR HELENA.
FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 3, 1891.
Course of Inurnction-1. Colleg; . Colol
preparatory; 8t Bs|Uall; 4cl Normal; t. Muic; s.
At Also insitraotion in Comnmon Iranohse.
ABLE INSTR.CTION, RLEGANT BUILDING
Wll"end for Cataleane to the Pueident..
P, P. TOWER. A. M., D. D
NO'rlcE OF lI'tOBAT1B OF W+L,-- IN Tufn
di'trlct court o f the itr.t Judloial distrtiot of
e sto at of Montana, in and for 'the county of
Lewis and Clarks.
luIte matter ou theetate of Bquire Calvert,
'lursunt to at oosr of !aid court, mads on
thel e;gthdau 0ttoubqr,lt11. otie Is leruby
Inul. tht. Aioue y t e 1m t day of October.
tlot, at to u'qiook a. i,, of ,sid dat, atthe court
roomUe of Idt (slour at the court s. tie in the
sonty of Lewit C (lerks, hals been apoint. d
,ice ('alert, ao.need and i . cr henlr.t p.
noe to llot.o tar teea C tarP , whe and
lhehe sny persoe iaterelstedamy appear and oon
lat the samo.
_-Dated o. o li|arW i.U'p" tr
T. G. POWER &
- JOBBERS AND DEALRBS IN--
Mini andf a Mahi
STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
Wirze IEie8tir.Lg Rope, ZltQo.
Wagons--Quarz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons
Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps.
50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES.
In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehicles
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and see for yourself
The JOHN R. DREW
Cheapl Cheaper! Cheapestl
LADIES' AND MEN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES
SIGN OF BIG BOOT, F
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE
* * * *AND INSTITUTE OPF • *
Shorthanl, Penianship, Typewrting, Telegraphy and Architectural Drawing.
* * * THE PIONEER COLLEGE, ESTABLISHED 1883. * * *
is lr o
. to learn COMMON ENGLISH BRANCHE
" " ", INT = OP SHORTHAND DEPA-, t)NT.
SCHOOL OF COOKgERY"Instrition given in Cooking and Domestic Eonomy DA:"i
SN to Cooks and Servants at No. 509, Ninth Av.
gIPSpecial Boarding. all for Students from abroad. Expenses Moderate.
For terms and other information address all communications to
PROF. H. T. EfELHOBJ', jl. A., Principal.
COB. MAIN STREET AND SIXTH AVENUE. HELENA, MONTTAN
FOWLES' GASJI STORE.
KID GLOVE DEPARTMENT.
In regard to the fashion in Kid Gloves for Fall, both in Style
,and Colorings, we would inform our customers that, in Paris,
Mousquetaire Suedes are the most worn. At the same time you
will find our stock in all styles of Gloves the most complete in
the city. We wish to call your attantion to the important fact
that we fit all our Gloves to your han 1, and guarantee a PER
FECT FIT AND A PERFECT GLOVE.
Our otto: QUAITY THE BEST, PRICES THE LOWEST.
Paragon, 5 hook, one row 12 button Suede Mousque
emb., Tans, Black and Gray, taires, in Tans, $2.50.
$1.25. 16 button Suede Mousque
La Rome, real Kid, in Tans, taires, in Cream, $3.25.
Black and Gray, 5 hook, one Ladies' Castor Gauntlet
row emb., $1.76. Glove, $2.25.
Misses' 4 button, one row Ladies' Cashmere Gloves,
emb., 95c. 25c., 40c., 60c.
French Glace Bianitz, first Misses' Cashmere Gloves,
quality, in Black, Tans and 25c. and 45c.
Gray, $1.25. Infants' Cashmere Mittens,
8 button Mousquetaires, 20c.
hand-sewed, silk emb., in Children's Cashmere Mit
Tans and Slates, $1.25. tens, 2c,. and 35c.
'Le Bon Ton Suede Mous- Ladies' Cashmere Mittens,
quetaires, 8 button lengths, 35c.
new styles, emb., in Tans, Ladies' Silk Mittens, $1,
Black and Gray, $1.95. $1.25 and $1.50.
FOWLES' CASH STORE.
The Leading Illinery, lotion and Fancy Dry Goods House in the City
0 _-I------ - ~------- ______
Native iL heoeby tiven by tho ondoerineod, ad.
minlistrator of tbe of Joe Toole, doeaned,
to tho ornditors of. and all pornla haviel olaims
gai.nst the oaid deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necoeary vYoOuhOs, within four monthi
after the tirst blnaioato of thi notio. to t ,
id admlifrotor, t the law looo of J. --.
'lement., in the city of Helena, tiho eme her.
•hoeplao ltr the tranotlaon of the bsite.. or
Spt. 91. JOHN TOOL .
Adminoiottor of the otato of Too
NOT'"t lY, T CREDITORS--ESTATE01 LOIS
Notw is t hereby given hy the puaa1ereLad
tulitt lr oft te estate of lot:
decgr~d, to the orrdI.raof *ad al ýletert
aos claims a *inat tun a salt1 ""tl. 1
teem with tL heesaeoarzmue v tom
mouoths after the firat pub.lication ofthis
to the raid adilnisitrattr at the i
Renr, C. Smith, roomsl I fund '8. Doti Ww
In lelen. Itt rý"w bets, te ý ts#
the transactioz of the pptzaeeaet ea.
to the county of Lewis and ' rke"1
Adm etor of estate of ZsoteSsgrJ.e .