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J cave Openied Ur
sad Proved s * ;M Great Value. gnt Bond-Th* Rich At. Rests S Fy-t~red Frank Bonds a silver Property. Slin poperttle of Maiden have ·lopi ta such an extent during the en $dear that its future prosperity !ioPse is practically assured, says the ebta lemosrat. These developments f such t nature as to warrant the pre tll tio that there will be unusual activity In that very promising camp next year. '~tle more can be done this year owing to 4he latsenbes of the season, but enough de pslopment work has been done this year to #emonastrate the fact that Maiden's condi tion for the past few yearseannot be attrib urted to the fault of her people, but to a lack ,0t capital, lint Maiden is recovering her aslt notwithstanding the want of assistance F capital. True, her recovery has been ~pw, but none the less certain; her people have been compelled to develop their pros. .4e.ts alone and unaided, and they have "otly sacceeded by their perseverance, fos .ered by their faith in the prospects, which no means has been without works; and it a taken time to make such de 'elopments as would lead to the investment of capital; the success of other mining camps has been the advent ,f capital expended in the development of certain properties; but now these obstacles lave been overcome by the prospectors. a'tbitselves, and a more tempting and in !ltig field for the investment of capital inneot be found in the state, and in view ~ those facts we may confidently expect lhat within another year men of means will '1sall themselves of the opportunity thus afforded for the profitable investment of their wealth, In the past year the Cave TGroup Mining company have organized, a sufficient number of shares of stock have been sold to equip the company with facilities for reducing their ore and which is now in successful operation. W. H. Burgess has made great progress in the de velopment of his properties which now make a showing, we venture to say, can not be duplicated by any camp in the state: he also has a means of reducing his ore, having purchased the old Maginnis mill, which he has refitted, and now has the same operating successfully. Mr. F., "W. MeAdow's great strike il the Spotted Horse will greatly stimulate 4the confidence of the people on the outside who do not .know the true worth of the minining properties of the camp; aside from this the other prospectors have assiduously devoted themselves to the development of their properties and they all now present a .'tOy oreditable showing. Much good will o.ae from this: the people have not de prrvet themselves and expended their time, their means and their labor to no purpose; -it is as bread cast upon the waters and we uay look for a speedy return, and that not later than the coming year. But there is one thing else that we need which ranks in importance with capital, and that is ,transportation. Transportation we need ,And must have before our mining indus tries will reach their zenith. We may flourish by the liberal investment of capi tal, but we can never realize the full meas ure of our worth until we have facilities for transporting our ores and our bullion; however, with the development of onu min eril resources this will come-it is bound .p come. AN OKANOGAN BOND. The Optlonon the Lone Star Has Not Been Taken Up. The English syndicate which bonded the Lone Star mine in Okanogan for $500,000, and was given until Jan. 1 to close up the deal, have as yet failed to come to terms, and in all probability the mine will continue to be developed by the present owners. The Lone Star is owned by Allen C. Ma son of Tacoma and Henry Lawrence. The Okanogan Outlookseays Mr. Mason has but recently received a new proposition from W. W. Belvin of New York, who is engi neering the proposed purchase, which he refused to accept. Mr. Belvin offered to or ganize a company with $1,00a,000 capital stook, and to pay the owners of the mine $50,000 in cash and $449,000 in stock, and the company also to pay $150,000 at once for working capital. Mr. Mason re fused the offer by telegraph. He says that he has already spent $75,000 to $60,000 in developing the Lone Star, and will not ac caept any offer by which he will not receive at least as much cash as he has put into the property. If the former offer of $500.000 is not car ried into consummation by the Englishmenl he will either continue to develope the milre with Mr. Lawrence or organize a local stook company. The. property has in creased in value with this seaeon'a develop ment, and the next move contemplated ns the repairing of the old councentrator by the Lone Star company, aund it will be remod eled and furnished with machinery suitable for the reduction of Lone Star ore. THE ST. tREGIS COUNTRY. A Boom Predicted in That Section Next Year. P. T. Lomax, a prominent mining oper ator from the St. Reogi country, predicts ; that that section will "boom" next summer, as a glcat many valuable prospects have been discovered and partially developed the past season. Mr. Lomax, with Ezra Baird, Vincent Leland, Thomas Hogan, Angus and William Sntherland, and other., organized a company in September last aroao located 120 acres of placer kround et the headwattrs of the ht. Joe and St. JlegiI rivers. It is their intention next sununier to go into theo bunmenss on an extensive scale. Among the many gilena prospects in the St. Regis country the following Ilay be mtentioned as the most promising: The Alice, owned by E. K. Tarbox, and now under bond to Billy ;and Dick Damon, of Mullen; the Iamnbler, owned by Joseph Buslh, the tRock tIlatndi owned by Ed and Will Lettrick and tMoiril Everett, of Mullan; the Black Traveler; the Hope, owned by Wardner parties: the Brooklyn, owned by Vincent Leland: the ellol, owned by Messrs. Balangs and Viii cent Leland. In the Alice an eight-foot vein has been encountered of fair grade galena. 'I! e ierooklhyn has a six-foot lede, with consid et:allo calenlt in it fit for shipment. The Blaock '1 reveler is under bond to Peter Cos. tells, of Spokane, for $2eL,(t, , 10 per cent. of which has been paid down. It Is it c(; - per Irospect and is owned by Mesris. 11ar neion, Lewis and RIoof. FRLED. FR.ANK'8 BOND. ,ho Wardner Mlinlug Man Takes a Bond and the bale Is Enjolned. STred. Frank, of Wardner, who is well known in Helena, went to the Kaeo-Hlocan eotnatry, a few weeki ago, and, according to Ithe Spokane Review, bonded a two-thirds Intrnet in the Washington elaim, in that :iAe Eldorado, for $50,000. According to -the terms of the bond $5,000 cash was to .be paid to-day, and the balance July 15 Heszt. However, before Mr. Frank could more in the matter, Mr. Kinney began an ijunction sit to prvnt the parties die polng of thOir interest, claming that be ý'l bs poniderati oes th o S$4,600 eba, Which . o W..M..Hen . nary and V, W lHint. The atuutit paid J.J. Henness for the Maid of ErIn is $4,300; J. J. M6a~i~ n Ro getting $8,6W for the Two Jacks. Only a half interest in tbe Pne was sold, JohnL. Beton getting IN THE CUEUR D'ALENEB. Developing the Mldnatgt--The Mother Lode IemnaSa. Under date of Dec. 12 the Mullan corres pondent of Tus INrBmIPlNENT writes that a force of men have been put to work on the Midnight mine. one of the best properties on Chloride hill, and Mr. Linebarger, one of the largest owners of this property. In forms the writer that work will be contin nod during the winter. The annual election of officers of the Sierra mining company was held in Ihe sec retary's offi.s on th. 10th and resulted in the re-election of the old board of directors and ollfcere. Assessment work is now be ing done on this company's property, the Sierra mine, and work will be pushed for ward in the future. There is a continual dropping of stamps at the Golden Chest mill, says the Warrdner News, which is running day and night under the management of John Con merihl who keeps thirty men employed. The Mother lode mill has been closed down for the winter. During the last year this property has paid a net profit of -.8,. 000. The owners have a force of eight men employed on development work. The Daddy mining claim, an extension of the Mother lode. Is being developed by the owners, Messrs. Coplen, Horn and the Sin clair brothers. In their new tunnel they have reached a distance of forty feet and are running on the vein. The vein is small but of high grade. It is the same and a continuation of the Mother lode vein. Both properties are patented. The Bldden Treasure. A letter received by M. Roth, of the Hid den Treasure company, dated the 4th in stant, says the Livingston Enterprise,states that the mill of the company recently started upon the ores of the Hidden Treas ure Mining company in the Boulder dis trict is showing good results even upon the low grade ore employed in making the pre liminary run. The ore body is now pene trated by two tunnels, having recently been encountered in the lower slope where it shows it two-foot vein of exceedingly rich rook. With this development it is expected that an abundant supply of ore can be taken out to keep the stamps constantly dropping. Christmas gifts bought from us will make the day long remembered. Butcher & Bradley. ('ash paid for second hand household furniture by (i. H. Taylor, on Broadway. Santa Clanus' Headquarters. See our sign and make no mistahe. Butcher & Bradley. Sam'lI K. Davis' Special. ,INVESTMENT STOCKS. 1,000 Bannister (dividend payer), A 1 in vestment. 2,200 Iron Mountain, 82ýo. Block of Helena and Victor, first-class investment, $2.25. 625 Bald Butte (last call), $2. 1,000 Poorman (dividend), $1.07)x. 10.000 Copper Bell (must be sold), 7 .o, 1,250 Cumberland (snap). 3,000 Cumberland in lots, good purchase. Rooms 26 and 27, Bailey Block. Our goods are all guaranteed as repre sented. We do not buy job lots, conse quently have no trash. But commence on Monday to sell good goods at prices that will surprise you. F. J. Edwards.* Dolls of all kinds can now be seen at The Bee Hive. Kid holy dolls, bisqgne head dolls, china limb dolls, rubber dolls, china doll., rag dolls, dressed and undressed dolls, in fact every kind of doll, in all size, and at prices to suit. Good Evening: Have you used-Ah! there is no need of my saying anything further, I am sure you will hereafter use nothing but the Famous Blush of Roses for your complexion. Yours with beet wishes, JULIA S. LAWRENCE. Helena. Mont. P. S.-Call this eve please at room 11, Brown's block, Warren street, and learn the particulars. Oysters on the half shell at the Motor Office. Hiand-painted Christmas cards, handkerchief and glove satchets. cushions, head reots, silk pic ture throws, and novelties, f all kinds, painted by artiste at Thie Beet I ivo. (heap bedroom sets and stoves at Taylor's, on Broadway. lrick Work WVanted. The Boulder Smelting company will ac cept bids for the building of a hot-air stove at their works at Boulder, Mont. Brick masons can inspect plans and specifications at the works at Boulder within the next week. Hio.srRT rICHT, Supt. The assignee's sale of Ilrunell & Co.'s stock is attracting cr:owdsl dolly. It will pay you to iospect their oflerinugs. Tihe Weekly Independent, 12 pages to Jan. 1, 1803, for $:. Electricity Applied to Relieve Pain. Amalgam and silver fillings, $1 and up. Gold fillings, s and up. A full set of teeth, upper or lower, $10, Extraction of teeth with electricity, 501 cents. Ias. SxKtuIr & EssIa, dentists, Sixth av enue and Main. We cail the attention of our nnmeroas patrons to tih fact that iMr. I )IlOenheimer, while in Neow Y, rk has secured the eoln agency of the cole bratod ~tratton .& turm cigars. Oppenheimer A 1ach. 'Minieral Springs liotel. Thlll .eekly Independent, 12 pages, to Jan. 1, 1893, 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, do swribinu your property. Five per cent. in terest paid on savings deposits. MoNTANA SAVINos BANK., lHolsina, Montana. The Ben hive has formed a co-p.rtnershil with ;tltaa (Clal., awl that weoll known ildivid. nal will buy all uf Ih a pirýeuts for his young friends as thai establichnient. Iiargo line of fancy novelties suitable for holi day presents at The i,3o Hlive. Cllristmas comrns It, once a year and The Pen Hlive takols up tihe intervning time toplace their orders to as to meet the wants of all. IRimini Stage Line. The oflice of the daily stage line to Rimini is now at Payne's hotel, Park avenue. To accommodate paaeeneers the stage will call each morning at 7:30 at Turner's grocery store, foot of Broadway. C. E. AKIN, Prop. Mils Mary E. Jackman gives private lessons iI shorthand. ieooml 15 Bailey block. bpecial rates to Dec. 15. The Bee hlive still leads as the only first class oy house in Montana. 'their line ilcludes everything that is now. and their prices are lower than ever. Tile Wreily Independent, 12 pages, to J.l,. 1, 18lI, 'or $2. I Hereby Olve Notice That on the let of January, 1832, I will again engage in the ice business, and solicit the patronage of my former customers and the public generally. C. A. BLo~o uaN. A. Pima Answer to the lib: or Deainin.as. The Movenmeat Is Also Inteanded to Oreate PlridIes innHollands o Annoag La tending Settlers. Charles A. Gregory, of Boseman, has called the attention of Gov. Toole tomis representations 'hich are being made against the state, designed to prevent immi gration hither. Mr. Gregory is eminently qualified to answer any such attacks, as may be seen by his letter to the governor, which has been endorsed by prominent cit izens of Boaseman, by the governor himself and several state officers. Mr. Gregory writes: Hon. J. K. Toole, Governor of Montana -Dear Sir: By letters received from the east I learn that efforts are being made to misrepresent Montana in regard to its cli mate, its agricultural opportunities and ad vantages, and its pastoral uses, and its in habitability. Such misrepresentations, if made ftom ignorance or design, are unfor tunate, and if made by design to mislead ,persons who wish to come to this state to make their living here, are mischievous and unpardonable. An editor engaged in libel ing a state is grossly abusing his powers and his position. It isknown that an inter est is awakened in Holland as this to state, as a place where wealth follows work. On our part, we know what val uable citizens Holland farmers are. We know them to be sturdy, honest, thrifty and intelligent men and women, and the best of citizens when placed under conditions of climate and wort suited to the nature of people of northern Europe. Holland is over-populated, and it is hard there tomake, advancement in wealth by manual labor and in the cultivation of the soil. The in telligence of the Hollanders teaches them that no property is so valuable as fertile arable land, and they regard it as a blessing to have pointed out to them opportunity of colony movement where their true interest is concerned and benevolence is the main spring in such movement. It seems now that some persons inter ested to divert attention from Montana to some other part of the United States are try ing to prevent any imm igration to Montana. I Their stook arguments are that Montana is a great desert only: uninhabitable; full of snow and Indians; that people cannot live there; that they are not able to get enough to keep them from starving: that there is no fuel to be had to keep them from freez ing: that the state is the most northerly of the northern states; that cattle there are in winter perishing by the thousands. These propositions are each and all un true, except as to the geography. We can not deny the geographical statement, but we admit the fact and avoid the maliciously intended inference. No one of these state ments is so much founded on fact as to im ply a shadow of a reason for avoiding this state. It is well known that the isothermal line of this region is the same with that of the most favored states of the United States. This is the scientific denial of the mis chievous argument as to climate, but the experience of the thousands of human dwellers here who find health, happiness end prosperity and physiqal comfort, and mental quickening in a bright, sunny and salubrious chlimate, is the incontestable de nial. An over-humid climate makes slug gish natures; a warm climate the year round enervates man's nature, and makes him indolent. Here prevails a temperate climate, a delight in summer, a charm in the fall and early win ter; an invigorating ang temperate winter of no severe duration, with instances of low condition of thermometer, but by reason of dryness of the air the low est temperature is shorn of half of its chill ing effects on man's feelings; so that Mon tana is enjoyed in its cold months as New England, the great lakes region and Iowa are not. It has a warmer climate than Wisconsin, Minnesota or Iowa. In an arid region, where there is little precipitation of moisture, theoretically you would not expect much snow. The advo cates who place some other region in com parison with Montana, in using the snow bank argument to appear in a plausible at titude, ate unfortunate in having to reverse the laws of nature. Snow is sparsely and thinly and intermittently precipitated in the agricultural regions of Montana. The valleys know it as a welcome and a brief abiding and speedy-departing quest only. The Japan warm-current winds take it up in their soft embraces and dispell it in fertilizing moisture for the farms. 'he climate of Montana is dry, bracing and healthful. The rainfall is light, rendering irrigation a necessary in oident to cultivation in the greater portions of the state. Much snow falls upon the mountains, though upon the valleys and the rolling plains to the eastward sufficient snow seldom accumulates to prevent graz ing of cattle. The thermometer rarely rises above 80 dearcees (Farenheit) in sum mer, and though for brief periods Indicat ing a very cold snap in winter, the average yearly temperature is not below 50 degrees. 'Taken altogether it would be difficult to find a country better adapted to the pursuits requiring out-door life, or more pleasing in its effects upon people who love the tonic of pure, dry air. The Indian is made to play the role of a scare-crow. If seen at all he is a curiosity. I have never seen one in the Gallatia valley. Ie is placed away upon government reserves; he is so sequestored from all the refion of the abodes of white citizens as almnost to be classed with the extinguished races or the departed buffalo. Thrift marks all the mining regions and agricul tural towns. The state is growing rapidly in wealth. It is inhabited by about 1.0.000 people who ie hardy and industrious. New us it is in the means of railroad travel; not ten years yet penetrated by a railroad; recent as it is in agricultural development, it has hives of industry in mining camps and it has nu Inerous small towns and some rich cities ind large towns; some towns have attract ive architecture and an aetive trade. The Gallatin valley, Montana, U. S. A., lies in north latitude forty-five degrees and forty-six degrees. Holland is in north lat itude fifty-two degrees. The mean annual temperature of the two regions, under com parison, does not differ much. The crops of the Netherlands are, mainly: wheat, rye, oats, buckwheat and barleo. In G(allatin vnalley the chief crope are: wheat, rye, oats, barleZ and hay. The area of South Holland is 1,166 square miles; that of north Holland is 1,070 square miles; the aggregate population of these two countries was, in 1887, 1.730,:6i. The city of Hague has more population tlin all of Montana. The population of Holland is about 774 to the square mile. But in Mon tana there is elbow room and a chance to get rich. While there is more than orb man to the cultivated acre in HIolland,there are scores of acres for each man in Gallatin county, Montana, and nowhere is the gen eral average of crop yield better than from good itrigable land in Montana. It is more than two times that in Iowa. There are no paurers, and plenty to use and plenty wasted is the rule,and "starvationl" is a ridiculous libel on any part of the state limuber in the mountains msakes fuel for ns, for the asking and the chopping. The hills have coal in abundance in this region, and $3 to $5 per tonis the price of domestic coal fuel. Away from the railroads coal would be deiarer. Horses, cattle and sheep thrive in the natutal and free pastures. ('attle are kept on the natural ranges all the year round. The most of them survive all the stresses of the weather, and the in Idust-y of raising cattle, sheep, beef, wool, I and exeellent horses has been for years, pro Stasr b °T `isitar i 'ndo 4 man 08nt 'A.$. br t ai the man a oe4~$cra, A. The ah titK leent °i j44*4 by th. governor and of a tato obalta. We do not believ Iet single propoititon bee been ov~ersaed" foregoingf letter and we gie ourU440 enorseent to any Hollandale In_ ise~ to p9hdIý&@en int _armn c r$na 'aeasue wrade in advatnce ` b gby the laztds to be ocoupied are or can ernorigate L. RtoTrwr, Secfary~r of Stale, It. (. HIioxxne State '1 reaunrer, E. A. KarnIz,, Mlato Anditor. JOurN OAKS oti S.p Public Instruction. Helena, Mont., 'be.. :14, l891. Live oysters at Motor Offles. HELENA IN BRIEF. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. Ladies' and oblildte's hose at lese than cost at the IX. ° LsBasaar. For bargains l.( b~ r Q tmas presents call at the I. X . Bsk hr, one door south, of Painter Drug QOO. 2 Bishop -& Aye ill have the only dental offloe where you Oi Ispake engagements by telephone. Theiritelephone is 291. Clothing, dry goods, ladies' and ohil dren's cloaks, jackets and capes at less than cost at the I, X.L. Bazaar, No. 18, foot of Broadway. Ladies' and gents' woolen and cotton un derwear in all colors at less than ost at the I. X. L. Bazaar, No. 18, foot of Broadway, next door to Paynter Drug Co. MAIRRIED. HOPKINS-AUSTIN-On Dec. 14, 1891, by B. F. Woodmans Jutice of the p.ace. irwin iB. Hopkins to MiiF d3atlo 11. ustin, both of Great Falls, Mont. DIED. ALBRECHT-Wilhelmino Albrecht nee Dehiler, burn March 20, 180i, at t-eibelsdorf. Bavaria. 1 nneral to-day at two o'clock p. m. from cor ner i-arn avenue and Henry street. All friends mae invited. Montana Lodge No. 1, I. O0 O. F. Meets every Tuesday. E0 Aregularneetingof Montana Lodge No. I will bu held at Odd FDllows Temple. (Jackson street eutrance, this evening at 7:30 o'clock. T'.h hours of meeting are as follows: January February, November and December, 7 o'clock March, April. September and October, 7:30; May Juno. July and August, 8. Visiting members a.. cordially welcomer. CHAII. H. BRAY, N. G. EMIL KLUGE, Secretary. Ivy Lodge No. 2.4, K. of P. Meets every Tuesday. A regular meeting of the above lodge wvilt be held this (Tuesday) evening, at their Castle Hall, 4. A. B. hall. Park avenue. Mem bers of sister lodges are cordially invited to att nd. S. IARKS, C. C. WILL. C. RIDDLE, K. of Ri. and S. Positively the Last 17 lays TO CLOSE ASSIGNMENT. EVERY CITIZEN IN HELENA KNOWS THAT THE Brew Boot and Shoe Stock IS STANDARD; NOT SLOP SHOP AUCTION STUFF. 40 Per Cent, Reduction in Prices Since Dec1 1 At Cost I A.t Cost I Am overstocked and will sell Men's Suits and Overcoats at Cost until Feb. 1. Reductions on Underwear. J. 0. STU BBS, Clothier of Sixth Ward 1429 HELENA AVENUE, HELENA, MONT. BABCOCOOK'S Xmas Neekwear. Newest Shapes Latest Colors Best Makes Suspenders,i Silk liankerchiefs G'oves, Hosiery, Shirts and Night Shirts. Novelties For Xmas. BABCOCK'S. LINDSAY & O. Wholesale and Retail Fruits and Produce. Specialties: Butter. Eggs, Fruits, Vogetabtes Fish, Poultry, Oysters. 30 and 22 Edwards Btrat, Holona, Montana. ti:~i~ Z~dBiii~~rB~Ig ~ : ý4 ',ý 4.i,"ý" t <' ý #tký , a"44 ýfl RS; 5 W i Amasfaleditotaoni CLOAKS Never before have sum bargains been offered in elebha x: nver be tore have we had trc Ai, wded Cloak Departme.0t, O.W a suss prised and pleased ~aet6mers as during the past week. Notwith standing that we have greatly reduced our surplus stock of Cloaks, we have still a full aesartment and for this week will offer the same surprising valves. lNote the prices: Jackets, Capes and Newmarkets. $5.00 Reduced to $2190 6.50 " 3" .45 7.50 " " 4.05 9.00 " " 5.35 10.0 " " 5.75 12.50 " " 7.90 15.00 " " 10.00 16.00 " " 12.45 18.00 " " 13.50 20.00 " " 15.00 25.00 " " 16.50 28.00 " " 18.25 35.00 " " 27.50 Fine Seal Plush Coats, 40 Inch Plush Coats From $25.00 to $16.98 42 Inch Plush Coats From $35.00 to $23.50 45 Inch Plush Coats From $40.00 to $27.70 50 Inch Plush Coats From $50.00 to $36.70 Elegant Seal Plush Newmarkets From $60.00 to $45.00 Special inducements offered in our Fur Department on Alaska seal Garments, Seal Sets and all Fur Goods: Sands Bros. Helena Jewelry Company POWER BLOCK, SIXTH AVE. Are showing a splendid line of Goods for the HOLIDAYS Wat hs. ewelry and Silverware, In new and elegant designs. Also the best assortment of gold and silver headed Canes and Umbrellas In the city. We make a specialty of Jewelry manufacturing and watch repairing. Call and see us. Power Block, Sixth Ave. LOOK FOR 26 SNorth Main Street. Prices Slaugitered in Dress Goods. Colored Cuhbmi e Reduoed fromi 40 to to 25 50 Inoh Dark Plaids Reduced from 650 to 400 French Plaids, Stripes, Fancies, Cheviote and Mixtures Reduced from 850 to 52B c All Wool French Serges Reduced from 85o to 57~c Fine French Henriettan Reduced from $1.00 to 75o a yard BLACK GOODS. Black Silk Warp Henriettas Reduced from $1.50 to $1.10 Black Silk Warp Henrietta, Reduced from $1.75 to $1,25 Black Silk Warp Henrietta. Reduced'from.$2.00 to $1..0 Black Silk Warp Henriettae Reduced from $2.50 to $1.00 DRESS PATTERNS. Our magnificent assortment of Rich Novelty Dress Patterns in London. Paris and American designs at One Quarter Off From Regular Prices Holiday Display Now Open SANDS BROS. THE MINER'S FAVORITE. HERCULES POWDER. We will not be undersold. KbEINSGHJVIIDT & BRO., J-lelena, pJgents. W inrdsor BElouse. 11 i, 413, 415 AND 417, LOWER MAIN STREET, HELENA European and American plan. Excellent board and good accommodations. Pleasant rooms and steam heat. Modern conveniences. RATES; $1.25 TO $2 PER DAY. A. P GINCHERFAU. P3..n-Hi'S -RANDON CiAFiP Grandon Block, Corner Sixth Avenue and Warren. Is Generally Renovated and Under New Management. .. ........--- Tb3Rl.S=' $6 Per Week. Tickets, 21 Meals, $7. Single Meals, 60 Cents MRS. M. G. WARMKESSEL, Proprietress. RICHMOND CREAMERY BUTTER We desire to inform the public that our butter is sold in Helena only through THE A. R. GATES GROCERY CO. Who have arranged with us to take the entire product of our creamery. Also that our goods are not branded except ipg 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:: H. B. PT LMB R. -- HELENA, MONTANA, DEALER IN--- INVESTMENT 8ECURITIES -=-= MONEY TO LOAN On Improved Property and Ranches. ' Will purchase County, School and Munioipal Bonds and Warrants, Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes. No. 10 Edwards Street. Iereohaats Natlanal Bank Building. Corre.spnodeace ollelted. You Must Rely on the Brand WHEN BUYING FLOUR. There is no other way to be i.tre of getting the best. There are many imitations of Minnesota Flour for sale. You can obtain the genuine article by ordering your grocer to send you WASHBURN-CROSBY CO.'S "BEST" FLOUR. Made in the Washburn Mills, Minneapolis, the largest and most perfectly equipped flour mills in the world. or Sae, M. Heinia and The A. I, Gates Grocery Co1 Extraor4iCnary VaIUes SIN 8 IL K S. Clotoed SiurEh e SIlks le 4c froa 00 to 5 SSo a ard Col ae4 Chana Silks Reduced trom 85o to 800 a yard Canton Silks in Evening Shades Reduced from $1.25 to 800 a yard Black Satin Rhbadame Reduced from $1.00 to 700 Black Satin Rhadame Reduced from $1.25 to 0. Black Satin S.hadame Reduced from $1.50 to 61.15 Black Gros Grain Silk Reduced from $1.00 to 69o Black Gros Grain Silk Reduced from $1.25 to 80o Black Faille Francaise * Reduced from $1.25 to 95o Black Faille Franoalse Reduced from $1.80 to $1.05 Black Faille Francaise Reduced from $1.75 to $1.40 Faille Franoaise Dress Patterns in Street Shades, twenty yard lengths Reduced to $1.00 a yard Faille Franoaise Dress Patterns in Evening Shades and Brocaded Combinations At about Half Price A Critical Examination and Comparison Cor dially Invited. Sands Bros.