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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, January 28, 1892, Morning, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1892-01-28/ed-1/seq-6/

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: e ýuoBle ran leag of Iowa, emh e
lungtestke uthwestern eouatieu of the state,
byHlIon. W. C. P. lreeklnridge. of Ken
latky, oeee ding to pree5nt plans, will do
liver the oration dedicatory of the expoel
tion buildings, on Oat. 12, 189.
The Thomason-HUston Electrie compan
isa are planning to make a united exhibit
at an expease of $500,000. They want to
gteipy 0,000 square feet of spae.
Nearly $1,100,000 of insurance is now oar
tied on the exposition buildings and eleotrie
plat. The amount will be increased
from time to time as the construction pro
On the three evenings during the exer
aisee de*iatory of the exposition build
Ings Oct. 11, 12 and 18, fireworks to the
value of $25,000 will be 'displayed. The
contract has already been let.
The flue geological selleetion made by
the late Prof. Werthen, state geologist of
Illinois, will form part of the Illinois ex
hibit at the exposition. The state World's
fair board has purchased it for $8,000.
The chamber of commerce at Salt Lake
City, Utah, and the national commissioners
and lady managers of the territory have
circulated a petition asking that the legis
lature appropriate $100,000 in aid of an ex
hibit at the World's fair.
The United States Potters' association
has applied for 82,000 square feet in the
nianufaetures building, and announces its
intention of making an exhibit that will
not be surpassed by any showing made by
the famed potteries of Europe.
The colossal statue of the republic, which
will stand on a pedestal rising from the
basin in front of the administration build
ing, is being modeled in Paris by Daniel O.
French, the New York sculptor. It will be
a female figure seventy-five feet high.
Chew Yn Ling, representing commerolal
parties in China, has arranged to sonduct
a tea pavilion on Midway plaisance, and
has applied for 1,000 square feet of space
in the manufaeturers' building, in which to
exhibit Chinese silks, embroideries, etc.
A project has been inaugurated to have
an international rifle shoot at Chicago at
some time while the exposition is in prog
ress. It is proposed that picked teams from
the United States army and national guard
compete with teams from other nations.
The Chemical National bank, of Chicago,
has been granted the privilege of establish
ing and operating a bank on the exposition
grounds. It will aford to ext ibitors and
visitors all the conveniences and safeguards
of a metropolitan bank, including safety
deposit vaults.
tThe London Polytechnic institute ex
pects that its plans for bringing artisans
and others of limited means to the exposi
tion will result in enabling 1,500 or 2,000
such persons to visit Chicago at a total ex
pense of something like $125 or $130 each
for the round trip.
The Columbian Navigation company has
been incorporated with a capital of $500,
000 for the purpose of running steamboats
to Jackson park during the exposition, for
the accommodation of visitors. It is be
lieved that many thousands of visitors will
prefer the lake route in reaching the ex
position.
The lord mayor of London. it is an
nounced, will form a committee to raise the
sum necessary to sead to the exposition a
selected number of representative working
men from London, with a view of their
making reports on the industrial exhibits
there. Similar action was taken in case of
the last two Paris expositiuna.
Indiana's bhilding at the exposition will c
be French gothic in style, and constructed c
entirely of Indiana material. It will meas- c
are 100x170 feet, and in reality will be a I
$100,000 structure, though, on aooount of I
the donation of a large part of the mater
ial entering into its construction, its cash
cost will be only about $30,000.
Water for the exposition grounds will be
supplied from two pumping stations having h
a combined capacity of 64,000,000 gallons a
day. The largest of the two has a capacity
of 40,000,000 and constitutes the exhibit of t
the Worthington Pump company, which
puts in the entire plant, eusting $250,000,
free of expense to the exposition.
A collective exhibit of sanitary appliances
and methods of sanitation, and of all that I
pertains closely to them, is to be made at I
the exposition. The various state and t
municipal boards of health will work in I
conjunction to that end, numerous repre- c
sentativee of those organizations having so s
deolded at a recent convention in Chicago. t
The Wisconsin World's fair board has I
issued a circular to the farmers of Wiscon
sin asking them to exhibit the very best
products of their farms at the county fairs
and state fairs of this year, as the exhibit
for the World's fair will be selected to a
considerable extent from the cereals and
other farm products which are awarded
premiums ct those fairs.
Secretary Dlokinson estimates that $125,
000 will be necessary for the expenses of
the national commission for the year end
ing June 30, 1893, divided as follows: Two
meetings of the commission, $30,000; sal
aries, $50,000; rent, $5,000; board of con
trol and committees, $10,000; stationery,
printing. etc.. $10,000; expenses connected
with admission of foreign exhibits, $20,000.
Visitors to the exposition can, if they
choose, drink Wankesha water on the fair
grounds at one cent a glass. A company
owning one of the principal springs at
Waukesha has been awarded the contract
for farnishing the water, which will be
piped from that place to Chicago, about
100 miles, and be served at 300 places on the
fair grounds. Plenty of Lake Michigan
water will be obtainable free, of course.
The World's fair board for Kansas is
promoting a plan whereby it is expected
that the expense of erecting the exposition
building of that state will be borne by
school pupils. The proposition is to have
all the schools in the state observe a
"World's Fair Day," by holding an enter
tainment with music, receptiens, tableaux,
etc., so which a small entrance fee will be
charged, The proceeds are expected to be
sufficient to pay for the state building.
Over the main entrance of the structure it
is proposed to have the words: "Erected by
the bchool Children of Kansas."
It is the intention to have one room in
Delaware's exposition building fitted up in
colonial style, with hangings, pictures and
furniture of that period. Among the ex
hibitsin this room it is proposed to show
models of three celebrated colonial churches
-the "Old Swedes' Church," in Wilming
ton, founded in 1199; Barratt's Chapel near
Frederica, which was founded in 1780, and
where, in November, 1784, Rayv, Dr. Thomas
Coke, Francis Asbury, afterward first Meth
odist bishop of America, met with several
others and planned the organization of the
Methodist church in this country; and
Christ church, Broad Creek.
A "Columbian Catholic congress" will be
held at Chicago at the time of the exeoai
tion, beginning. as now planned, on Sept.
5, and continuing five days. It is expected
that fully 5,000 delegates from dioceses in
the United States alone will be present, and
that the number from European countries
will be very large and will include many
noted dignitaries of the church. It is
hoped that Pope Leo X11I himself will ae
caept an invitation to be present, and to
open the congress. It is believed that the
gathering will be the greatest and most
representative in the history of the church.
The progress and standing of the Catholic
church in America and throughout the
world, and the social and economic ques
tions embraced in the pope's recent enycli
eal will be presented and discassed.
The ceremonies attending the dedication
of the exposition buildings. Oct. 11, 12 and
13, 1892, are to be very elaborate and im
pressive. The committee having the mat
ter in hand will devote $:00,000 to that pur
pose. It is expected that the president of
the United States and his cabinet, many of
the senators and congressmen and gov
ernors of the states, numerous representa
tives of foreign governments, and 10,000
militia and several thousand regulars will
be present. A dedication ode and marches,
r'itten for the occasion will be rendered
with full choral and orchestral accom
paniment. Patriotic and other musio, a
dli rttey elatioa, i
ireworhs ll be amor the chb .
,ofl.Sh1erogramme, ' y.
!ai dedloatio ll, o in the
be premeut, and the eventwill be, to' ti
tent, n.aternationl' in eoareter; .Tbheeo
mittee on permouieahlae aeleoted theo.,
lowin atroneseaaeSL nd manar: Paol
easea- Mr. Pottbr Palmer, ro George L
Dunlap, Mrs. eorge M. Pullman, Mrs
Nelson 'A. Miles Mrs. W. W. Kimball, Mr.
A. C. MeoClrg, Mrs, Heaton Oweley, Mrs.
Arthur Caton, Mrs. Emmons Blaine, Mr.
William Armour, Mrs. Hobart C. 'aylor
and Mts. Robert W. Patterson, Jr. Man
aeaes-Mr. N. K. Fairbank, Mr. Marshall
Field, Mr. Norman Williams, Mr. Franklin
MoVeagh. Mr. Lambert 'Tree, Mr. Hobart
C. Taylor, Mr. T. Harvey Bradley, Mr.F.
M. Whitehousea Mr. Huntington W. Jack
son, Mr. A. C. Honore, Mr. Arthur Ryerson
and Mr. George Armour.
ADVERTISED LETTElI.
Letters for the following persons remain
nocalled for at the Helena. Mont., postoffice
on Jan. 28, 1892. In calling for them please
say "advertised.'
OENTLUMEIN'S LIST.
Allen, M. H. Armstrong,Josepb(2)
Amepuky, Br Baum, Peter M.
Bailey Lon Bishop, R. S. Dr.
Berg, J. T. Bowler, Robert
Boners, Samuel Buckley, John (2)
Burgess, John Ceavars, C. 0.
Carney, Geo. H. Coluoli, Giovanni
Close, J. A. Cornforth, Chas. A.
Cole. Sam Crary. W. H.
Crane, 0. E. Day. W. F. Jr. (2)
Dahl, Martin Duracher. John
Donovan, J. J. Ellis, B. H.
Eagen, James Enbody, Mike
Eldert, N. L. Forbes, A. M.
Flager, A. E. Gleason, J.
Gervais, George Guskey, Henry
Gondow, D. Heary, Judge
Hamilton, John R. Holden, H. M. & Co.
Hillestad, Thomas Horrigan, W.
Holmes, W. F. (3) Johanesen, Carl A. (2)
Huntsman, Harry Knight, I. N.
Kilpatrick, R. B. Kroup, Herman
Knudson, Ed Lary, J. H.
Lenhart, Chas. F. Leonard, Arthur
Looby, S. A. Lund, Chas.
Malligan, Will Marvin, Edward
Marvin. W. H. Metzer, B. T.
Mook, Ed Moutour, John B.
Mullen, Daniel Mulligan, Jas. P.
Murray, Robert Macleod, Donald M.
McIntyre, M. D. (2) O'Brien, William
Pederson, Bernhard Platt & Allen,
Pullen, A. W. Renoux, Francis
Rickerd, Christ Ruegg, J. B.
Ruthaford, S. H. Tuggey, C.
Schied, Frank Seaton, W. H.
Shank. Albert Smith, N. C.
Sonne, Carlos Steal, Alfred J.
Sweeny, James F. Sweeny, J. W.
Sutherland, Dan Sutton, W. B.
Thompson, P. M. Thornton, John
Tongate, J. M. Warren, M.
Wallace, Alex H. West Buxton M'fg Co.
Wilson, Geo. Woodard, E. T.
Wood, William J.
LADIESB' LIST.
Clough, Mrs. Jennie Dana, Miss Clara
Dunbar, Mrs.S. P. A. Ford, Mrs. Walter
Gillis, Flo Gunn, Mary
Gustin, Miss Emma Hale, Mrs. -
Harnley, Miss Etta Harper, Miss Minnie
Johnson, Mrs. Mary Johnson,MissMatilda
Kelley, Mrs. M. E. (2) Leahy, Miss oses
Lofiler Sisters, Nelson, Mics Selma
Noren, Miss Karolina Robbins, Miss Tillie
Rose, Miss Bertha Turner, Mrr. Emily G.
Short, Mrs. Belle Shaw, Mrs. Flora
Swanson Miss A. Whatley, Mrs. W. C.
T. H. CLEWELL, P., M.
inoklen's arlton Salve. e
The boat salve is the world for iats, ,
bruises, sores, uloors, salt rheum, fever 1
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, a
corns and all skin eruptions, and uositively a
sures ilea or no pay required. It is guar- a
anted togive perfect satisfaction, or money
refanded. Pries 2 eents per box. For
sale by B. L. uale & Co.
Wisdom's Violet Cream
Is the most exquisite preparation in the c
world for softenine and whitening the I
hands and face. It is not only a substitute
for, but in every respect snperior to glycer
ine, cold cream, vaseline. and like prepara
tions. Try it.
Dyspepsia.
That nightmare of man's existence which
makes food a mockery and banishes sleep
from weary eyes. readily yields to the po
tent influence of the celebrated English
Dandelion Tonic. It tones nr the digestive
organs, restores the appetite, makes as
similatiea of food possible and invigorates
the whole system. All draggists sell it at
$1 per bottle.
ITTLE
IVER
PILLS
CUR.
Sick Headach, .:a rellvt, nil the troubles inc.
dent to a bi;ir.ns state of th, system, such as
rDizziness, Na.s;ea. )rlow:i:teies l.;stre;a after
.ating, Pain in the Stidr. rt While thyirmo,;t
rcmarkable :ucez s hh he.en iflown in curing
Headache. yet CAt.TrrRs Lir.t. LIveR P'.L
are equally vahlable in C('onstipation, uring
:nd preventinr this annoying conl rlai.. whii.
tircy also correct e.ll diorec:':; of the stomach,
aticndati the liver end regulate the bowel'
Even if they or!y cured
A rhe they would beu cl.iut price!ess to those
,:ho suiffer from thin distrensiln complaint:
b:t, fortunately their goodnzess dices not end
here, and thlze who once try try thet will find
those little pills valuable in no many ways that
they will not ie willing to do without them.
But after all r;ick head
ACHE
Is the bane of so many lives that here is where
we make our great boast. Our pills cure it
while others do not.
CARTra'e LrrrtE LIVER FILLS are very small
and very easy to take. One or two pills make
a dose. They are strictly vegetable and do
sot gripe or purge, but by their gentle action
Spleaae all who use them, 1n vials at i cents;
ive for $1. Sold everywhere, or sent by mail
CASTEZ MEDICINE CO., New York.
Ij IP :21 loseIa
, a ::, o,.,o , N
uRecently the followlng Notice appeared In the
San Francisco CLhronicc.
t "Judge S- had been sick onily about two
weeks, end it walsnot uin tiltelielast tiee or
a fruur duays that tire itzzioady lots aserinits titra.
At the tirginieg oafis iltess he suffered froto
diabetes and stomasr I disorder. Liater the
kidneys refused to perform their fitactionts and
he piassed quietly away. Thus ended the life
of one of the miost prominent men in Cill
Sfornia." Like thousands of others his utn
titmely death was the re-rlt of ucelecting early
Ssymlptoums olkid;icy disease.
. C IF YO` U
are Irolublcl with dinbetes, gravel, or any de
if doen' drlay proper treatment untili you are
iforced to give up your daily duties; dno'L
waste your sttniey oil worirloss linliteuts
and `Norse plasters, biut strike at the neat of
the disease at once by using the geeatest of oil
it known remerti-s, ithe relebrated Ocegont itil
I hey Te. it has saved thle lives of thosands.
i Why elieuld it st cure you 'try it. ureply
age, 6 for $0.Ott.
UgR . I!
"Corn g tryn l + g8.
DI O
STHE NW, .
Feb. 5 and 6.
Feb. 7 to 12.
.AT MIsS OV2nSJ,"
teb. 13 and 14.
DR A. C. STDDARTI,
The oldest and most successful
San Francisco Specialist and now
President of the Liebig World
Dispensary
Of Kansas City, Mo., and San
Francisco, Cal., will be at the
NEW MERCHANTS HOTEL, HELENA,
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, Feb. 1, 2, 3 and 4.
On account of enormous increase
in practice can only stay at Helena
four days--Feb. 1, 2, 3 and 4.
All persons desiring to meet and
consult, free, with the greatest
Special Surgeon and Physician of
our greatest cities right here at
Helena, should take advantage of
this opportunity. Remember,
Dr. A. C. Stoddart, the Pioneer Specialist,
IS COMING PERSONALLY.
No charge for remedies this trip,
the object being to secure the rec
ommendation of all cured.
The Celebrated French gure,
Warranted A APHROD ITINE" or mn"e
Ce cure refunded.
S Is SOLD ON A
POSITIVE
GUARANTEE
to cure any
form of nervous
disease, or any
disorder of the
BLFOHR generative or- AFTER
gans of either sex whether arising from the
excessive use of Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium,
or through youthful indiscretion, over indulg
ence, Ac., such as Loss of Brain Power, Wakeful
ness, Bearing down Pains in the Back, Seminal
Weakness, Ilyateria Nervous ProstrationNocturn
ci Emission: . Leucorrhaea, Dizziness, Weak tfem.
ory, Loss of Power and Impotency, which if ne
glected often lead to premature old age and iushis
ity. Price 1.00 a box. 6 boxes for =5.00 Sent by
mail on receipt of price.
I A WRITTEN GUARANTEE forevery$5.00
order, to refund the money if a Permanent
cure is not effected. Thousands of testimonials
from old and young, of both sexes, permanently
cured by APHRODITINE. Circular free. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
WESTERN BRANCH,
BOX 27 PORTLAND, OR,
Sold by H. U. Parchen & Co.. drragist4
Bala.:. Mont
FOR FPOTY YIAIRS DR. WH.
HALL'S BALSAM
FOR THE LUNGS
Has been a never-failing family remedy lot
COUGHtS, COLOS, CON tCMPTION, "LA
GRIPPE," SOKRE THROAT, iOARSE.
INE.., PNEUMIONIA. CATARRB,. INFLU
ENZA, ACUTE and CHRONEC BRONCHI.
TIc, ASTHyMA. .WJ-IOOPIeG COUiH,
CROUP, PLEUIOshY, PAIN IN· THE SIDE
AND BR1EAnT SPITTING OF BLOOD, and
all diseases of the
THROAT, CHEST and LUNGS
-Leading to
CONSUMPTION.
DR. WE. HALL'S BALSAM contains ne
opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug. it
Soothes and heals the Membrane of the Lioge,
inflamed and poieoned by disea.se and prevents
night sweas and tibltness across the chest, It
is pleasant to the tes.. Be sure and ask for DLR.
WM. HALL'S BALSAP and take no other.
Trade supplied by H. M. Parchea & Ce.
Elsaau, Mont.
PRICE 25e., 580., 61.00.
DR. WM. HALL CO., NEW YORK.
Mid by H. M. Parehea & Co., Helena, Mont.
THE CHICAGO,
=---MILWAUKEE &
ST. PAUL R'Y. i7
Is the Fast Mail Short Line from St. Paul
and Minneapolisvia La Crosse and Milwau
kee to Chicago and all points in the East.
era States and Canada. It is the only line
under one management between St. Paal
and Chicago, and at is the Finest Equipped
Railway in the Northwe st. It is the only
line running Pullman Drawing-room Sleep.
ing cars with luxurious smoking-rooms, and
the finest dining-ears in the world, via the
famous "River Bank Route." along the
shores of Lake Pepin and the beautiful
Mississippi river to Milwaukee and Chioa
go. Its trains connect with those of the
Northern lines in the Grand Union depot at
St. Paul. No change of ears of any clam
between St. Paul and Chicago. For through
tickets, time tables, and full information,
apply to any coupon ticket agent in the
northwest.
** PATENTS. a
United States and Foreign Pat.
ents obtained and any information
given.
EDWARD C. RUSSELL,
Attorlny at Law.
I Pittsburgh Block. Helena. Mont
P'POc'iSBALS -Sl'AIt. t 11lI)t AId; INVI CL
for the rre. rouport an- rinai,,:... t o0
the sick., poor and infirm. of lowia andl Llarkt
Scounty, Montana, rer capita, !v tiI, w.ak. tot
I the year suecee.lina March 1, Tg.: bills tl, -.
clhde and covt"r the entire rosr. of fcwling,
rlothian and norsiag of said a: k, o i. r sat lu
.rin, and all burial expenue therat. tlud .
be received autil March i. tall, and to e at.l
iressed to the underiarsd.
By order of the hoard.
H elena, Montana, Dec. i. tOOKE Cc
rt* Vital f e e`
Ben. . OPeL e, yD ....... ,.00, 0t0
Nhesigenatern Delosl oBa - ret I O -
ted o tat ".
henral m i n at nal.
tsSIT L.od $l00e0
T , iWeetra . r
8, T. HAUBER, - relden
E. W, KNIGHT. . - Cahibr
T. U. OLEIEBORMIDT, - At. nCahiAir
GEO. IL HILI - Rua Aust. Cashibl
ranville Star, . .row
Hon. T. 0, Power, - U.. Senato,
J. C. rtis, . - Clake, Conrad k Vartl,
B. . Hamilton, m apitalt
ehas. K. Wells. - - Merohant
A. N. Helter. - A. Bolter, rodwa" C.
Assoelated Sankoe
Northwestern National Bank, r Great lade
ikrst Njtiorn l Bank. - -. Nissanut
The American National..
BANK, OF HELENA.
CAPITALn . . $200,000
T. 0. POWER, . President
A. J. SELIGMAN, - Viee-President
A. L. JOHRLBON, Cashile
OO. F. COPEI, - Asistant Cashier
Directors.
T. C. Power, A. J. Selngma.
A. C. Johuns, Riehard Lgckey.
James Sullivan
Interest allowed on time deposits. Exobange
issued on principal cities of the United States,
Canadaand Europe. Transfers of money made
by telesraph. Collections promptly attended to
City, county and state securities bought and sold.
JA¶ontana National Bank .
OF HELENA, MONT.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Capital Paid In - $500,000
Surplus and Profits, - $200,000
Direcotors.
C. A. BROADWATER, - President
L. 0. PHELPS. - - Vice President
B. L. MoCULLOH, - - Cashier
A. L. SMITH, - - Aest. Cashier
A. G. Clarks, Herman Gane,
H. F. Galen, Peter Larson,
C. W. Cannon, R C. Wallace.
David A. Cory.
Second National Bank* **
OF HELENA. MONT.
PAID UP CAPITAL, . $75,000
SURPUS AND PROFITS, $25,000
A General Banking Business
Transacted.
E. D. EDGERTON, - President
C. K. COLE, - - Vice President
GEORGE B. CHILD, - Cashier
JOSEPH N. KENCK, - Asst. Cashier
Board of Directors.
J. B. Sanford. C. G. Evan,
HI. W. Child, S. J. Jones.
G. C. Swallow, Chris Kane1s
b. D. Edgerton, C. K. Cola.
George B. Child.
Serchants National Bank
OF HELENA, MONT.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Paid in Capital, - $350,J00
Surplus and Profits, - . $ 90,000
L. H. HERSHFIELD, - . President
A. J. DAVIDSON, - - Vice President
AARON HERSHFIELD, . -. Cashier
* * Board of Directors. * *
Thomas Cruse, M. Sands,
5. . untle, A.K. Prescott,
A. J. Davidson, Moses Morris.
L. H. Hershfield. Aaron Hershftiel.
J. Switzer.
-First-claes City, Count and State Securities
benght and sold.
Exchange issued on the principal cities of the
United rtates and Europe. Transfers of money
made by telegraph.
Interest allowed on time deposits. Collections
promptly attended to.
Boxes for rent at reasonable prices in one of
the brat constrocted fire and burglar proof safe
deposit vaulte in the eountrr.
NO. 4406,.
H elena-Naticn t Bank *-..
OF HELENA, MONT.
CAPITAL, - - - $500,000
Transacts a General Banking Busi
ness.
JOHN T. MMURPHY, - President
SHIRLEY'C.-ASHBY, - Vice President
FRANK BAIRD, - - - Cashier
Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange
issued om foreign oonatries.
'ransfer ,ot mloney by telegraph. First-class
iity. county.'and state securties bought and sold.
Collections promptly attended to.
Board of Directors.
John T. Murphy,
?hirleyC Asthby, 1'. . MleAdow,
Frank baird, 'has. K. Wells,
J. F. Woolman, E. G. Maclay,
W. E. Cullon. .no. S. Mendenhall,
Abner B. Clements, Lt S. Ford,
A. A. McDonald. J. 1'. Porter.
he Thomas Cruse Savings
BANK, OF HELENA.
Incorporated Under the Laws of
Montana.
PAID IN CAPITAL, - $100,000
THOMAS CRUSE. - President
FRANK K. CRUISE. - Vice-President
WM. J. COOK, - Asst. Treas. and Seoy
I WI. J. SWEENEY. - - Treasurer
Trustees.
Thomas Cruse. Frank H. Crue.
Wm,. J. Cook, Win. J. tweeney.
John Fagan.
Alows 4 per cont. interest on Savings Deposite,
eomouonnded January end July.
Transacts a general banking Ibosiness. Draws
exchange on the principal cities of the United
Btates and Europe.
Deals in county andl city bondsnd, and makes
loans on real estate mortgages.
Office hours from 10 n. mt. to 4 p. m. Also on
Saturday and Monday evenings from 7 to 8
eom No 1 Power Bloo Postofae Box l11.
A edu of 0 r . .Cn
TN O N. C wLEu CR1 S Ali PORTIERES
L9'os. 112 11.4, QSroad. way-, E3eSel.a
WM ona Lr umber aompaty
AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED
GALT COAL
·*--ALUO DUAJaB IZarN- -
Rough and Finishing Lumber, Shingles, "Lath, loors, Sash and Lumber,
Telephone 14, Oity Olesf Roomu S, Thuprist .ocIk Sasl etr et,
Opposite (mrad CntCoi meanl.
OUR TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF CONTINUOUS BUSINESS'.
Clarke, GoRrad & Gurtin,
- THE LEADING DEALERS IN
STOVES AND RANGES.
We offer a very complete line of
all kinds of
HEATING AND COOEING
tL STOVES,
For either Wood or Coal and at
prices that will astonish every.
body. Come and see us.
bN!AGENCY FOR
SGoldo n Sunshine e Steel Ranges,
.w- Acorn Line of Heaters and Cooks,
r - ý ý , ' S U P E R IO R S T O V E S A N D R A N G E S .
42 and 44 South Main Street. Telephone go.
SANTA CRUZ. CALIFORNIA........... *
THE SEA BEACH HOTEL
DELIGHTFULLY LOCATED HOTEL In Santa Crm
tuated in the midst of Servommodioes rounds, the house directly overlooks the broad and
curving beech and the bay of Esaterey, where is found the finest winter and eummer sort bathing
in the world. From the wide verandas the meet magnificent and varied marine and mountain
STREET CARS PASS THE DOOR!
The Beach Station of the broad gaugn e road isa just below the house and carriages await tran
at all depot[. A descriptive souvenir booklet of the Hotel and surrounding country mailed ree
charge on apDpllatioon. or full particulars and terms apply to
JOHN T. SULLIVAN. Proprietor.
TIME TABLE TO CHICAGO.
-THE
NORTHWESTERN LINE,
(C., ST. P., M. & O. RY.)
This is the only line making connection at St.
Paul withthe Lireat Northern Railway every day
in the week for Chicago. Through time is w
follows:
Leave Butte, via Great Northern...... 7:30 a m
Leave Helena, via Great Northern..... 11:10 a m
Leave Great Falls, via Great Northern 2:55 p m
Arrive at Minot...................... 10:50 a m
Arrive at gtrand Forks.............. Q20 p mn
Arrive at St. Paul ...................... :55 : a i
Leave Butte, via Northern Pacific..... 7:00 p m
I eave Helena, via Northern Pacific.... 7:35 p m
Leave Bozeman, via Northern Pacific 11:40 p m
Arrive at St. Pal t..................... 5:50 p wr
Via "The Northwestern Line":
Leave St. Paul ......... 7:50 a m 6:50 p m
Arrive at Milwaukee...... 7:55 p m 7:25 a
Arrive at Chicago............ 9:30 pm 9:00 a m
Secure your tickets over "The Northwestern
Line." It is the short line both in time and
distance to Chicago.
T. W. TEASDALE,
General Passenger Agent. St. Paul.
iUMMONS-IN THE DISTRICT COURT OI
the First judicial districtof the state of Mon
tana in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke.
Lilly Pitcher, plaintiff, vs. Thomas A. Pitcher,
defendant.
The state of Montana sends greeting to the
above-named defendant:
Yon are hereby required to appear in an action
brought against you by the above-named plain
tiffin the district court of the First judicial
district of the state of Montana, in and for the
county of Lewis and Clartke, and to answer the
complaint iled therein, within ten days (exrclu
sive of the day of service) after the servieo on
you of this summons. if served within this county;
,r. if served out of this county, bnt within tIlts
district, within twenty days: otherwiseA within
forty days, or judgment by efaeult will be taken
againstyun, according to the prayer of said com
plaint.
The said action is brought to obtain a decree
of this court dissolving the bonds of matrimony
now existing between said plaintiff and defend
ant, uipon the grounds set toith in the complaint
on file in this action. and for general relief.
Plaintiff alleges is her said complaint. as
rountds for such divorce, that on tshe 7th day of
July. A. D. 1891. the defendant willfully and
wituont rauseteDsertedand abandoner the plain
tiff and absented himself frem plaintiff" against
her will and without her consent and departed
from the stat, of Mlontana witheout intention of
returning thereto.
Anti you are hereby notifie:l that if you fail to
appear and answer the said complaint, as above
required, the said plaintifl will apply to thie court
for the relirfi demat:ded in her said complaint.
Given under my hand and the taenlof the district
court of the First judicial district of the state of
Monianta. in and for the county of lewis and
Clarke. this iih tiny of January, in theyear of
our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and ninoty
two.
isAt.i JOHN BEAN, Clerk.
1y II. J. (A4ED.. Deputy Clerk.
b.terling & Muflly, attorneys for plaintiff.
JOHN A. SCHNEIDER
FRESCO , PJINTE$.
Public Buildinge, Churches and Dwoll.
ing Houuse Decorated in the Latest
Stylo, Tintillng, Kaluomin
lag, ait.
r.0. 30:155R. 3Klr3NA, MON!I
PACIFIC R.R:
THE
GREAT TRANSCONTINENTAL ROUTE,
Passes through Winconein. Minnesota, North De.
kota, Manitoba, Montana, Idaho, Oregon
and Washington.
THE DINING CAR LINE.
Dining Care are run between Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Winnipeg, Helena, Butte, Tacoma,
Seattle and iPortland.
PULLMAN SLEEPING CAR ROUTE,
Pullman ervieo daily between Chicago, St.
Paul, Montana. and the Facific Northwest;
and between lit. Paul, Minneapolis and Min
nesota, North Dakota and Manitoba points.
THE POPULAR LINE.
Daily Express Trains carry elegant Pullman.
Sleeping Cars, Dining Cars, Day Coaches, Pull
man Tourist Sleepers and Free Colonist Bleep
ing Cars.
YELLOWSTONE PARK ROUTE
The Northern Pacific R. R. is the rail line to
Yellowstone Park; the popular line to Califor
nia and Alaskal and its trains pass through the
grandest scenery of seven states.
THROUGH TICKETS.
Are cold at all coupon offices of the Northern
Pacific Railroad to points North, Eaet. South
and West, in the United States and Canada.
TIME SCHEDULE.
In effect on and after January 20, 1892.
TRAINS ARRIVE AT IIELENA.
No. i. Pacific Mail. west bound ........ 4:10 p. m
No.4, Atlantic mail. east bound........l2:2 p. m
No. 0, Misolta lIButte and Wallace Ex
press.... ........... ........10:00 p, min
No. 8, Maryaville passongoer.............11:20 a m
No 1. 10. Iarysville accommodation..... i:45 p. m
No. 11Y, Ilimini mixed, Mondays, Wed
needayc and Fridays ...e................ 5:00 p. mn
No. 7, Wickes, Boulder and Elkhorn
passeoger.... .................. 7:00 p.
TRAINS DEPART FROM HELENA.
No. 1, Paoifie Mail. west hound........ 4:415 p. m
No. 4 Alanti Mall. east bound........ 12:40 p. in
No. 5, Missoula, Butte and Wallace Ex
pr ss ................................... 7:30a. in
No. , Maryville passenger ............. 7:45 a. m
No. 0, Maryavills accommodatiun....... 3:00 p. min
No. It",, limini mixed, Mondays, WoWed
nesdays and Fritdlas ................ 8:15 a. in
No. 8, Wickes, Botlder and Elkhorn
Passenger ............................. 7:55 a. m
For Mates, Meps, Time Tables or Special
Information apply to Chas. S. Fee, General
Passenger and Ticket Agent, St. Panul
Mine.. or
A_ .. D. EDCi.,
General Agent of the Northern Palcfio Ii. B., at
HELENA, MONT.
C. B.LEBKICIIR,
Second Floor Herald Builln,
BLANK BOOKS
.;.To Order ..
9OOR NEZATLY RUALD anI PRSIWAU

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