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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 11, 1891, Morning, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-11-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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SLICE QFF THE AILL.
is
a City Coxnnel Deoldea to Loa r i
the Streot Grade on
Broadway.r
0alesy Little Soone in Which
Opntraotor Bouoher Took
a Hand.
si
me Sauggestlons rom tae Fire Marshal
in Regard to Fire ]5eapes and ti
Overhead Wiros.
ti
Ii
The city pounoil last night decided to i
an the; petition of property ownors tt
pipge the grade ofBroadway, as well as at
at of gddacopt streets. Aldermen Morris, b
penor,' Wiabor and Garrett, a majority of ri
e oommltt on streets and alleys, re
toti in fs or of grahting the petition. d
itermen Fuller and Reece, a minority of a
o committee, reported against it, asking 3
airfurther consideration of the matter be
stponed. "Our reason for this recom
endation." they say, "arties not from g
y opposition to the. work contemplated, *
r we believe the work will be a benefit C
d will enhance, the value of adjacent i
oporty as well as give labor employment, 4
t in the present state of affairs 'fe do not 3
Iteve the city can afford to commit itself ta
'ich an expenditure. Our people are
cing under a heavy taxation, but with
I fr revenue coming in there is barely y
faient to meet the floating debt and the v
cessary amount for the sinking fund. f
e ity government for the ensuing year
1i1 'have to be run on credit. Bo long as
r credit is good there is the constant
mptation to spend beyond our means and
rry on city affairs in an extravagant man
r:. We believe that now is a good time to
11 a halt' and stop spending money that
have not, except for needful improve
eats. This proposition is one that will
ep. We can do it as cheaply in 1898 as
this yea?, and it is reasonable to think
rat a postponoment will result in the en
re work being done cheaper than at pros
A protest from A. M. Holtft, N. H. Web
er, Bishop Brondel, G(orge Herrmtin,
atbarine Cannon, bt. Pan ei Methodist
urch, the gas and electric light compa
es, and the water company, was received. I
complained of the damage that would be
no to property and to tba gas, water and
eotrin light companies. Alderman Thomp
n moved to adopt the iminority report.
Iderman Wieber moved to substitute the
ajority report, which was time by Yeas,
=Lisoner, Klein, Garrett, Stee'le, Hartwig,
orris, Gamer and' Wieber. Nayn, 4--Ful
r 1Reece, Witmer and Thompson,
The estimate of City Engineer" ;eeder
as read. It showed that the work;;weold
at as follows: Broadway, from Warren
rest to Montana avenue, $15,295; liring
root, $18,789.20; Rodney street, $6,887;
reckenridge street, $950; Chaucer street,
414.80; totalcpost, $868,06..
Mayor elsjnsohmiidt 'favored the propo'
tion, saying the eity could start on the
et end of the improvement and work
lou, as its means permitted. _
4ldermen Wier and lissner. conduotpd
* fight on the dqqr for the reginding,
bile Alderman Thompson bore the brunt
f hattie l agrn1id i ' dK rivtj-hompson ati Id
e had signed the petition for the improve
ent under a misunderstanding as to the
ost and now wished to withdraw his name.
Iderman Wisber said he presumed Mr.
'hompeon was in his right mind when he
igned the petition.
Massena Bullard was given permission to
peak against the improvement, and in the
nurse of his remarks referred to the ex
esse and the city's debt. This caused
iderman Wieber to ask Mr. Ballard why
e did-not think of that when he was favor
g the opening of Lawrence street some
Beka ago, a sally which called forth ap
lause from the spectators. Mr. Bollard
aid that was an entirely different proposi
ion. During the dissussion Alderman
issuer referred to the recently purchased
tone crusher as "the poor man's meat
ater."
The prayer of the petitioners was finally
;ranted by yeas 8, nays 4, the same as
n the substitution of the majority report.
Iderman Thompson then moved to refer
he matter to the judiciary committee and
he city attorney to look into any legal ques
ions connected with the improvement. Al
erman Wieber intimated that this motion
as made for the purpose of delay and
broanh opposition to the scheme. Alder
an Thompson replied botly that he always
nbmitted when beaten, and would resort
o no dishonorable means to undo the work
f the majority. There were lots of
nestions to be looked into before going
head with the work. The motion to refer
as adopted by yeas 8-Steele, Fuller, Hart
ig, Morris. Gamer, Reece, Witmer and
hompeon. Nays 4-Lissner, Klein, Garrett
nd Wieber.
While considering an ordinance to pay J.
.Boucher balance due on sewer contract
here was a little sconce. Under a previous
esolution of the council all contractors for
ity work are required to furnish proof
hat they have satisfied all claims for
hich loins can be laid before final pay
cnt is made on the contract. In auditing
he bill this fact was referred to. Mr.
oncher, who was present, asked if it
eant, as he understood it, that he must
urnish an affidavit ,that 4e had paid all
ille'befare he got his money. i he mayor
eplied that he must furnish proof as re
uired by the council's resolution. Mr.
loncher said that he had paid all his bills
or labor, but not those for material fur
iaished. Under the council's rule he would
e required to borrow money of the banks
o pay these bills before he could get what
ias due him. His bond should be good
nough to indemnify the city. "Gentle
en of the council," he continued, "you
are making a rule to compel a poor man to
pay tribute to the Shylocke of the city. If
that is the rule, I will take my medicine
and depend on the future to pay it back."
When the ordinance was passed, Mr. Bou
cher again addressed the couneil, saying
excitedly that he would furnish no more
bonds.
"I will not stand that!" exclaimed the
mayor.
"Thsu have me arrested," retorted Mr.
Boucher, "and I'll pay my dlue."
"1 can order you out of the room," re
joined the mayor, but he did not do so, as
er. Boucher said nothing further.
Subsequently it was ordered that the city
clerk draw the warrant for Mr. Bonoher on
the latter's bondsmen concurring in assum
ing responsibility to hold the city harmless
from liens.
There was another little scene over the
matter of filling in behind the wall at the
Hale property. Robert H. Hale wt present
and protested against the street commis
saoner dumping on his ground. Hessid the
matter had been explained to Mayor
Kleinachmidt. The mayor said the attest
commissioner was only carrying out the
wishes of the council in order to lay a side
walk along the Hale property. Alderman
Witmer said there was a question as to the
area wall of Mr. Hule's property, as part
of the ground was in dispute. Mr. Hale
said they would lind out who owned it. The
work was ordered suspended pending a act
tlement of the dispute.
Among the bills ordered paid was that of
Dr. Rockmnan for $160 and Dr. Balvail for
$10 for attendance on John Miller, who
was shot by Special Policeman Dooney, and
one for $67 for nursing Polioeman Grogan.
Mayor ltleiuechmidt abated that the Miller
bill was rendered necessary by the careless
ness of an officer of the city. In reply to a
queation by Alderman Thompson as to
what the carelessness consisted of, the
mayor replied briefly, "Drank."
Patrick Spellman rent In the following,
which was referred to the committee an
gtrsets and alleys: "1hs humble petition
of Patrick Spellman humbly states that I
faunl T dms herd up that hirve' not
now ~1 hi my poessiono I trust you will
take this" into conxeideration to glve .me
to i0n oty wotk.,A0ll the loney Iht wa
a ty to the hr soul of 1$700 tee9 of r
hope Heals .rcomende I h po. lig
wagon6 forthe rSevntih ways house and
hy posesesion. f Applicant mast imb y
reiuest yourd. hortr, the mayor, aud city
oeuncil, bs: pleased to help me out of pov
e or dinm jilZ t now e p pl of.
1eith s~ e n awol ea au bl on srota for the
qstoed i hmonthsa stated that tho oe
parttwenre was aledi into servi ce three
'tie. The dosgs O" buildings raounted
to re ,0re); on contents, $ on,00. iu5re ance
-e fosr haalued attention to tuenecers
slts for the purohase of 1,500 feet of nrew
hoe. Hre also $recommended a new hose
wagon for the Seventh ward house, and
the employment of three oiall men in the
Sixth ward. In regard to overhead wires,
the marshal says: A rigid enforcement of
the ordinance relative to the placing of
Ieen escapes would be a valuable aid to the
fire dyopartment, as the difficulty encoun
tered in handling laddere, owing to over
hand wires, makes it imperative tnat some
means ought to be available for reaching
high buildings." T't he report was
referred to the, committee on fire depart
ment for Imidediate notion. City Clerk
Craven, reported $22,918.35 city warrants
di awn during October end the amount out
standing $160.0:10.18:` Street Coummlesioner
Kilnge reported $2,782 expended donnia Oc
tuber in his department. The work wee
done ono Lawrence and Highland streets sod
IPark and Fuller avenues principally. Judge
Senders reported 180 cases. hrardi and
$493.20 collected in fines and forfeitures.
Pity Marshal Sims: reported 137 arrests for
offenses enamora city ordinances and thrir
teen f or violation of state laws, and ninety
McNallay reported $62.5collected forpbuild
lug permite,
I communication was received from HI.
B.Palmer, contractor for paving Main
street, stating that he hand as chance to boy a
live ton roller for use on the work which he
would sell the city when through with it
for aboat $3,800. TLhe matter was referred
to the special paving committee.
COMING ATTRACTIONS.
A Turkish Bath.
An amusing incident is related in conuec
tion with Miss Heath during her recent en
gagement in San Francisco. In Tier char- i
acter of Little Dot, in "A Turkish Bath,"
she is petite in appearance,,and has ae h a 7
childish voice that it is har to believe that 7
more than twelve years have passed over
her pretty little head. It was at a Saturday
matinee, and a little nilse of Ave or six years
of age had been watching Little Dot with
the liveliest interest. .finally; when, Mi
Heath had nearly finished that little gemn'
"Won't You Come Out and Play?"
the little one in the apdience could stand it
no longer, and jumping dowi from her
seat, horrified her mother and amused
those near enough to hear by exclaiming:
"Mamma, I want to do and play wid dat
'ittle diue," The childish voice reached
across the footlights and won a welcoming
smile from Little Dot. "A Turkish Biath'
begins its short run at the opera house
Friday night, and everything points to a
large attendance. A special matinee for
ladies and children will be given on Satur
day All children under 12 presenting a
coupon elipped from The INDEPENDENT of
Friday or Saturday moaning will be ad
mitted free.
If yon want any bargains go to The Hoe Hive
this week. Their ad. no another page Is foil of
rare bargains.
The I. X. L. Bazaar is positively gain
out of business, please eali for bargains.
THE INDEPENDENT MATINEE.
Tue Little Ones Are All Talking About it
and 'Wishing for Saturday.
The-children have taken up enthusiasti
silly the invitation to the 'matinee at
Ming's on Saturday afternoon. As the in
vitation is only for those boys and girls
under 12 years of age, some boys who have
passed the limit are figuring how to reduce
their size and age, but none have as yet
found a way to do it. If one-half the num
ber go who announced their desire yester
day A Turkish Bath will draw a great
big house next Saturday afternoon.
Remember that THEaINDEPENDENT of Fri
day and Saturday mornings will contain
the tickete for the show. You out one of
the tickets out, leave it unfolded, present it
to the doorkeeper at two o'clock Saturday
and you will see Marie Heath in A Turkish
Bath.
Helena's Wants.
If there is one .thing in Montana that
from its merits and enterprise deserves pa
tronage it is the shirt factory of Harris
Brothers, 119 and 121 North Main street. It
is a veritable case of bearding the lion in
his den, and it is the duty of our citizens
to patronize home industries whenever
they have an opportunity. There are
thousands of dollars of orders taken by
representatives of eastern houses which
should be given to this establishment, and
the money thus kept in circulation in this
community.
To use the words of the head of the con
cern, "We meet the prices of any reputa
ble eastern factory, and if the citizens of
this community will give us the work at
the same prices they pay other dealers we
will have treble the number of operators
we now employ." Mr. Harris informs us
they have fifteen machines at work, but ex
pect to increase it in the spring to twenty
live.
This factory is one of the many which
are essential to Helena's prosperity, and it
should receive the patronage it deserves.
Go to Butcher & Bradley's for notions, hosiery
and underwear. We lead in low pricec.
Miss M. F. bregan is new rorepared toedo al
kinds of writing at her office, 105 uranuso black
Fresh lot of New York Counts, in shall, at the
Motor Office.
John W. Thompson
Offers for rent, at very reasonable terms,
the best photograph gallery west of St.
Paul, also a limited number of choice of
fices and stores on Main strest. See him
immediately, at his office, room 27 Pitts
burgh block. Take elevator.
Herbert Nicholson & Co., Ltd., are now
prepared to deliver anthracite hard coal
dry yellow pins, or fir wood t any part or
the city proauptly at market sprlces. Tele
phone 32.
If yon wont toys er holiday goode youecan
cerlainly make at seleetleou at The Biea hlie.
They have the largest stook In town.
Drs. Simmlnon & Essig, dentlts, Sixth
nvense and Alain street, over Bach, Cory
S Co. Crwe ande bridge work a specialty.
Itatraetleg B50o, vItalIzed air used. WVe are
opened evenlings.
Botcher & l lra Ae' s od, a oo. ier ball.
When The liBe Hive wants to make room for
now goods they cut values to such an extent that
buyers are bound to come forth.
Santa Claus' headquarters, as usual, will be at
The lire Hive this rean.
For any toes of narvooron-e, mlrepleesness,
weak stomtech, indigest lot], lysitoesia, try 1 oatter'e
Little N errs tills, tiehlef is oars, The only
eree medliieo for the ptrice in tmarket.
Ushed in WJtizw ef e~s-~
FIREARMS AD FIREWAER
'The Northern Paoofio Men's Outfit
When Fenoing in Cannon's
Land.
Motion Reetraining Judge Fleie
ohor Trying the Case Argued
and Submitted.
Judge Knowles Charges the United Staten
Orand Jury-Jistr~it Court hunt
ness-Admintted to Practice.
The motion of the Northern Pacific for
an' injunction to prevent Judge Fleisher
trying the case of C. W. Cannon against
the railroad company for unlawfully taking
possession of land claimed by the latter on
the west side was 'argued in the United
States court yesterday. George F. Shelton
appeared for the company and John B.,
Clanyberg for Cannon. A , feature of the
case was the reading of a number of aif
davits bearing on the fencing in of the
land by the railroad people on Saturday
night, May 12. James Fahay's affidavit
was to the effect that ue knew the land in
dispute. He says: "I wia employed by
the Noithero Pacific railroad company,
through Thos. Cooney, its agent, on May 12,
3891, to build a fence on the land; about
twenty other men were employed at the
same time, a portion of them for the pur
pose of building fences, a portion for the
purpose of standing guard and one or
two- as cooks for the entire outft.
Those employed as guards were armed with
pistols, shotguns and rifles, and also had
ammunition. Mr. Cooney carried a re
volver on his person. Beer iri bottles and
kegs, and whisky in bottles, were kept on
the premises, and used quite, freely by a
portion of the men during the first part of
their employment. Mr. Cooney was sleep
ing and staying at the camp. Mr. J. H.
McDermott, one of the employee of the
Northern Pacific, was among the men on
the premises. The words 'Fort McDer
mott' were painted on a board and nailed
on the cabin built by the min in the em
ploy of the Northern Pacifiý. This board
was so placed that it should be read from
the cars of the motor street railway on
Knight street, which runs through the
ground in dispute. A flume across one of
the gulches on the premises was torn up
and destroyed under Mr. Cooney's orders.
His orders were to tear down all the old
fences and to take the material to the camp
and burn it. These orders were carried out
and the fences destroyed accordingly.
About all the fuel that the men have used
upon the premises since we first went there
has been from the fences that were torn
down." Other affidavite were to the same
effect. That of William Wallace was that
the men at Fort McDermott had said "that
Saturday night had been selected because
no process could be had against them on
Sunday, and they could not be interfered
with in their work." Judge Knowles took
the care under advisement.
United States Grand Jury.
Judge Knowles gave the usual instruc
tions to the United States grand jury in his
court yesterday after they had been sworn
in. He called attention to the violations of c
the law against selling liquor to Indians, I
offenses agtinast morality in sending obh
scene letters through the mail, the counter
feiting of coin, and other matters for
which people are locked up pending inves
tigation. The grand jury went into session -
in the coroner's office in the basement of
the court house, and adjourned for the day
without making return to cout t of any
findings. The most serious case they have
to investigate is that of Charley Red Horn,
the Nes Perce Indian, who is charged with
braining a Flathead with an ax in a fight
over a girl.
District Court Business.
Judge Hunt, in the district court yester- l
day, imposed a fine of $10 and costs on
George H. Pew, who was convicted of
cruelty to animals in leaving his horses
without sufficient food. James Fleming
and William Turubull, charged with grand
larceny, plead not guilty. J. M. Clements
will defend them. Ex-Policeman Michael r
Dooney, charged with assault with a deadly
weapon in shooting John Miller, had his
time to plead extended to to-day.
Admitted to Practice.
The supreme court yesterday admitted to
practice Rufus C. Garland. of this city, for
merly of Arkansas. He is a son of Ex-At
torney General Garland. T. E. Crutcher
moved Mr. Garland's admission, which was
granted on a certificate from the supreme
court of Arkansas. The supreme court also
admitted to practice Walter W. Proul, of
Neihart, formerly of Missouri.
Oysters on the half shell at the Motor Office.
Meals 50 cents at the !isses Nagle's
Merchants Hotel dining room.
Decorated chamber sets in three colors this
week, $3.15, at the See Hive.
Sam'l K. Davir' Speelal.
INVESTMENT STOOK%.
3,000 Cumberland, in lots to suit, $2.
2,000 Iron Mountain. Sic.
Five 100-share certificates Bald Butte,
$2.10.
500 two certificates Bald Butte, $2.
This is probably the last lot sold at this
price.
1,600 'oorman, $1.10.
3,000 California, 223c.
5,000 Yellowstone, block, 273o.
Assesasment paid.
5,000 Copper Bell, 10 cents.
Rooms 21 and 27, Bailey Block.
Hosiery is still selling at eastern cost at The
Bee Hive.
The best business luan's lunch in Helena
served at the Chamber of Commerce,
Granite block, from 11 o'clock on. Every
thing first class.
Grand Ball at Marysville.
Thursday night, after the concert, at
Mares' hall, will be given a grand ball,
music by the entire Helena Elite orchestra.
This feature will be a grand ball and not a
little "hop" as so many suppose it is. Five
hours of pleasure to the grandest music
ever had in Marysville.
Fancy (".inaware, bisque figures, vases, lamps
etc.. at Thatco i1ive.
The beet i00. tie in the city at The Ble litre.
The Weekly Independent, 12 pages, to
Jan. 1, 1803, for $2.
rA tlue stoek Inf dry goods and fancy gouds
f in be sol. at 110 Ceuta oa ths doliar, at 151
Broead way, 1mn .Denmver block.
Raleigh & Clarke.
Lsst week we gave you Dress Goods liar.
pluns. From the expressions of approval
that greeted ns on showing them to ou?
patrons, we feel sstisiied they were appro
elated. Don't fail to look into
THIS WEEK'S BARGAIN LIST.
Linen Department-40 Dozen Turkish
Bath Towels, 12eo. Worth 20a.
i65 DozenDamask Towels, with open bor
der and knotted fringe, nine colors, at 250.
Worth 40o.
75 Dozen % and 9 size Napkins, warrant
ed all Linen, at $1 per dozen. Worth $1.40.
25 Lunch Cloths, with Nankins to match.
$8.50 a set, Well worth $5.00.
Wash Goods Department-1 case good
Prints, lo, per yard; 1 case dress Ging
hams. ho. per yard.
Dress Goods Department-40 pieces Cot
ton Dross Goods at 12 (o. per yard. These
come in Tycoon Heppe, Plaid Parrnmettas
and Polka Dot Berges. Are very nice for
house wrappers and sell always at 20s and
26c. Fifteen pieces Wool Plgide, 25so,
worth 37lc.
Wool Underwear-Three broken lots of
Alaree' and Childron'e in Eed, Natural
fray, and White. These goods we cannot
uplicete. so have marked them down one
Jhird in price to close.
Store open evenings until 8:80.
Raleigh & Clarke,
Leaders of Low Prices.
HOUSEKEEPERSI SERVANTSI
WASHWOMEN!
*ATTENTION !!"
Washing made easy. No boiling of
clothes or soaking over night necessary.
No scrub-board needed. You need not
bend over tub 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,
Flannels, Linens, Blankets-in fact, every
thing, and make like new without wear or
tear en cloth. The work that takes you one
half day to do you can now do in one hour.
F~e Lot Youl Try a IMachineO
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 as easy as a grown person. Call
and see the
INew Era raslh1[ ILacliillos,
that revolutionize the method of washing
clothe.. The apparatus weighs only eight
ponuasd We invite country people as well
as diy;folks to call an4 see the machine.
STURROCK & BROWN, Agts.
TJJIE LADIES' ThILOR
CUTTING SCHOOL.
Having returned from the east I am prepare I
to give instructions on Dress cutting and makito
by a genuine Tailor system. A few of the mtany
garments taught: French soamless wais,, Par
*ian dartless basque, French bias and Wor: I
tart. Also all plain drafting.. Any style saeove
and skirts cut to measure. Ladies can meask
here own garments whit learning. batil'a
ion guaranteed. Dressmaking Parlor in crn
ayction with school. Tailor gowns and evenias:
tresses a specialty.
MME. MITCHELL,
108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena.
To Those Who Wish to Know
More About Numbers.
Mr. E. W. Robino, is now prepared to give
private instructions in his now system of com
puting by comparison. Persons of limited ed
noation who have but little time to devo'o to
study will find the system invaluable as itenables
them to acquire the greatest possible amount of
practicable information in the least possible
time: simplicity, conuracy and brevity are the
leading features of the work. For particulars,
references, terms, call on
MR. ROBINS, AT 843, 11 AVE.
We are making a Specialty
OF CUTTING
MONTANA SAPPI]IR[ES
D. DESOLA, MENDES & CO.
Cutters of Diamonds and Precious tonues,
L 1 and 53 Maiden Lane, New York.
Min's opera House".
4 J. C. RBEMINGTON, MANAGER. º
TWO NItlHTtl 55i
F Til DAY-SATIIDAY
Nov. 13, 14.
and Saturday Matinee
-11ETICIOUS
-MUSICAL
- COMEDY,
ATURKISH BATH
THIREE ACTS,
A Dip, A Sweat, A Plunge.
loterpretodby a Wonderfully Close. Company
of Comediansf
YOU HAVE SMILED AT THESE
ARTISTS BEFORE.
Marto }Teath, 11. itarrymosre
hise Beorg, 1. Wilmot. hoert.
Ideaybetlo IEckert, '1', at Miloe,
'Ila Mayhew, Harry Iaogdon,
Eloor bltows. N. J. Clark,
boounis hewal, lot eels Ite, Jr.
blla~tt hhepley, J. 1. Mlillard,
El. l. Macey, Lola Wilkls.
and Othert.
THE CLEANEST COMEDY ON THE ROAD
Steat for sale at Pope A O'Coaesr's drug alore
Thursdaiy morning.
"T. C. POWER & o e.
-JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN-
Miiu alrF r Macliiuerv
STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
Wi'e I-oistix-.g Rope, 3tao .
Wagons--Quartz, 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 JOMN R. DREW
ASSIGNMENT SALE.
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapestl
LADIES' AND MEN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES
SIGN OF BIG BOOT,
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
*CHICAGO IRON WORKS
GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER
- -E ilders o0 G-enxeao1- -
IN0 A ILLIC 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
SANTA CRUZ. CALIFORNIA-.*
THE T EA BEACH HOTEL
IN the WEST, LARGEST MOST COMPLETE AND MOST
DELIGHTFULLY LOCATED HOTEL in Santa Cru
Situated in the midst of aomumdioos grounds the hoBe directly overlook, the broad snd
curving beocs and the bay of Monterey, whore is founduie fiost winter and summer. atr bathing
in the woorld. from thsi wade vorsnd~io tho most nmognificent ond varied marine and mountaia
view. in Californ a are seen on anll aidies. Its mans rooms ror handsomely furniabed and enan
while plenty of bath-roomsO, fire-places eteom-leialore relectric ligete and boill, gas, list and e~
water, are necessary conmforts which will be appreciated by all.
A Large Dining-Room, Excellent Table and tihe Best
ofService ThougotteHouse are Specialties.
STREET CARS PASS THE DOOR.
The tearb Station of the broad gangs road it just below the hobse, and carriages await trains
at all depute, A dicriplise souvenir Inoildet of tics1 tlols and ourrsoundsng country mailed free of
chtor.,e en application. For full particulars and terms apply to
.TOH3N T. SUTLIV AN, Proprietor.
SPECITXL!
'FOR JJISWEEJK
HAT FRAMES ONLY 15C. WORTH 250
FELT HATS ONLY 50C. WORTH $1
FRENCH FELTS ONLY $1. WORTH $2
FANCY FEATHERS 35C. WORTH 500
Jevv'el TrimmiRg:3, Which are lovd so ]0'opu
lar, for One-jlalf their Value, at
{WLES' CASH STORE
The Leadlln 1iillinery and Fancy Dry Goods House in thie City,

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