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Grand Forks, North Dakota, U. S. A.
Fancy .Patent FI-our, Fany Pat nt Flur A represetative of the company writes from Chicago as follows: "I have had a number BUTTE, Jan. i6, 1892-Ship Northwestern Forwarding Company two cars of Diamond of tests made by some of the largest dealers here, and in comparison with the mo'st popular Flour, 200 half sacks, balance whole. First two cars sold from track. brands of flour manufactured in Minnesota, the Diamond brand was pronounced superior." HELENA, Jan. 21, 1892.-Ship Bach, Cory & Co. 6o,ooo pounds of Diamond Flour, half to Our Montana agents start the ball rolling there by wiring us as follows: Helena balance to Wickes. Three-quarters in small sacks. Sample order. HELENA, Jan. I, 1892-Ship 'Union Mercantile Company two carloads, principally half HELENA, Jan. 21, 1892--Prepare for shipment 90,00ooo pounds of Diamond Flour, sold in sacks. Sample order. Wire confirmation. Missoula county. Particulars and specifications mailed. For the Diamond Brand Flour Order of any of the Above Mentioned Firms, DANIEL HANLEY & CO., AGENTS FOR MONTANA, Or The North Dakota Milling Gompany, Grand Forks, N. B. IVEN BY HOME TALENTI The First of the Entertainments by the Y. M. C. A. Very Successful. Several Enjoyable Readings and Delsarte Illustrations Well Done by Mrs. Carter. Superior Work by the Elite Orchestra Prospective Pleasures Not Far Re pvored-Personal and General. The large audienqe present on Tuesday evening last at the Y. M. C. A. assemby, was entertained in a most pleasing man ner with readings of Mrs. Carter assisted by the Elite orchestra. This was the first entertainment of a series to be given dur ing the winter by this association. While the company was not particularly enthusi astic (a fault often criticised at the pres ent day) it enjoyed most heartily the differ entrenditions by Mrs. Carter, as well as the several well chosen selections of the or ohestra. Mrs. Oarter comes before Helena audiences with the-most complimentary introduotions from eastern critics, and her readings on this oecasion would bear those critics out fully in their endorsements. Her gown was of cream silk, en traine, square neck and elbow sleeves. Her first selection was "That Waltz of Weber's," which was accompanied with music played in exceed ingly soft tones, and to lovers of the "beautiful waltz" it was as inspiring invitation that could hardly be resisted. The seeond reading was "The Jealous Wife" which was so perfectly portrayed that it no doubt, caused many of the fair sex present to blush unseen and vow better conduct in the futurd. The letter and sleep walking scene in "Macbeth" gave Mrs. Carter full power to exercise her dramatic ability,whieh she did to the fullest extent, In response to the hearty encore ofered, she gave the Elcotch hymn "In the Palace o' the King," an artistic gem. "Auntie Doleful's Visit," in appropriate costume, was thepno humor ous reading of the programme and was greatly enjoyed. In the Delsarte poses, which completed this part of the pro gramme, Mrs. Carter showed the acme of the art she so ably represents. Every con ceivable emotion and every position were portrayed with an ease and grace that indi 'ate her as a thorough master of the great system she so strongly advocates. Sleeial mention is due the work of the Elite orchestra. The choice in selections was particularly pleasing to the audience and rendered in an artistle manner. Mr. Wober's solo and encore on the violin wore handled in a masterly way, and the olar ionette solo by Mr. J. Zimmerman and trombone solo by Mr. J. W. Zimmerman, the director of the orchestra, were played with ease and received hearty encores. The associatioa has inaugurated its course with success, and it is hoped the later entertain mnents will be received with the enthusiasm well deserved. The wedding of Miss Lena Odrtiss to Milton S. Gunn took place Tuesday even at the residence of the bride's mother, No. 413 Clark street. The parlors were beauti fully decorated with smilax and white car nations and chrysanthemums, At eight o'clock the bridal party, preceded by Mr. and Mrs. Spaulding, entered to the wed ding mnreh from Meadelssohn. played on the organ by Mrs. Kelsey, and took their place under a canony of smilax' and white chrysanthemums in the bay window. Miss Corwin was the attendant of the bride, and the groom was assisted by Mr. Wines, of Butte. a young lawyer and schoolmate of Mr. Gunn at Ann Arbor. The ceremony was performed by Rev. F. D. Kelsey, pastor of the Congregational church, and was witnessed by the relatives and a few friends of the bride and groom. Following the congratulations an elaborate supper was served about nine o'clock, the entire com pany being seated at two long ta bles in the dining and drawing rooms. Smilax, white carnations and chrysanthe mums were the table decorations. During the collation Mr. Peterman's orchestra, stationed in the hall, discoursed music, and later the guests engaged in informal dancing. Mrs. Spaulding was attired in black foulard, heavily trimmed with Chantilly lace and jet passamenterie with diamond ornaments. Mrs. Gunn wore a cream foulard gown, made princesse, en trains, high neck and long sleeves, richly trimmed with cream silk passamenterle, and carried a bouquet of white carnations. Miss Corwin wore cream white faille, en traine, low neck and sleeveless. Mr. and Mrs. Gunn took their departure on Wednesday for a two weeks' visit in Portland and other cities on the coast. They will receive their friends at 433 Clarke street after their return next month. The Turn Verein will give a masquerade ball at their hall Feb. 2. There will un doubtedly will be much care taken in the seleetion of the many costumes, as there are to be a number of .prizes awardedhby several business firms for costumes excell ing in different ways. The gentlemen wearing the finest and next best costumes will receive, respec tively, a Rochester lamp from F. S. Lang & Co. and a fine derby hat from Babcook & Co. The ladies wearing the costliest and sec ond most expensive costume will receive a corset from Messrs. Raleigh & Clarke, and a pastel landscape from the Journal Pub lishing company's store. The largest man present, a box of cigars from Ahues & Garrett. The largest lady will be the recipient of a silver pickle dish from F. J. Edwards. The Indies possessing the beat, second and third most comical costumes will receive respectfully a beautiful bonnet with the compliments of Mr. Tonn, a fine plush album from H. Barnett, and a pair of vases from Greenhood, Bohm & Co. The gentlemen wearing the best, second and third most comical costumes will be repaid with a line umbrella from the Bos ton clothing store, a pair of shoes (new) from the New England shoe store, and a footstool from He:mann's, respectively. The ladies appearing in the best and sec ond best charactor costumes will receive a silver tea pot with the comuliments of the J. Steinmetz jewelry company, and a toilet case from the proprietors of The Bee Hive. The best waltzer among the gentlemen present on this occasion will be presented with a dozen cabinet photos by W. IU. Tay lor. Mrs. Sieben, of Madison avenue, enter tained a party of guests in honor of her sister, Miss Gordon, on Thursday evening. Drive whist was the enjoyment of the even ing and the prizes were won as follows: Mrs. Will Jones and Mr. Harry Brands gee, a hand-painted china tray and beautifully bound volume of Robert Browning's poems, head prizes; the booby prizes were captured after a deal of hard work by Miss Cullen and Mr. Prosser. and were a box of bon bone and a decorated pouch of tobacco with gilt pipe. Miss Cullen's reward, was the caaldy. The guests were: Messrs. and Mesdames Harry Luke, Joe Davis, W. ii. Jones, Oscar Bradford, Will Word, E. N. Baboook, J. L. Perkins: Misses Fortune, Barbour, CAllen, King, Lehman, Brooke, Brisooe, Phillips; Messrs. Thornburgh, Prosser, Barrows, Palmer, Brandagce, Word. King. The sixth hop of the Home Social club series took place at the Business college hall on Friday oveniag. There was a large attendance and dancing was carried on en ergetically until midnight. The guests present were: Messrs. and Mesdames M. A. Witmer, J. B. Witmer, Sturrock, Mead ows, Flaherty. Pardellian, Bufty, Kauf man, Stedman, White, Zimmer, Jackson, Middlemas, Phillips. Yaecer, Evans,. Per rin, Sulgrove, Fretz, Hindson, Harrity, Burton, Hartwig, Stadler; Misses Mamie and Blanche Stedman, Bey, Bellim, Hopper, Gerner, White, Hoover, Blackstone Crum, Ella Knowles, Beach, Bryan, Gebauer, Lewis, Dolliver, Hannell; Mrs. Albrecht, Mrs. Donnelly, Mrs. I. Morris; Messrs. A. Greenwalt, B. L. Smith, E. Burkett, Rows, Schmidt, Holt, Nolan, Sulhvan, Cornish, Heehter, Helwig, Harrison, Turner, Wat son, J. Snlgrove,IJennlson. Highby, Teague, Morris, Holroyd, Reifenrath. Coopertown, N. D., has from time to time furnished additions to the population of Helena, and last night most of these friends met at the home of A. N, Adams, on Helena avenue to partake of a dinner given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Cooper and daughter, the founders of the above named place, and the highly esteemed friends of all the one-time residents of their town. Covers were laid for over twenty and the dinner was all that could be desired, both in quality and quantity. The evening was an all around success-the history of old days was gone over and much of interest was brought up of the happenings since these friends last met, together with a dis cussion of their trospects in the land of No. 1 hard wheat and in the Gem City of the mountains. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper are on a visiting trip among friends and rela tives in the west and southwest. They ex press themselves as being greatly nleased with our city, showing, as Mr. Cooper says, great solidity, prosperity and a wonderful promise of furture growth along all lines. Among those present weore: Messrs. and Mesdames Jas. Christie, Jas. Walker, H. G. Pickett; Messrs. Jno. Walker, hr., Jas. Muir, Jno. N. and Alex Glass, Jno. Walker, Jr.; Mrs. Price, Miss Hilling. Personal and General. Dir. Leisor is confined to his bed with a slight attack of the grip. Dr. Riddell, of Elkhorn, was in the city Saturday on a flying visit. C. B. Castle, of lButte, spent several days in this city, at The Helena. Miss Ella Blaine loft on Tuesday lest, for a visit to friends in Kansas. Miss Laura King entertained afew friends with cards on Thursday evening. A. C. Wood and family have returned from a two weeks' visit to Chicago. Miss Susie Wilcox has retuuned to Iiel ena after a pleasant visit in Bozeman. Mr. and Mrs. Loble take their departure to-day for New York for a visit of several weeks. The Misses Marshall entertained a small number of guests at cards Wednesday evening. Gaov. Hauser and family left the early part of last week for a short visit to the Panoific const. II. C. Wilson and wife departed for Chii ongo over the Great Northern railroad on Thursday last. C. W. Cannon, who is spending the win ter in New York, is suffering with an at tack of the grip. Messra. W. D). Dickinson and George I. Harris. of Great Fulls, were at The Helena during the week. The teachers' reading choile had its regu lar monthly meeting at the high school room last evenllug. Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Phelps sailed from New Yoak on Wednesday by the steamer Teutonic, for London. B. H. Langley and A. C. Stbbine spouent two delightful days in our neighbor city, Butte, witlin the week. Governor and Mrs. Toole, with their son, arrived in Helena on Thursday, after an extended visit In the east. Mrs. W. B. Edgar and little child, who have been on the sick list for several days, are reported to be improving. Mrs. H. Gunther and her two children left Helena last Wednesday for San Jose, Cal., where they will spend the winter. Friday evening Miss Minnie Bruok de lightfully entertained In her usual manner a large number of friends at the beautiful home of Mr, and Mrs. Stuart. Mrs. Dr. Sligh, who has been visiting her daughter Mrs. Don Davenport for a month, retutned yesterday to her home in Granite. The Shakespeare club, which convenes with Mrs. Carter on Monday of each week, have just finished reading "Julius Casear." Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Child left the early part of the week for a visit to Denver, Pu eblo and other prominent points in Colo rado. Mrs. Martin. with her daughters, left on Sunday for St. Louis where they were called by the serious illness of Mrs. Mar tin's mother. Oscar Bradford and wife leave this morn ing for the east. Mr..Bradford goes to Chicago while Mrs. Bradford will visit her father in Kentucky. who is in very poor health. A delightful afternoon party was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Jacque min in honor of their niece, Miss Gerner, of Omaha. About twenty young ladies enjoyed the occasion. The next hop of the Cotillion club will be eiven on Thursday evening at Electric hall. The members of the club are agitat ing the question of a bal de masque, to be given within a short time. The Cathplio Dramatic society, which so successfully presented the drama "Hazel Kirke" a few weeks ago, are now occupied in the rehearsals of a four-act Irish drama. "Geraldine," which they will give to Hel enaites March 17. The Svea society held one of its most pleasant gatherings on Tuesday last in the halls of the Merchants' Bank building. Music and speeches were followed by a banquet which was served in the usual sumptuous style of this society. A quiet marriage ceremony was per formed at the Cosmopolitan hotel on 'Thursday evening last by Judge Sanders. The interested parties were Mr. William Bishop, one of the efficient postoffice force, and Miss Leona Joseph, also of Helena. The Rev. F. D. Kelsey gave a most in structive and entertaining lecture at G. A. H. hall last evening under the auspices of the scientific and literary society of Helena. "Montana Flora" was the subject of the discourse which Mr. Kelsey handled so skillfully. The ladies of the Y. A. W. club will en tertain the gentlemen at their hall on the evening of Feb. 9. The gentlemen are al ready on the qui vive wondering whether they will receive their invitations in time to prepare their elaborate ball costumes for the occasion. Among the American visitors at Cairo during the last two weeks we:e Willtam Walter Phelps, mninister to Germany, and Jesse Scligmnan, father of A. J. Seligman, of this city, who has been spending several months in the different countries of Europe in the interests of the silver ques tion. Mrs. Carter gives one of her delightful readings at the now Grand opera house at Great Falls on Saturday eveninrg. Jan. i30. This is Mrs. Carter's fist appearance in that city and the residents of Great Falla will undoubtedly receive her with an ova tion that will be fully warranted. A most delightful and enthusiastio re ception was tendered Archbishop Gross on Monday evening at Sit. Aloysius hall. Tome excellent music was rendered by Mr. Petor rialn's orchestra. Archbislhop Gross' replies in response to the addtesses of welcome were made in a happy vein and he was interrupted repeatedly with loud appunsa.r. George M. Plenniroer and Miss Mollie Gibbons were married by Rev. F. T. Webb in the parlors of the parsonage on 'Th'urs day evening, only a few friends of the bride and croom being present. After the ceremony the,wedding party was driven to the residonce on South oenton avenue, where a reception and wedding supper were given. There have been several children's parties during the past week. Among thren was one on Friday at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Fletcher, 7'23 Spruce street. It was Miss Ethel's sixth birthday, and at number of her little friends responded to invitations to commemorate it. Yesterday between four and seven p. m,. a number of the little friends of Miss Clara Bunnell as sombled at the resldence of her parents, on Madison avenue. It was not a birthday party, but with games and other diversions the children had as much fun as though it had been. Excellent refreshments were served, and all pronounced the affair a most enjoyable one. Invitations have been received in this city to the marriage of Miss. Minnie F. Flanagan and Samuel S. McCord, on Tues day evening, Feb. 2, at the residence of her father, Mr. Francis G. Flanagan. at St. Louis. Miss Flanagan has visited her sis ter, Mrs. Floyd-Jones, several times, and has made many warm friends among the residents of Helena. The ladies of the Presbyterian church gave one of their delightful receptions at the parlors of their edifice in the Denver block. An entertaining programme, con sisting of a piano solo by Miss MeMillian, bass solo by Mr. Hodge, two instrumental pieces from Mrs. McDonald, a duet by Messrs. Hodge and Owens, was given fol lowed with refreshments. Miss Brooke gave a delightful "At home" on Friday last to about twenty guests. Cards and sociability were the order of the entertainment. The guests present were: Misses Davenport. Phillips, Wade, Hedges, Wheeler, Kirkendall, Cuthbert, Anna Biooke, Mrs. J. M. Woodbridge. Mr. and Mrs. Barclay; Messrs. Hallett, Brandagee, Kirkendall, Benninghover, Russell, Bar rows. REALM OF WOMEN. What Some of Them Are Doing for Theom selves and Others. Maggie Mitchell has a new play called "The Little Maverick." Mme. Carnot, wife of President Carnot, of France, distributed $6,000 in practical charities during the recent Chri" tmns fes tivities, Miss Clara McChesney, the well-known artist, might readily be the original of the red-hairert girl in Kipling's "Light That Failed." She is tall, of commanding prese once, marked individuality and force. More than one-half the girls one meets in society, or at school, or on the street, hold themselves abominably. They are not erect, they stand on one hip. run their chins out; there are only angles where thete should be curves, Queen Victoria has invited the Count and Countess d'Eu; the latter the late Emperor 1)om Pedro's daughter, to pay her a visit at Osborne House. and the incident is said to he a virtual jecognition of their claim to the imperial rank, title and throne of Brazil. Tlheio is a flutter of anticipation and ex citement among the young ladies at WVl lesley over the prospective presence of roy alty at that college next spring. The news has reached theim that the Princess Kain lani, of liawaii, will soon leave her school in England to complete her education in Boston. A woman will spend her last cent for a veil, even when economy warns her of her foolishness. All the late veils have bordoes this season, and unusually deep ones. Sometitmes they are of jut, and black is worn almost exclusively. They come in a variety of patterns, the fly and the peacock being the latest. Veiling of Russian net with a large mesh is also worn. The New York lancers, now in its second season, remains in favor. The changes are very simple. They run: Head couples lead to the right,'join hands, cirele four, back to place; right hand left to the oppo site side, balance, turn corner and back to place. The fourth figure is: Head couples forward, address, take opposite lady and go to the side, address; head couples to place, then right and left to the right. r1TO TILE S"TO(C.tHOLDERSl OF THE 'ENN g-ven that a eseting of the stockholders of said -onmpany will ie helh at the law otfice of Ash. burn li. trtaour, in the lsoaeit temllo in the city of Helena. loutans, on Friday, the 23ith of Jsnuary. 8":I. at. two o'clock p. i. of said day: that said mesuting is eallel for the purpose of raising money to redeem, the property of the coauanY sht under execution sheriff's s.ie, and else far ralsing and providing means of payilig all of the preseOt Indebtedness of said sem sany. All stockholders are earnesltly requested By ordler of the board of trustees. BEd. It. HILL, Secretary. Dated, Helsens. Mont, Ja. 17. 1892. PACIFIC R.RI THE GREAT TRANSCONTINENTAL ROUTE, Passes through Wineonsin. Minnesota, North Da kota, Manitoba., Montana, Idaho, Oregen and Washington. e THE DINING CAR LINE. Dining Cars are run between Chiaogo, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Winnipeg, Helena, butte. Tacoma, Seattle and 'ortlanss PULLMAN SLEEPING CAR ROUTE. Pullman esrvico daily between Chicago, S . Paul, Montana, and the I aoifio Nortl..W_. and between St. Paul. Minnespolis and tils nesota, North Dakota and Ranitoba points. THE POPULAR LINE. Daily Express Trains carry elegant Pullman BleepingCars, Dinng t'ar, Day Coaches, Pull man Tourist blopers ansd lroe Colonist Sleow ing Cars. YELLOWSTONE PARK ROUTE The Northern Pacific I . IP. is the rail h tg Yellowstone Park; tie popular lino to .iLIf nia and Alaska; and its trains puse thr8lh grandest scenery of seven "ttte s. THROUGH TICKETS. Ars .old at all coupon oelicos of the Nortliera Pacific IRailroad to points North, :ast, South and West. in tki United States and Canada. TIME SCIIEDULE. In effect on and after January 20, 1841 TRnAtIN .1.RetVE .r lTIIELNA. No. . P1aciiic Mail. woet bound ........ 4:0 p. m No.4, Atlantic mail, east bound........ 2:25 . m No. 0, Missoula, Blutte and W\ dllaco E.X-. press .... .......... ...........lO:(O pa, m No. 8. Marysville rpa or .............ll:20,a. m No. 10t. Marysville ccommnnodntion..... tl:P p. m No. 102, Rinmini mixed, Mondlys, Wed nuesdh;s ant rrid as .................... on0 .D., m No. 7, \Vicles,. Boulder and Ellchorn passeng r ............................. 7:00 p. m TR'AINtS Dl'ARIT FROM HELENA. No. 1, l'aeiti, Mlail. west boundl........ 4:,l'p, u No. 4, Atlntic Mall. coast bound........ s12:10 op a No. 5, Missoula. Butte and Wallace E.x tress .. ................ . 7:01 a. m No. 7, tlIarvsvills ptassenefr ............. 7:41a"L No. It, Metrysvilie acconomodaation....... so18, p. a No. 101, l Timini mixed, Mondays, Wd ndoeSa and FrldaLs l............. n. ,Wirtes, Bouater and Elkhorn ..P, Passenger ........................ 7:811 a. n For lRatts. l,.ps, Tin,e Tables or 1petlul Informu tison apply to Clhas. . Fee, Geo nrat Passeoncser usd TlLcket Agent, St. ,Iau Minn.. or AW .. D. "..rK , (eneral Agent of the Northern Pacifito . II.. at P llErLNA. MONT. a B. LBKICLER, SSecond Floor Herald Blildi l] BLANK BOOKS ;To, Order.j. ·OO1[ NE.ATLY IUDLED sad Pa islp --"PATENTS... United States and Foreign Pat. ents obtained and any inoyzatiOn given. EDWARD O. RUSSELL, , Attorney at Leaw - Pittsbur.h .oo., M . Sai t,,