OCR Interpretation


The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 17, 1891, Morning, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-11-17/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

A 0ood Capitat on Hand to Pust
the Work This
Winter.
Properties in the Seven Devils Die
triot Owned by Helena
Men.
The White Mountain Mine the Property
of Ex-Governor Hauner and
Mayor Klcelsehmidt.
President Louis Freund, Joseph J. Mul
laly, Sam Schwab and Ed Zimmerman vis
lied the Major Budd mine Friday. It will
be remembered that a reorganization of
this company was effected, growing out of
their troubles, and the company is now
called the Leo, after Direotor Schwab's
only son, but it is not likely that the name
of Major Budd will ever be forgotten. The
Inter Mountain says the Major Budd is
now being worked on a legitimate scale.
With the exception of Schwab & Zimmer
man and Henry Nickel all the stock
holders are St. Louis neople, who have
evinced great confidence in the future of
the mines. The new company was organ
ized on the assessable basis, all the old
indebtedness was liquidated and both
Mr. Schwab and Mr. Mullaly say they
have a working capital of $20,000 on hand
for future work and a splendid lot of peo
ple as stockholders. Many of the original
stockholders failed to respond to the as
sessment mutually agreed upon, and were,
to use a common term, "froze out." A
force of men is now engaged in driving the
tunnel, which is 1,200 feet long and is said
to be following about five feet of ledge mat
ter. Mr. Henry Nickel will supervise the
working of the property at this end. The
company's boarding house is running again
and work will be vigorously prosecuted
during the winter, and it is to be hoped
that the Major Budd will strike it rich.
THE SEVEN DEVILS.
A Spokane Miner Tells of His Visit to
That Section.
E. D. Browne, the well known mining
man, and W. H,. Lancaster have returned
from a trip to the Seven Devils mining
camp, situated in the southwestern part of
Idaho. "From the name given to this seo
tion-the Seven Devils," said Mr. Browne,
"one might be led to believe it to be the
abode ,f Lucifer and his coterie of imps,
but it isn't. Time was when the hardy
prospector endured great hardships climb
ing the high, rough mountains of that re
gion, but now the craggy steeps are scarred
by trail and road, thus facilitating travel
and lessening the dancer to the prospector
and miner who ventures into the land of
the Seven Devils. The altitude of the first
prominent mining property encountered,
the White Monument, is 8,100 feet above
,ea level. This property shows a body of
ore at least thirty feet across of brown
oxide and sulphate. with seams of gray
copper from one inch to a foot in width,
and is owned by Messrs. H~auser and Klein
schmidt, of Montana.
"The wagon road runs abo.t 1,000 feet
lower on the west lop of the mountain.
.Passing over a low divn to the no th one
- reaches the town of 'clena, named, I sup
pose, to-conform with the rest of the coun
try, for where Lucifer and his crowd live
that is a very appropriate name. Alongside
of the town is the celebrated Peacock mine.
so called from the many colors that are
scattered in fantastic shape; and the quan
tity-well, none but a devil scold own a
pile like it to tempt man, for there must be
at least a million dollars' worth of ore in
sight. For over 400 feet one may walk on a
body of copper are that has been out into
like and would quary granite to a depth of
thirty feet. Here the altitude is but 7,000
feet. Leaving this place we come to the
booth Peacock. This ground has been de
veloped to a depth of thirty feet in several
piaces, showing copper in abundance.
Above the South Peacock is the Standard,
also developed by shaft and surface work.
Still further to the northeast is the Copper
Key, owned by the Boston Copper Mining
company, who own the South Peacock and
several other claims in a group. Two miles
south there are several claims that are not
small when men will tellyou that there sev
eral shafts from which the output amounts
to over 1.000 tons at each place and which
gives a partial idea as to the quantity of
ore this section contains.
"Thus far the improvements designed to
open up those properties to the outside
would consist of a wagon road from Snake
giver, a distance of about sixteen miles, to
connect with the Oregon Railway & Navi
gation company's boat, but through a mis
hal the boat is tied up on the river at a
point between Huntington and the wagon
road. The wagon road was built at a cost
of $47,000. This, in itself, insured the be
ginning of active operations on the prop
erty owned by Messrs. Hauser and Klein
schmidt, both being owners in the Peacock
and several other claims. At present there
are about 100 men employed.
A Woman Talks About Mines.
Mrs. E. J. Fields, wife of the superinten
dent of the Old Dominion mine at Colville.
was recently interviewed by a Review re
porter. She was full of news of the last
big strike in the Old Dominion and had It
good deal to say about the way her husband
was pushing the work on the mine.
"T'here are now forty-two men at work
and everything is going with a rush. The
foundation for the concentrator is all ready.
and the flume, which is two miles and a
half long, will be finished this week. A
new wagon road has been built from the
mine to Colville, about two miles in length,
which will be a tremendous advantage in
hauling out the ore and getting in the sup
plies. A new ore dump has been con
structed, large quarters out up for the men,
a new mess house built and everything
"done to render them comfortable.
"There was a meeting of the sharehold
ers last week, and the annual election of
officers took place. Mr. W. Newport was
chosen prosident, Mr. M. M. Cowley, vice
president, Mr. Simon Oppenheimer soc
retary and treasurer, and my husband su
perintendent. The new body of ore which
has been struck is very rich, and runs
about $2,000 to the ton. It tha given a
great impetus to the work, and we are
shipping large quantities of ore daily.
When the new concentrator gets to work it
will make things pretty lively up there."
The Rasin District.
The Basin district is progressing in the
line of mining operations. The Hiawatha
shaft is now down 408 feet and work will
be prosecuted until the 500 level is touched.
The great trouble hitherto experienced in
this mine has been the abundance of water
found below the 200-foot level. This has
been remedied by placing large pumps in
the mine and the employment of Mr. Mo
Evoy, of Butte, to attend to them. All the
other mines in this section are waiting to
see how this mine turns out before they
begin operations. The Boulder Chief is
putting up a new concentrator to work the
ores of that district: and the Hope mine,
three miles from Basin, is putting in new
hoisting machinery.
General Mining Notes.
The discovery of petroleum is reported in
the vicinity of Iced Lodge.
The smelter at Great Falls is again in op
eration with one stack running, and another
will be blown in this week.
The asbestos discoveries made in the
Gallatin basin have now been developed to
an extent to warrant the assertion that these
properties contain an almost unlimited sup.
ply of asbestos of a very fine quality, and
that Gallatin county will be made richer by
the discovery.
to theb wil. Itbad a rseettal al:' of
twunty years aid* hs utabit ,b Of a*
nlay of the solitlut ,sa iWitsd U4 bibaeI
the state It hIa. ýbeast kaoi b tlja.ir
miller with its affairs that the bnak ww In
a strait, but it wars thought it woa1b býa eble
to pull through. Yesterday its iLaper
to protest in New Orleans, and Reaet
Camipbll, of the Internationl G
Nor te railway, t out an atta
aqainst it for t,18, betng h anoaa
belonging to the reeoivership on deposIt
There ha been deeds of trust executed by
the bank as a guarantee for the railroad
deposits. Receiver Campbell, thinking the
deposits still insufficiently secured, ran the
attachment above referred to. The fall
ure, in fact, is an assignment for the boen
elt of certain preferred creditors and de
pdsitore generally. It ii thought the 14h
to the outside banks will be small, as
most have' withdrawn their balances
or were secured. The Individual
and business deposit acoaunts were heavy
and the losses will be severely felt, many
men losing the savings of 'years. The fail.
ure will occasion no panic at the other
banks of the city. This evening the boot
and shoe house of White & Co., in which
Bonner & Bonner were interested, made a
general assignment. As far as can be
learned the bank's liabilities will exceed
half a million. The assets are said to ex
ceed the liabilities, but as they consist of
stocks and personal paper it is not known
whether they will realize their face value.
PERSONAL.
J. H. Lawrence returned from the east
yesterday.
George Haldorn, the well-known Butte
lawyer, is in town.
A. B. Cook went to Chicago yesterday
over the Northern Pacific.
Judge Chumasero and family go east to
day over the Great Northern.
Miss Carrie Jacobs, of Butte, is in the
city and is a guest of her sister, Mrs. Mor
ris Sands.
Wilbur Cunningham, who was hurt by
the elevator at the Granite block Saturday,
is able to sit up.
J. Schadt was among the east bound pas
sengers on the Northern Pacific yesterday.
He goes to Negaunee, Michigan.
T. C. Power, H. M. Parchen, E. D. Weed,
W. F. Sanders, W. M. G. Settles and C. B.
Garrett returned from Great Falls yester
day.
Arthur Marks, the little fellow who was
shot in the leg during Sunday's fracas at
Great Falls, is reported as getting along
nicely.
Judge F. S. Bedell, chief postoffice in
spector, left for Washington City last night
to attend a conference of the chief inspect
ors from all over the country.
Arrivals at The Helens.
J. R. Donohoe, St. F. E. Shaw. Butte.
Paul. Cha. S. h.ttinge, Butte.
Chas. Schalzlein. Butte. D. P. O'Conner, Batte.
A. tioeenthal, San Fran- Henry Longmaid, Etm
ciseo. Dire.
John W. Luke. City, Howard Tracy, Lounis
John F Fogerty, San ville Ky.
Francisco. Jim Chrysler, Minne-.
imuet Oprer. Chicago. apolic.
", L. Staiuate, Chicago. A. J. Perry. Chicago.
U. B. Liver, Milwau- Sam T'renary, Bis
kee. marck.
John R. Parks, City. John Lavalle, City.
A. I. Douglass, St. Joseph T. Carter, Butte. 1
Louis. Travers M. Ford, Butte. I
D. J. Donohue, Butte. .Mr. and Mrs. J. . Cox. 1
S. H. Gireenwood, ot. London.
Louis. Alfred Stillman, San
h. it. Moses, Chicago. Francisco.
R. C. lIogers, St. .ouie. F. L, D)aggett, St. Paul,
Nat Jacotson, P'hiladel- Mrs. H1. O. Collins, I
phia. Missoula.
Grant Wright, Chicago. 1
Arrivals at the Grand Central.
E. F. Ellis, Bozeman. E. C. Turner, Great
Peter Dent. Great.alle. Falls.
E. Ht. Trevise, Ruby Miss Mabel Martin,
Bar. Great Falls.
Mrs. J. Athey, Great W. H. Lorentz, Toston,
Palls. George keymer, Seymer
Wim. Iayger, Marys- Park.
ville. J. A. B. Carbis. Marys
L. B. Jarvis, Empire. ville.
James Patten, t hilips- C. Kimke, Clancy.
burg. N. W. Nettloton, Butte.
Louis Miller. Corbin. J. 1. Branintz. Three
H. A. Uswald. ('arcade. Mile,
Geo. F. Cowan, Boul- M. H. Parker. Boulder.
der. P. L. Bathrick, Elk
Win. Schrainer, Wickes. horn.
Gee. W. Howard, Mit- 3. Milton, Martin, Mis.
soula. souals,
J. J. Cronk, Missoula. Harry Murray, Empire.
E. .. thipp3r. Chicago. J, H. Whitmire, blues
Aug. Hornechuh, 1ii- burg.
;aukee. Mrs. Millick, Marys
Mrs. F. Ball, Marys- ville.
ville. Mrs. T. Eslick, Marys
J. F. Taylor, Chotsau. ville.
Win. Foster. City. W. It. Peck and wife,
Lhus. F. Scott, Spo. Wallace. Idaho.
kane. W. J. Craig, Marysville.
The World Enriched.
Tap feilities of the present day for the
prodtetion of everything that will conduce
io the material welfare and comfort of
mankind are almost unlimited and when
Syrup of Figs was first produced the world
was enriched with the only perfect laxative
known. as it is the only remedy which is
truly pleasing and refreshing to the taste
mnd prompt and effectual to cleanse the
system gently in the spring tlme, or, in fact,
at any time, and the better it is known the
more popular it becomes
Toboggans, facinators and hoods worth from
81 to $l, slauglhtrel tuis weak at The Bee Hive
at 40o for choice.
The I. X. L. Bazaar is positively goln
out of business, please call for bargains.
New Gas Stoves.
The gas company have recently received
in stock the latest novelties in gas heating
stoves. Business has been very good in
tle sale of these useful articles, and as
they are very ornamental can be placed in
use in any parlor or bedroom. Call and
see the latest styles at gas company office.
J. M. BATE, Superintendent.
The Bee Hive has a large stock of sleds,
wagons, children's desks, furniture, doll cabs,
etc.
The Wenkly Independent, 1I pages, to
Jan. 1, 189:, for $2.
To Farmers.
We have money on hand to loan on im
proved ranch property throughout the
state with water for irrigating, Lowest
rates. Time and terms to suit. Write, de
scribing your property. Five per cent. in
terest paid on savings deposits.
MONTANA SAVINGSO BANK,
Helena, Montana.
Cieo to' o lice Hlire for wedding presents and
holiday goods.
The Weekly Independent, 12 pages, to
Jan. i, 1813, for $2.
Parties Having Large Blocks
to heat will be to their advantage to call
and get our prices.
GILUHRaIT Bnos. & EDoAa.
Black fur muffs only $1. BIlack fur collars
only $1.50, at Tihe BOee llivu this week.
Herbert Nicholson & Co., Ltd., are now
prepared to leliver atnthraclte hard coal
dry yellow pine, or ir wood to any part of
the city promptly at market prices. Tele
phone 321.
Mining Congress, Denver, Nov. 18 anti li
To the above meeting the Union Pacific
company will sell round trip tickets from
Helena on Nov, 16, good returning until
Dec. 6, inclusive, at one and one-third fare.
For further information, call on or address
H. 0. WILoOs,
Freight and Passenger Agent, No. 28 North
Main street.
Have you seen thoe new Strauskv siittoon? It
is heavy nickht-platcd, made lIi three pieces, In
side receptacle white ona'noled, evorlasting, alnd
the simplesrt pittoon to cIea., For sale at '1 hie
Bee Give. lntro.iotion price only 1,50..
Cou Becker
Has opened a hay, grain, feed, produce and
commission business on corner Main street
and Eighth avenue, Give him a call.
Sftatnra' a Oh yaqel of ode
aigat, Ju1lte TIs taipougl
the tppetot titad to riot or
amoe tthan ave rttan to e o
patsed an sbtir qxtrsaganuq.
E!.Mayor. airteor, in an .editoial in
the Time, denounces the ra say
"The law guarantees to.Ameri oltiseni
the right of free speech. Any ltion
this sacred right, except on extr nars
occasions, brings sympathy to men wh(
otherwise would meet with contempt.
Chief MoOaughry should remember that
this is Chicago, and that it is not confined
by the walls of a state's prison (Nott-the
chief is ex-warden of.the Joliet Deiiten
tiary), and Mayor Washburn, Ift e be in
town, should advise his polile force to ex
ercise discretion.
"The people wish order maintained an.
she law preserved, but they are not willing
to see violated the very harterot our rights
to enable ambitious blue coats to show their
prowess. Chief MeCaughry is quoted as
saying that New York has sent Weissman
here to hurt the reputation of Chicago. If
so New York has found in the chief of o png
lice a willing tool to help the anarchists.'
The Herald, referring to Inspe tor Hub
bard's order compelling the anarchists to
hoist the American flag, says: "The duty
to be performed was to arrest any speaker
who promulgated treason against the com
monwealth of Illinois, to have competent
and truthful witnesses to testify to his
illegal words, to take him to thestation and
hand him over to the courts. This is the
mandate of the constitution of Illinois; this
is the meaning of the stasute covering the
violation of its provision for liberty of
speech. Instead of doing this simple duty,
Mr. Hubbard ordered the president of the
meeting to put an American flag on the
platform. He had exactly as much legal
right to order him to read the constitution
of the United States to the meeting or the
constitution of Illinois or the statutes on
any subject, or the laws and ordinances of
the city of Chicago or the Bible or the
spelling book. Not having made an ar
rest, any act on his part disturbing the
meeting was illegal. He was himself en
gaged in the anarchy business of violating
the law. Whatever we may think of an
archy, we must not become anarchs our
selves. The law is suficient, as has been
grimly shown, to put down treason. Had
the chairman ejected Hubbard, had a riot or
massacore ensued, Hubbard would have been
responsible. One Haymarket is enough."
Ex-Chief of Police Bonfield, who led the
police in the Haymarket riot in 1886, said
in an interview this evening: "The police
have now given the anarchists a grievance
and they are likely to be helped by many
sympathizers who possess the American
idea of justice. There is where our trouble
lies. Previous to the raids, the reds had
only themseltes to hobnob with and to
echo each other's woes. Now they have a
great following of people who, while they
may detest an anarchist and may abhor the
very ideas he expresses, will stand
forth and argue that the police were
wrong; that the men in meeting were
committing no overt acts; that the officers
exceeded their authority in forcing an en
trance, and even advocating the arrest of
the bluecoats who executed the raid. A
bitter experience with these people has
taught me to respect human rights. The
police are in the wrong. The Haymarket
riots and the incidents preceding are no
parallel. We marched up, and in the name
of the law asked that the people disperse.
Until then no actual overt act had been
committed by the people; but we were an
swered by a bomb before the police had
drawn a club or gun. That explosion was
the overt act and thence came the right of
the police to act."
Made a Fortune, Lost a Wire.
DENVER, Nov. 16.-Eighteen years ago
George Cundiff left his wife and two chil
dren in Joplin, Mo., and came west to
make his fortune in the mines. The wife
soon afterward moved to Kansas City, and
the husband neglecting to write, she soon
lost all trace of him and gave him up for
dead. Three years ago she married T. D.
Winney, and is now residing in this city.
Cundiff wandered into the San Luis coun
try and made a fortune in the mines and
ranches. Three months ago he determined
to find his family, and getting a clew of
them in Kansas City, he followed them to
Salt Lake City, to Denver and several other
cities, and finally located his son in Albu
querque, N.M. On going there he for the
brat time learned of his wife's marriage,
and, after a short visit, he returned to his
home; deciding not to mlest his wife and
her present husband.
Very Favorable Showing.
BALTIMORlE, Md., Nov. 16. - Chas, F.
Mayer, president of the B. ,&. O. Railway
company, submitted to the stockholders in
annual meeting here to-day his statement
of the affairs of the company for the fiscal
year ended Sept. 30, 1891. The stockhold
ers are so well pleased with the statement
that they voted that a minute be made of
the appreciation of the wise and energetic
management of the affairs of the company
by President Mayer. The table of operations
for the year shows net earnings of $7.452,
000; income from other sources make the
total $8,712,000; from this deduct interest
on bonded indebtedness, rentals, taxes and
other charges, leaving a balance of $2,092,
000.
Sued for Libel.
DENVER, Col., Nov. 14.-County Treas
urer David Hart has began suit in the die
trict court against Thomas M. Patterson
and John Arkins. proprietrrs of the News,
to recover $50,000 for libel. The alleged
libel was contained in articles published
about Mr. Hart during the late campaign.
One libel, the complaint charges, is con
tained in the following paragraph published
in the News; "Until Mr. Hart refunds to
the taxpayers the interest he has received,
and out of which the people of Arapahoe
county have been defrauded, he should have
no 4tanding before the people of the
county." Judge L. B. France is Mr. Hart's
atto ney.
Their Friends Scout the Idea.
GALENA, Ill., Nov. 16.-Ralph White. one
of the men held at Racine, Wis,, under aus
picion of being implicated in the train rob
bery at Western Union Junction, is a mem
ber of one of the best and wealthiest fami
lies in this county, being a son of J. W.
White, president of the Hanover Woolen
company and nephew of zenator Cheney,
of New Hampshire. lie is well known here
as an excellent young maen with a passion
for hunting. He left homoe a week ago to
indulge it with his cousin, Henderson, who
is also favorably known here. Their friends
scoff at the idea that they had anything to
do with the robbery.
Selections can now be made at The lee frive
for telilay goods. 'lire proprietors will reserve
guooda until Xmas. in all caees where a suitable
deposit lhas been made on goods eelectd. t'e
lect now and avoid tihe rush.
IIELENA IN ilIE.
Jackson's music store, Bailey block.
Montana Lodge No. 1, I. O. 0. 5F.
Molet every ''luestday.
,y regula0e rtig of r,tanaL.oge
No. I will Illhl at Odd IFelows
t'r l f|lr , ( aek o l tre ot entrsuoe ,
i l l. l .ciU a t. e7:11) t lock, Theh
honrs of nnetitrg e so follotw: Jantury
February, Noveniltr sar l)olr'lrrr her 7 o'clock
March April, eoptemnr and ()ttrrlotýr :80; May
June, 3cly and Arilgust, O. %iWrltrrreng enelSer a.e
cordially welrtoxl. 1'llI. 11. ItI AY N. (.
EMIL hLUtI;i, Seerorrrrj;.
Ivy Lodge No. :l, It. rf I'.
Meets every TOtealh).
A rrvgr!larrsrrr,' lrrt of thiebovrr
tloitg will It lItr tine 'l'uesdlay)
rvenilng, at tl iir ('oastlo Hall. ( .
A. i. Itail, iarrt nrvonue. Mom
terre of sieltr Ilodes are cordially
invited to attond.
. SIAIIK(, C. C.
WILL. ('. 110I LE, '
Ii. of it. WAdS.
Place on sale this week a very large and extremely handeoi
collection of Dress Patterns in OCheviots, Fanoy Mixtures, Plaid
Stripes and Novelties. Reduced from $6.60, $7.50 and $8 to th
uniform price of. . . .
PER PA TTERN
Ladies who wish to seourea serviceable and fashionable Dres
Pattern at a really bargain price will see the importance of thi
offering. High grade Imported Novelty Patterns, in choice style
at especially attractive prices. See window display.
SE7 NDS + BROS
SHELENA LEADING DRESSMAKING ESTABLISHMENT.
The Helena Dressmaking Eatablishment for the West Side. is now open, Corner Lawrence Street and Park Avenue, Only Part
in Helena that makes Fashionable Dresels after Imported Fashiea Plates. Paris' latest styles for Evening. Reception, Promenad
Ball and Weddinj Dresses constantly on hand. Fashionmble Fuar made and altered. Dresses made for special occasions in twel
hours. By giving me a call you will be conylined of my supremacy in regard to perfect fit, latest styles and flrst-olass work.
MRS. JAMES MARK ALEXANDER,
Proprietress Helena Fashionable Dressmaking Establishament, Corner Lawrence and Park, and 207 South Main Street.
Rock Sprinls, Wyominig,
CCCC0 O00 A L
C CO O AAL
C 0 oAAAIL
SAL
C CO o A
C COooO A LL
CC 00 A A LLLL
is shipped as far east as Fueblo,
Col., a distance of nearly 1,000
miles, into a country seamed with
Large coal veins. This is proof
positive of its
Superior Quality,
and when once usec it has come
to stay, also sell.
KLEINSCIMIDT & BRO110., Agents.
JliE-I LDIES' TAI LOR
CUTTING SCHOOL.
Having returned from the east I am prepared
to give intruc:ions on Dress cutting and making
by a genuine Tailor system. A few of the many
.arments taught: French seamless waist, Pari
ian dartlees basque, French bias and Worth
dart. Also all plain drafting. Any style sleeves
and skirts cut to measure. Ladies can make
:,,re own garments while learning. fatis!ao
ion guaranteed. Dressmaking Parlor in con
nection slith school. Tailor gowns and evening
..rcsaes a specialty.
MME. MITCHI-ELL,
108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena.
* REAL ESTATE "
J, PPOBTER,
Real
$ Estate, .
i Mines.
OFFICE:
M In Basement Power
block, Corner Sixth
Ave. and Main St.,
HELENA,
" AND MINES. •
. PATENTS. ".
United States and Foreign Pat.
ents obtained and any information
given.
EDWARD C. RUSSELL,
Attorney at Law.
Pittsburgh Block. Helena, Mont.
To Those Who Wish to Know
More About Numbers.
Mr. E. W. Robins, is now prepared to give
private instructions In his new system of com
puting by comparison. Persons of limited ed.
uoatlon who have but little time to devote to
study will find the system Invaluable ,aitenablee
then, to acquire the greatest possible amount of
practicabre ulofrmuation in the least possible
time: eimnllolty, aeuracy ard brevity are the
leading features of th work. For partioulari,
refterences, terms, call on
MR. ROBINS, AT 848, 11 AVE.
H. B. P7LME.R
--. -RLENA, MONTANA, DEALER IN
INVESTMENT SECURITIES -MONEY TO LOA
On Improved Property and Ranches. Will purchase County, School and
Munieipal Bonds and Warrants, Commreial Paper and Mortgage Notes.
No. 10 Edwards Street. Merehanta Nationeal Bank Bunldlng. Correa.'ndene Solidit
&GRAND ON COAF
Grandon Block, Corner Sixth Avenue and Warren.
Is Generalty Renovated and Under ~Jew Manageme
- .-- TlR: S : = --:--CB= .
$6 Per Week. Tickets, 21 Meals, $7. Single Meals, 50 Cer
MRS. M. G. WARM KESSELI, Proprietress.
RICHMOND CREAMERY BUTTE
We desire to inform the public that our butter is sold in
Helena only through
THE A. R. GATES GROCERY C
Who have aginged with us to take the entire product of
our creamery. Also that our goods are not branded except
ing the two-pound bricks, which bear the name of Rich
mond. Consumers of this butter will find It equal to any
creamery product of any market.
::THE RICHMOND CREAMERY COMPANY
HELENA LUMBER COMPAN
Agenta for the Celabrtad
GALT COA
ALSO DEALERS IN -
Rough and Finishing Lnmber, Slhingles, Laths, Doorg, Sash and oul a1
- .TELEPHONE id.-
Clty 'Uees B'om S. Thompson Bloek. Main Street, Opposite Grand Ceatral e
LATEST! '-- -' -'
FIFTH EDITION!'"
SeVeral cars of Washburn-Gros
by Go.'s "Best" Flour arrived at
J-lelena this v'eek, fresh from the
great Washburn Mills, the largest
and most perfectly equipped flour
mills in the W'orld. Our goods are
handled in J-lelena only by
60***0*** M. Reinig and
S.. A. R. Gates Grocery C
SAPPHIRES
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN.
4000 -Cats Montna Sapphires-4,000
A rare chance for any person
wishing to procure these beautiful
gem.e On exhibition at the office
of D. A. R.phardason, Miaing Broker,
Groalnte lao.k.
We are making a Specialty
OF CUTTING
MONTANA SAPPHIRES
D. DESOLA, MENDES & 00.
Cuttters of Diamonds and Preozous Eto
Li nd 5l Maideu Lane, Now Tork.
-a----

xml | txt