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veIaMio) ot the Curbizng
~tiot. ýl 1to Aldermau Gawwrtt and q.4q~i depted b7 J1Iu Fellow w a - t I ael c SnBroadway 'grading came sap in the tye$uncil last hight on the following re ' ertrom Aldermen Morris and Thompson, SWe, the ordinance committee, to whom ' se matter of an ordinance for the grading of Broadway was referred, hereby report; Trhat unpon investigation we find that a con tiderable frontage was signed for on the original petition by those having no owner ship or authority to sign for the owners. .Ad in view of that fast and of the many withdrawals made by those who did sign, it is probable that no majority of frontage remains presented on the petition. It has been earnestly represented to us by many reputable citizens whose names appear on the original petition that they signed the came under representations that the total cost of the work was the amount stated in the petition, to-wit; $12, 800.. And in view of these facts and the many protests from our most reputable constituents we think that in or der to secure a proper expression from the owners on Broadway and intersecting streets, on which the burden of the work will be dons, that a new petition will be neoessary before dual action on the part of the council. Respeotfully submitted, Mayor Kleinsehmidt said he was sar prised at the report. He understood that the committee was only to prepare an ordi nance, and not that they were to investi gate as to the legality of the measure. The report did not cover the ground the com mittee were instructed to cover. He knew there were protests against the paving, while others have urged that the work be done. He thought the ordinance should be submitted, and then the legal points could be brought out. Alderman Morris said the committee were in a sort of dilemma, and hardly knew what to do. If the report was not proper it could be sent back, and the committee would report the ordinance with the aid of the city clerk. Alderman Thompson said the committee were convinced that it was not authorized to present an ordinance that would be ille gal on its face. Alderman Lissner moved to lay the re port on the table. The motion was lost by yeas four (Lisener, Klein, Morris 'and Webber); nays eight (Steele,Fuller, Hart wig, Reece, Witmer, HMrritly, Hanley and Thompson.) The report was adopted by yeas ninme (rteele, Hartwig, Fuller, Morris, Reece, Witmer, Harrity, Hanley and Thompson); nays three (Lissner, Klein and Webber.) Alderman Morris explained in regard to his vote that he was willing to lay the motion on the table to give those in favor of the grading an opportunity to sug gest something better. The council having refused to lay it on the table he voted to adops the report. A numerously signed petition was re ceived asking that Broadway be not graded. It said that no public good was to be ac complished, and the finances of the city were not in condition at present to justify it. Among the signers were C. W. Cannon, John T. Murphy, Thomas Crose, John W. Thompson, R. A. Harlow, Wm. Moth, W. E. Cox, S. C. Ashby, Francis Pope, John E. O'Connor, R. C. Wallace, (Samuel Word, C. K. Wells, J. P. Porter, A. J. Steele, Joseph Horsky, Jr., W. B. Raleigh, John Stedman, N. H. Webster, W. G. Bailey, C. C. Stubbs, A. M. Holter, W. A. Chessman, Bishop Brendel, Massena Bollard, W. C. Child and other well known property own ers. A motion by Alderman Lisneor to lay the petition on the table was defeated, and it was referred to the committee. Alderman Wieber later on offered a reso lution instructing the city attorney to pre pare an erdinance under which streets could be graded on the petition of the own ers of a majority of front feet, by assessing the entire cost to the property owners. It was explained that such an ordinance would rea.ire an amendment to the city charter, and nothing was done with the matter. VThe Palmer-Sears curbing contest caused some commotion. Alderman Thompson brought it up by calling attention to the decision of Judge Buck dissolving the tem porary injunction restraining the property owners from having the work done by any other than the contractor for paving Main street. City Attorney Craven stated that eo sure as the contractor had the right to pave the street, so certain could he put in the curbing. It seemed as though the prop erty owners had been allowed ample time to do the work before the contract was awarded. As he understood Judge Buck's opinion, Contractor Palmer wonld come along and root up all the curbing and put in.his own. Col. A. C. Botkin, counsel for Win. Sears, said the decision of Judge Buack held that Palmer was not the person to restrain Bears, and that the circumstances were not such as to warrant the injunction. The judge did not touch on the validity of tie contract. As a taxpayer, however, he warned the city that carrying out the con tract would lead the city into a dangerous position. Aldermen Liasner and Thompson pro tested against the street in front of their places on Upper Main street having been torn up and left in that condition. The latter denounced it as unworkmanlike and unmeehanical to tear up the street and leave it in that condition until spring. He said rumor had it that the street in front of his and Alderman Lisener's places had been torn up with the idea of compelling them to get out an injunction. The contractor bad been fooled in that, though he had done some damage to the curbing at the Penn block. iAlderman Steele said he understood that the contract called for certain work to be done before Dec. 1, and that none was to done after that. It was wrong to leave big holes in the street all winter. He wanted to know if the contract had been violated on the I art of any one. '1'. T. Palimer, a brother of thecontractor, said the specifications read that no work was to be done after Nov. 30, unlesaordered by the city :engineer. The subject was referred to the streets and alleys committee to investigate. Alderman C. B. Garrett sent his resigna tion to the council in the following letter: "Oircumstances over which I have no ontrol compel me to leave the city. It therefore becomes my duty to tender you my resignation as alderman from the Beo ond ward. With many thanks for the many courtesies extended me by the mayor and members of the council, and best wishes for the souccess of the administra tion, I remain, respectfully, "tb. B. GAinnrT." The resignation was accepted, as was the following, offered by Alderman Feller: "Resolved, That in severing our official association with the i[on. Charles Ii. Gar rett, who has presented his resignation as alderman from the Second ward on account of his removal from the city, the thanks of the council as due and are hereby ten dereud to him for his prompt attendrnce and efective co-operation in their delibera tions for the past one and a half years. lHe has performed all of the duties devolv ing upon him with that courtesy and fidol lty that entitle him to the gratitude of the people of Helepa, who, with pleasure, com rsend him to his new associates of Great ,alls as a loyal public servant and an hon orable man." M.ayor Kleinsohmidt said he wished to nall the attention of the council to an un tortnate affair which had occurced re sently. An officer had fatally shot a pris aeor who was trying to escape. It was oer halr deplorable that a man should lose and should Slark Cratm reported that all the top tt o owerm exeeat one favored the on g o an alley between ldwards stree i th aenUe the rear of the build s on Main a reet. The benefits, he thogh wouald outweith the damages in the ase of the one objector, if condem nation proceedi.sa were had. The report was adopted. The btreets and alle~s committee were instructed to look up all dangerous places in the streets and have them repaired so as to save the city from damage suits. The Mountain Home cemetery was or dered leased to Reinhold Dahlberg for another year at the same rental as he has been paying. An ordinance wasintroduced and referred granting a franchise to the Helena Distriot Telegraph company. Come early and avoid the rush for their bar gains to hiutohor & Blradlera. The grandest display of holiday go3ds will he on eairihition this week at The Bee wive The Weekly Indlepeadenat, 1 pages to Jan. 1, 1893, for $12. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. There are telegrams at the Western Union Telegraph office for Frank L. Spier, Jno. W. Righter, F. Hood & Co. At a special meeting of the Bain Prohibi tion club, held the 22d day of December, 18I1, resolutions were adopted on the death of O. C. Beady. The many friends of Miss MoEvily, as well as of the Working Woman's home, will be pleased to learn that she has most kindly and generouslv consented to supply the place of Mrs. Ray on the programme for the home entertainment on Christmas night. We are requested to state that there will be no special invitation issued to the mask hall given by the athletic association Christmas eve. All respectable people who enjoy dancing are cordially invited to at tend and are promised an enjoyable time. iememter the Raynes car will leave Helena Saturday at noon. I'this affords a rare oppor tunity of securing a high class of photographic work. Go to The Bee Hive and save 25 per cent on the so-called special sales prices. lise Mary E. JChhadRu goives privat lessons in shorthand. Room ib Bailey block. bpecial rates to Dee. 15. PERSONAL. A. J. Davis came over from Butte yester day. F. N. Fletcher returned from the east yesterday. B. H. Langley hasreturned from his visit to Chicogo, Capt. Prideanx, superintendent of the Lone Pine, is at The Helena. Thoee. J. Moore, went to Neenah, Ohio. yesterday, over the Union Pacific. Mrs. A. and Miss C. Roberts went to Montreal over the Great Northern yester day. A. H. Barnes took the remains of Delia E. Barnes to Grand Rapids, Wis., yester day. Geo. R. Grover and wife were among the Chicago passengers on the Great Northern yesteaday. Col. W. F. Sanders returned from Wash ington yesterday afternoon to pass the hol idays in Helena. Captain Thomas Couch and Mr. J. A. Coram, of the Boston & Montana company, are at The Helena. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Hill have re turned from their bridal tour to New York and other eastern cities. 'Ihos. Watchman and family, of Marys ville, were among the east-bound passen gers on the Union Pacific yesterday. They go to Walsenburg, Ohio. Will Arrive To-Day. The following passengers will stop off at Helena to-day from the west bound North ern Paclflo express; J. A. Stiles, J. A. Wil cox. T. B. Merrill. A. Lambeth, A. L. Dahler and Mrs. W. S. Bell. Arrivals at The IHelena. J~ W. Young, city. . Arthur IT. Roe, H. D., Wm. .M oDlormott. Butte. Missoulo. J. i. ' ooker, city. J. 1. in, Livingston. Ike ilaner, Neo York. .). D. 'uohy anu wife, H. P. Vyman, Crow St. Paul Agency. It. S. Ilack, Chicago.' Harry E.htolliston, Chi- J. W. Stanton, treat rogs. Falls. sam 'renary.tBismark. Jfenry Pudeaul.,Deweys. L, C. l'yhrie. Dillon. E. ci. Perkins, Now T. Llmer Batten, New York.. York J. A. Coram, Lowell J. W. Flynn, NewY'k. ibias. A. .1. Lavai. itutr. J. H. Hcllwaine, St. E. Burbridge. Spokanu. Louis. Wm. A. Schwartzkoff, New York. Arrivals at the Grand Central. D. W. King. Tacoma. E. Hfrshorn, .an Fran Geo K. ltee:l. Conle ci'co. John C Wilson, Paw- A. . Porter. Kalispell. tucket. R. 1. 1H. G. Ward, Deer B. L. ( ooke, Butte. Lodge. J. B. Oliver. lotto. Frank Murray, Marys Wm. Bunnell, city. ville. Walter Sanforl., city. Thos. Star, Wickes. E. H. Pean W icke.,. Port Ford, city. P. H. I.nddy. Jeff rson. Win. Murray, Empire. E. K. HBaiey, tozeman. Virgil Patterson, He W. C. MeAlti-trr,ltutte. dereburg. John Murray, Hedford. Thos. Conch. Butte. J. J. Bronhll. tlt. J. 'I'. Arnelie. Boise Matt ltance Bolo ('ity. City. W. M. Johnuon, East A. Owens, Seattle. Helena. C. b . V, oodworth, Mis P. A. 1lartin.('olombia soula. Falls. J. A. Caughren, Colum 'H. IRelly, Columbhia bia lalls. Falls. H. 11. \Wade, Colombia W. I. Watson, Seattle. ,ails. Gieo. oymer, ieyiur Chas. Itossfeld, Toa l'ark. ton. M. 11. Parker, Bonlder. E. L Ford, city. 1'. A. (uver, Jetlercon. Joe I. Smith, East iR. A. Abercrombie. E. Helena. THelena. W. A. Iiogers, Living T. J. Wool. rity. dton. J. M. MclDougael, Phil- Court Sheriff. Canyon ipeniirg. erry. MrE. Whete'one, Jeffer- Joltrr nreman, Living Fon. ston. J. T. Williams, Butte. Jno A. KeatingPlacer. Janme; Madden, city. Mrs. M. Fitzpatrick, ll. blranouck, (tnrc'de. city. Angus tlrown, Livingston. Tire New Merchants. Oporatod by the Merohants Hotel company now begs to announce that it is open for the reception of guests. Board $8 for twenty-one meal tickets; $7 for twenty-one continuous meals; fifty cents for each meal; rooms $1.25 per day, (parlor floor), $1 per day, (third Ptoor), seventy-five cents per day, (fourtth floor). IRooms at less rates by the week or lnouth. iPatrous are a. liherty to board in the hotel and room elsewhere, or room in the house and take mouls out side. All modern improvements, steam heat, electric light, return electric call bell eye tem and eunshine in every guest chamber. Brussels and velvet carpets need exclu sively throughout the hotel: elegant bar and billiard room, cigar stand, palatial barber shop, and office and aining room on first floor. The dining department is operated sepa rately, by the Nagle sisters. Fresh Oysters. The celebrated Diamond brand of fresh oysters, at 45. 50 and 55 cents per can. "Solid meats." LINDSAY & Co., Edwards street. Parsley. Boston Fish Market. 13 N. Warren street. Telephone 57. Concord and Catawba Grapes. We have a few of the above for the holet day trade. They are fine, LINDSAn & Co., Edwards street. The Caltfornta Wine House handles the best ansd purest wines direct from the growers. 1To apology for raeip iug this Ibitf. A. o expressmaa, the aaggeetionu noted by the New York Times corrsepoundet wereT gien t careful reading. Thbey are all very good, but not likely to be accepted, or adopted i by express corporations.. Withour per mission I will give as briefly and modestly as possible, a train guard sytem that was used on the line of the Atohota, Toreka l Santa Fe railroad in Kansas, Colorado and New Mexioo. by the Adams Explres com pany, who were the pioneers on that line of road until connection was made at Deming. New Mexico with the Southern Paoifle. Capt. James Thatoher was at the time I refer to special agent of the Adams Ex press company. As his superintendent of railroad guards, I was in a posi tion to become fully acquainted with his excellent train guard system. When a "red way bill run,' of sumoient value to warrant a "guard call" went east or west, I was advised by wire cipher, giv ing train number, express car number, and date of leaving Kansas City, or Denver, with instructions to guard the train be tween sueh and such points. The guards were all carefully selected, guarantee men, sober, level headed, cool and deliberate, and paid good salarles, Each guard was armed with a No. 10 Parker breech-loading double barrelled shot gun, with a short barrell, so when slang in a scabbard the gun could be carried out of sight under the left arm. Each man carried fifty rounds of buckshot amunition, with the buckshot in each shell-also two Colts' forty-five calibre long barelled six shooters.. My division carried six guards. If my wire called for . "full service." I turned out. "Full service" meant two picked, top men riding on the head end of theengine, seated directly under the head light and backs to boiler head. All guards wore dark clothing and hats. One man was stationed on the front end of the mail car behind the tender. The other three guards rode in the smoker or immigrant car it on the train. The positions of the head-end guards were such that when a station or water tank was approached, the engine head light gave the guards seated below in the dark a good, if not comfortable and safe opportunity of sizing up the surroundings. If a "crack" was made sixdouble barreled shot guns were turned loose. In express train rob bing, as in many other propositions, the man that gets the drop or first shot, usually takes the pot. Capt. Thatcher's eye tem was to surprise the surprisers. As there was only one successful express train "crack" made on his division during his I term of service, and that on a train without guard, it would indicate that his guard ser vice had some merit. To get the proper action, express guards must not be locked up in an ironclad car, Two level headed men behind a brace of buckshot sifters with plenty of feed, a little nerve and some dodging can make it so interesting for the average train "oracks" on the outside of the express car that they will have little time or inclination to ask the locked-up messenger if his way bills check bullion, or buttons. DAVE H. MONTGOMERY. Helena, Dec. 21, 1891. Christmas comes but once a yesr and The Bee Hive takes up the intervening time to place their l orders so as to meet the wants of all. The Weekly Independent, la pages, to Jan, 1. 1893, for $2. I Sam'l K. Davis' Special. INVESTMENT STOCKS. 1,500 Cumberland-great snap if taken at at once. 250 Glengary, $1.25. 700-800 Helena and Victor. $2.25-one of the beat stocks offered, 1,500 Iron Mountain, 850. This stock has the call now. 1,000 Poorman, $1.07)(. 1,000 bli-Metalic Extension, 45c. 1,000 Bannister (regular dividend payer). The only lot ever offered. There is not a stock in this lot that is not safe to buy for investment, or that will not pay big interest in 18912. Rooms 26 and 27, Bailey Block. Santa Claus' Headquarters. See our sign and make no misae. lutocher & dradley. Go to The Beo Hive for Christmas cards. Notice. Every lady knows that the last part of December is the worst time of the year, be cause they have to study up and down to find a Xmas present to their husband or "best fellow" which he will appreciate. Now, take Swend Carlson's advice and get one of his genuine meerechaum or briar pipes, a box of cigars, a tobacco purse, etc. Nothing will make him feel more happy. The largest variety of smokers' articles west of Chicago. 38 and 132 Main street. The Bee Hive solicite the trade of Sunday school and other committees, and are prepared to fill any and all kinds of orders to suit the amount of funds to be expended. A literal dis count allowed on all such orders. Do You Want a Furnished House? An opportunity is offered to parties de siring an elegantly furnished house for the winter. All the modern improvements and located in the best portion of the city. Will not rent to parties having small chil dren. Rent reasonable. Address box AL, this city. Radishes. Boston Fish Market. 13 N. Warren street. Telephone 57. Electricity Applied to Relieve Pain. Amalgam and silver fillings, $1 and up. Gold fillings, $3 and up. A full set of teeth, upper or lower, $10, Extraction of teeth with electricity, 50 cents. Dais. SBu.rant & EssBI, dentists, Sixth av enue and Main. Tempting. Bananas, pineapples, strawberries, to matoes, canliflower, lettuce, etc., at LINDRAY & Co.'s, Edwards street. The Weekly Independent, 12 pages, to Jan. 1, 1893, for $2. Why Is Rocky Fork Coal JBecoming So Popular and giving such great satisfaction? Because hey ase down 1,100 feet and it is very com pact. All orders filled promptly by GLUIlaist'r Ba.fas. '& D3seu Dolls of all kinds ran now ibe .rn at 'IThe lion Ilivo,. Itid Io:ly dolls, bisue anud dorlls, rchins lill, dolls. rubber doull, china doll,, rag ilolle. dr i se!d andl ,indrrrlrerl drlls, is fact e.eury kind of drll, iii all sizes anl at price, to suit. Try Rlocky lork L.umnp Coal in your furnaces and hard coal burners. It's fine. Only $6.25 per ton. i- IIHItsisT Baos. & EDGAR. Game. Wild turkeys, quail, opossum, fox squir rels, grey sqcluirrele, etc., at LIrtivns & Co.'s, Edwards street. To thllse clnusl,,rll i flifnled to get walled on tihS pant few slays vle beg yoiur kind IIlullClgseiC and trllst l at hlercafler we may Ibe able Ito takle care, all col ers. Respectfully, U. It. Nievenson, assignee. Lettuce. Boston Fish Market. 13 N. Warren street. Telephone 57. I)r. T. II. P'leasants. Practice limited to diseases of the eye, ear, throat and nose. Office, Granite block, Main street. Parties Having Large Blocks to heat will be to their advantage to call and get our prices. Oi,.cnurtsT Iunos. & EnDlin. More cases oe nick hlaldaclhe. biliouinesr.,contli paitiocini he cutesir in ies., tini, with less nmerli clan and for lse monrey, by ur~y g Carter's Little Liver Filla, than by any itlher means. 4 A spatial coin a 8a$ ip.stp ,'e a ball in ,ho o ,oe a t nab do to avate eve of ro then and n ad ticket agents. The hoteals of ei have ofagreed te o make a special com, M* a comerisgngeF. P. tira Stolook after the.mattIe of , railroad and s hotelrats oforhe delegaes, Ard to . Sba een woeo ic h to hol d tih bldeths on-i vention . it bl Nomirably adapted for the purpose. .7 stock Is ttrnaqttg crowds dnatly. It wall pay you to l rap atheir offerings. ight new ade legant o11 a ,vi thm lv tens of d e to s eset " rormate sgneaty rteir sres. ti.J. countwrleord 1 Southe tickt ant The We have mo eleo hand to loan on Im state with wat for irrigating, Lowest rates, Time at b terms to suit. Write, de ribin your e. rty Five per cent in terest paid oS _.vrzlgs deposits. The se H.gel s sa ompete linell of to nd ln ay toos at traetie to suit all. hy, gawil ay you to sell sy in their house en er ight ew nt tage Linant open Thers ofe of tl aily stage line to Rimini is now at Payne~ hotel, Park avenue. To accommodate aengr the stae will call each morning at 7:30 at Turners grocery store, foot of Broadway. 7 C. E. Axnm, Prop. Bo havetool chnte in al sizes,to loand ron i prk and sa, maic lantoperns, throps, nhonts, mthar sbta te pin ame oard irrigatinge, Lwcard es, paint boxes, boos.' tem entoine.., mechanical soy, etci , in yreat variety at e per ente ie. HELENA IN BRIEF. Jackson's music store, Bailey blockThey Ladies' and children's hose at less than cost at the I. X. L. Bazaar. For barain as in Christmat may bpresents call at the I. X. L. Bazaar, one door south of Painter Drug Co. Bishop &o Averill have the only dental Clothing, dry n oods, ladies' and chil dren's cloaks, jackets and capes at less than cost at the . XL. Bazaar, No. 18. foot of Broadway. Ladies' and gents' woolen and cotton un derwear in all colors at less than cost at the I. X. L. Bazaar, No. 18, foot of Broadway,p. next door to Paynter Drug Co. Excelsior Lodge No. 5, I. O. O. F. Meet every Wednesday.kbo cordially invited to attend. , nor, mar bles, tn pin games board games, card N.games. DeLycvn P. D reat varier at he'ry.ee Positively the Last 9 Days TO CLOSE ASSIGNMENT. EVERY CITIZEN IN HELENA KNOWS THAT THE Drew Boot and Shoe Stock IS STANDARD; NOT SLOP SHOP AUCTION STUFF. " 40 Per Cent. Reduction in Prices Since Dec. 1 At Cost I At Cost I Am overstocked and will sell Men's Suits and Overcoats at Cost until Feb. 1. Reductions on Underwear. J. . STTUBBS, COlothier of Sixth Ward 1429 HELENA AVENUE, HELENA, MONT. Cut Prices on Furs --AT-- BABG0GW'S CO-A.TS, JA.CKETS, CAPES, MTIF'S, AT CUT PRICES ---AT LINDSAY & CO. Wholesale and Retail Fruits and Produce. Specialties: Butter, Jggg, Fruits, Vegetables is.l i'Foultry, Oyteore. I20 and 22 wards ;treet. Helena. Montana. 'ý 4 "R r x' *: r 6REAT &LUI TER&AL1 REAT SEAUTE SALE d Amazing Reduotion in C LOAKS Never before have such bargains ' been offered in Helena; never be fore have we had such a crowded Cloak Department, or so many sur prised and pleased customers as dur, g'the past week. Notwith standing that we have greatly I reduced our surplus stock of Cloaks, we have still a full assortment and for this week will offer the same surprising valves. Note the prices: Jackets, Capes and Newmarkets. $5.00 Reduced to $2.90 6.50 3" " .45 7.50 . " " 4.05 9.00 " " 5.35 10.00 " " 5.75 12.50 " " 7.90 15.00 " " 10.00 18.00 " . " 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 Cdats From $50.00 to $36.70 Elegant Seal Plush Newmarkets From $60.00 to $45.00 Special inducements offered in our Fur Departmeint on Alaska seal Garments, Seal Sets and all Fur Goods. Sands Bros. Grand Clearing Sale of MILLINERY. For the next Thirty Days I will sell at Cost all Trimmed and Untrimmed Goods, Beaver and Felt Hats, and an elegant Line of Fanoy Feathers. Now is your time for bargains, as these goods must go to make room for new stook. MRS. F. KEMPSEY, No. 12 Warren Street. Helena., Deo. 12. 1891. We are making a Specialty OF CUTTING MONTANA SAPPHIRESI D. DESOLA, MENDES & CO. Cutters of Diamonds and Precious Stonee, L51 and 53 Maiden Lane, New York. NOTICE TO CREDITORS-IN THE DIS trict court of the First judicial distriot of h e Btate of Montana in and for the County of Lewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of William New combe (tardner dsre.ed. * \otice is hereby given by the undersi.ned, ad Adimenstrator of the estate of William Newoombe Gardner. deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims asaines the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers within ten months after the first publioation of this notice, to the said administrator, at the law stile of Masoena liullard. room No. 8, Gold pluok, in the city of Hlelen. county of Lewis and Clarke, state oa Montana. the same being the place foLr the traneaction of the beiasnese of said estate in said county of Lewi snd CleLO. HENRY J. GIARDNEIR, Administrator of the estate of William New comte t.1rdnes. deceased. tated December t, 1881. NOTICE TO (CEDITORS-IN THE DIS. trict court of the First Judicial district of the state of Montana, in end for Lewis. ant Clerks county. n the meator of the estte of Patrick A. Sea hett, deceased, Notes is heleby given by the understgnd, ad. mialetratrix of tls.e state of Patrlik A. Sennott. deceased, ti tIhe creditors of and all pesons hav ins claima agalnn ti e said deeas.ed, tb exhibit them, with tie ne:eaeary youuohr, within four months after the first publicatic n of this notioce. to the sald edminitratritdx. at room 8i. in tle court hlouse of Lewis and Clarke ountir, In the city of Helena. Montana, the sme be the plae. for the trnasetion of the bucinues of said estate in the countyo t f eies and Clarke. ANNII. DILLON, Admin!stratrax of the estate e1 iatrick A. Sen nott, de.esed. Dated iJc. 4 1831. Prices Slaughtered in Dress Goods, j Colored Cashmeres Reduced from 400 to 250 s 50 Inch Dark Plaids Reduced from 65o to 400 French Plaids, Stripes, Fanoies, SOCheviote and Mixtures Reduoed from 850 to 5230 All Wool French Serges Reduced from 85o to 573o Fine French Henriettan Reduced from $1.00 to 750 a yard BLACK GOODS. Black Silk Warp Henriettas Reduced from $1.50 to $1.10 Black Silk Warp: Henriettas Reduced from $1.75 to $1.25 Black Silk Warp Henriettas Reduced from $2.00 to $1.50 Black Silk Warp Henriettas ' Reduced from $2.50 to $1.90 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. KLEINSGHJvIIDJ & BRO., J-elena, tgerns. H. B. P7 LMBR, --BELENA, *ONTANA, DEALER IN- INVESTMENT SECURITIES- i MONEY TO LOAN On Improved Property and Ranobhes. Will purchase County, School and Municipal Bonds and Warrants, Commeroial Paper and Mortgage Notes. .o, 10 Edwards Streel. eMsrhaats National Bank Bulldlnr. Correaimndence Solielted. Wirindsor ]ECouse. 111 , 418, 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. GINCHEREAU. Pororia.aL UIRANID ON CAFE Grandon Block, Corner Sixth Avenue and Warren. Is Generally Renovated and Under New Management. TERMS= $6 Per Week. Tickets, 21 Meals, $7. Single Mealt, 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 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:: You Must Rely on the Brand WHEN BUYING FLOUR. There is no other way to be sure 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. Fur Sale by M. Beinig and The A, RA Gates Grocery Co. Extraordinary Values IN SILKS. Colored Surah Silks Reduced from 500 to 850 a yerd Colorel China Silks Reuoced from 85o to 60o a yard Canton Bilks in Evening Shades Reduced from $1.25 to 80o a yard Black Satin Rhadame Reduced from $1.00 to 79 Black' Satin Rhadame Reduced from $1.25 to 90 Black Satin Rhadame Reduced from $1.50 to $1.10 Black Gros Grain Silk Reduced from $100 to 69o Black Gros Grain Silk Reduced from $1.25 to 800' Black Faille Franoaise Rleduced from $1.25 to 956 Black Faille Francaise Reduced from $1.50 to $1.05 Black Faille Francaise Reduced from $1.75 to $1.40 Faille Francaise Dress Patterns in Street ýhaýes, twenty yard lengths Reduced to $1.00 a yard Faille Francaise Dress Patterns in Evening Shades and Brocaded Combinations At about Half Price A Critical Examination and Comparison Coor dially Invited. Sands Bros.