TD IIR 'AIENESI
Buiinker Hill andi Sullivan Tram
way not Up to the Spesio
Tho' Big Companei.. Preparing to
Proteot Their Works From
Developlang the Slilver King-Good Ore
Found in the Formosa--ltking
on the Antimony.
WARBIn , Idaho, Jan. 27.--[peeial-.]
The Bunker Hill t Sullivan company have
made complaint to the Trenton Iron works,
Trenton, N. J., that their Bleiohort tram
way has not demonstrated the capacity guar
anteed to them. The company agreed with
the iron works to submit the differences to
arbitration, and appointed 0. E. Oleott,
Esq,, a civil engineer, of New York City, ae
arbitrator. Mr. Oloott has been here look
ing the tramway over and returned east
last week. He made no decision before go
ing. The builders guaranteed that the
tramway would deliver 400 tons of ore
from mine to concentrator every ten hours,
or forty tons per hour down, and 100 tone
back each ton hours. Mr. Clement claims
that the work done since starting it, over
three months ago, is fully 50 per cent short
of this guarantee, and the expense of
repairs exceeds the estimate 500 per cent.
In the event of failure on the part of the
iron works to develop the capacity guar
anteed the next recourse will be changes in
the tramway, or a railroad. This can be
built from the concentrator by a uniform
grade up Milo creek, and would be about
three miles long. It is ostimated that such
a read could do that company's business,
haul supplies, timbers, etc., up to the mine;
and one down, do thepassenger and freight
business of this town, and for other mining
companies, and be operated at a profit to
The Bunker Hill & Sullivan company has
recently awarded a contract for a tunnel to
be driven from the Reed tunnel, at a point
about 1,400 feet in, to tap the ledge in the
Richmond location, on the west side of
lilo creek. It is estimated that it will be
encountered within 100 feet from the point
of starting. This will be going in during
the stoppage of work in the stopes. It will
all be hand work. The air compressor will
not be keptjunning, hence air drills can
not be operated.
No snow slides have occurred yet, but
two fret more of the "beautiful" will make
everybody uneasy at points favorable for
the deadly work, especially when the snow
is saturated with moisture. The Last
Chance company has suffered heavy losses
the past two winters. Their ore-bins at the
upper tunnel and about 800 feet of tram
way were swept down. necessitating re
Lnilding after each. They have recently
built a heavy break above their ore-bin, not
hoping to arrest the progress of the ava
lanche, but to allow it to pass over the bin,
The Banker Hill ,& Sullivan company has
been equally unfortunate. Their ore bins
on the Bunker Hill side of the creek have
been swept down the mountain side, doing
heavy damage. An immense one started
high up on the mountain's slope, at a point
three-quarters of a mile above Foreman
Jenkins' residence, and forced everything
in its wake a distance of over half a mile,
leaving when the snow melted immense
masses of rooks, logs, earth, etc., near Mike
McHale's cabin, on the Mammoth location.
The various locations of the Almax and
Nellie Wood companies, on Elk creak,
three miles east of Wardner, were relocated
on Jan. 1, it being claimed that they were
not represented last year.
Development en the Silver King is being
pushed vigorously, in charge of Mr. Hale.
He is now sinking on the ledge, starting at
a point in the lower tunnel. This is a twin
of the Crown Point-Eureka, on the oppg
site side of Government gulch and four
miles west of Wardner.
J. J. Ullman. of Gem, is in town. He
reports good o-e in the Formosa location
in Canyon creek near the Granite concen
trator. He, with associates, are doing a
large amount of development on it.
The Bunker Hill &, Sullivan Co. took the
buckets from their tramway, and stored
them yesterday. They are evidently pre
paring for a season of inactivity.
Sn.t. Frank Rowland, of the Antimony
mine, on Pine creek, five miles west of
Wardner, is in town. He is taking advan
tage of winter, when the flow of water is
light, to sink one of tile prospecting shaits.
He is running three shafts, employing ten
mon. lie will put a power pump in, after
getting sufficient depth to determine the
quantity of wateri. The shafts are near the
creek bed, and much more water is made
for that reason.
The celebrated Jackson coraet waist in black
and colors for sale only by Buntcher & Bradley.
Infants' all won hose, seamless, this week at
The Bas Hive for 15o.
PALO ALTO CRACKS.
A Brother of Sunol Brings a Good Itound
NEW Yonic, Jan. 27.-At the Stanford sale
to-day the colt Worth, by Electioneer, a
full brother of Sunol, was bought by A. H.
Mloore, of Philadelphia, for $14,500. J.
Dunn Walton, of this city, offered Stanford
$75,000 for Advertiser. but the offer was re
funed. The following are the other impor
tant sales: Liston, by El-ctioneer-Lady
Ellen, W. S. MoMllillan. $6,400; bay filly by
Electioneer-Lilly B, Chas. Robinson, $3.400;
Hyperion, by Piedmont-Mamie. W. IH.
Matthews, $2,000; Jessica, by Palo Alto
Jennie Benton, John Horan, Morristown.
N. J., $2,100; roan filly by Electioneer
Florry, John A. Wilson, Frankiin, Pa.,
$3,235; Lucan, by Azmioor-Lucv, Chas.
Robinson, $1,30:J; bay gelding. by Gen. lBan
ton-Lady Kline, J. 1i. Cuahell, $1,025; Isis,
by Nethew-Alms, J. U. Merritt. $1,025; bay
filly, by Electioneeer-Lizzie Collins, Jas.
Thomas & Son, $1.500.
.ump y-laew in Cattle.
i'HILArDELPrIIA, Jan. 27.--The result of
the special investigation by the doctors of
the University veterinary school on the sub
ject of luInp-jaw common to cattle, has
been made publie. They find no case on
record where the disease was transmitted
to man from eating the diseased meat.
The conclusion reached, therefore, was
that who a the lungs, liver and other organs
were found not atffected it is probably safe
to use the meat, and they see no reason
why such meat should not be sold after
To Crush a llrotherhoodi.
Sr. Lours, Jan. 27.-It is asserted that the
express companies of the country have com
bined with a view to orushing in its infancy
the new labor oroanization going under the
name of the Express Meosengers' brother.
hood. Since the strike of the southern ex
press messengers the fact has developed
that the organization is not a local one, bat
national in scope and secret in character.
Tie City Drug Store
Has removed from the old stand to the
corner of Main and State streets, in the
Elegant office rooms for rent; also hall
suitable for lecture, lodge or club room.
Apply to Jas. Sullivan, room 17.
Judge Shepard, of Chicago, decided in
the Escher-Dubs Evangelical church fight
that the conference bheld at Indianapolie
and presided over by Bishops Escher and
Bowman was a lawful one.
LOOK OUT ?OR YOUr-10l*4.
the Law in Rltegar4 to Cootsintlnon 'tos
Streets to lRe laeforced.
During the past week there have beena
large numbier of .eccwdnte to boys. 1wi
coasting, Inmoit of the Canes the ijtiUle
have not been ver_ carieus, bu t i
broken legs and arms are the' rea it, On1-e
littlefellow coasting on Lawrence tree~t,
hkadbhithead sallit open, and Friday t7,ir
ning Harold Nelson, aged 1i, had his left
forearm broken in two places. The mayopar
attention has been called to the matter and
he wants the assistance of parents in seeing
that the law regarding coasting is enforced,
Pedestrians, also, complain of the danger
to life and. limb. There is a city ordinance
on the subject and it will be enforced,
The accident to Harold- Nelson, who is
the son of Hon. A. H, Nelson, recalls a
most remarkable series of mishaps of like
character in the Nelson family. Harold is
but 13 years old, yet these two breaks in his
left forearm represent but a portion of the
broken bones he hae had set. He broke his
right forearm in two places by fallina on a
sidewalk in Washington, and previous to
that broke hi right leg while living in
New Orleans, and also his shoulder blade.
When the doctor set his arm the other
night the boy bore the pain like a little
soldier, and Dr. Thompson found him a
very brave and tractable patient. nut the
reputation of the family in this reeeoat
does not depend upon Harold. There have
been altogether fourteen bones broken by
Mr. Nelson's children. His first boy,
who died at the age of 5, had
six of his bones broken. His next
child, a girl, has had four broken, and Hiar
old has had four. It is a most remarkable
case, and a celebrated surgeon, residing in
New Orleans, after inauiring carefully into
the family history, set it down as a case of
heredity. A. H. Nelson never had the mis
fortune to break any bones, save that in his
little finger on the right hand, caused while
playing ball. His father, however, had
both arms, both legs and one arm after
ward broken in two places before
he was' twelve years of age. The
New Orleans doctor, who has set
some of the bones of Mr. Nelson's children,
said it was one of those cases of heredity
where it skipped one generation and ap
peared in the next.
JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN.
The new issues of silver coins have been
received by the Helena banks.
Helena Chinamen will start in next
Wednesday to celebrate the Chinese New
The entertainment at the Broadway M.
E. church to-night promises to be very in
Mary E. Swan has conveyed to Nellie T.
COrtin lots 1. 2 and 3, block 26, Story's
addition, for $11,450.74.
Mrs. Frank L. Worden, of Missoula, one
of the lady managers of the World's fair
for Montana, has resigned.
Mayor Kleinschmidt has invited the
members of the city council to a card party
at his home next Tuesday evening.
The hearing in the Chessman account
ing in the Ricker estate before Referee
Crayen has been postponed for a few days.
The supreme court has adjourned until
next Monday. There are a number of oases
which the judges have under consideration,
There will be a coffee supper at the Sal
vation army barracks at eight o'clock Sat
urdar evening. Tickets to the supper will
cost 25 cents.
George Sevmer, the well known ranch
man near Helena, was married last evening
by Judge Fleischer to Mrs. Hattie M.
Smith, of Helena.
No decision has been announced yet in
the matter of the Rowand pardon. At
torney General Haskell says no action will
probably be taken until next week.
The missionary society 'of the Congrega
tional chn ch, will meet at the home of
Mrs. J. B. Sanford, on Lawrence street,
Thursday, Jan. 28, at three p. m.
Silver Creek lodge, A. O. U. W. No. 19, of
Maryevillo, will give a grand ball for the
benefit of the order at Marysville, on Fri
day evening, the 29th inst. An invitation
is extended to Capitol lodge No. 2, of Hel
The young people of the First Baptist
church will have a sociable and entertain
ment on Friday evening, Jan. 29, at the
residence of Thistlewaite and Wade, 717
North Ewing street.
A truck ran into a fite hydrant on Jack
son street near Ming's opera house yester
day afternoon. The hydrant was broken
off close to the around causing a big flow of
water for a little while.
City Treasurer Walker will sell on Feb. 2
city warrants to the amount of $6,000. The
warrants bear seven per cent interest and
are on the general fund for $5,000 and the
fire department fund for $10,000.
The man injured in the Minnesota mine
near Gregory, was named Murphy. He was
not killed, as first reported. He is now in
St. John's hospital, under the care of Dr.
Trenaey, with hopes of his recovery.
Detective Walters has the largest collec
tion of photographs and descriptions of
criminals in this section. It contains more
than 4,000 pictures, and has the likeness of
every prominent criminal taken in the last
C. H. Anderson, who has had charge of
Wallace & Thornburgh's insurance depart
ment for five years, has resigned to take
the state agency of the Hamburg-Bremen
company. W. T.'Boardman, who has been
with C. F. Ellis & Co., sueceeds him.
An election was held last evening by Bat
tery A, N. G. M., attheir quarters. resulting
in the unanimous re-election of Swan Hol
berg, formerly first sergeant, to the office
of first lieutenant. Captain Sanden ap
pointed Wm. F. Kester first sergeant to
succeed Mr. Holberg.
The exhibition to be given by the Montana
Athletic association next Friday evening
promises to be an interesting affair. There
will be, among other features, two glove
contests, in which Ike Hayes and Jim
Lovett, heavyweights, and Chick Rodgers
and 'led MoFarland, will participate.
The following locations were filed with
the county clerk yesterday: Columbia,
Virginia district, by John B. Jones; La
Grippe, Blue Cloud district, by Theodore
Hirach: 160 acres of placer ground near the
Missouri river, by P, J. achomp et al.; Black
Bird. Blue Cloud district, by Albert Bursch.
'The American Express company has
opened up business to the Flathead valley
via the Great Northern extension, the first
matter for points in that section being de
livered to-day. Express matter will be re
ceived every Tuesday and Friday and put
down at its destination the day following
at 10 a. mn.
The Great Northern
Leaves Helena at 11:10 a. m.-is the short
fast line to the east. They rnifalace, din
ing and sleeping care and free colonial
Excursion round-trip tickets on sale to
important eastern cities every day this
month; also cheap one-way tickets.
Ticket office, No. G Main street.
B. H. LANOIsY,
General Ticket Agent.
Herbert Nleholson & Co, having been
appinllled sllb-agelnts for the elebrate.rd
iethbridge cral, are now prepared to de
liver' sallre i,,romlptly. Iay far the nlost
ecoinotiniii salt coal in tle mrarlket. f'ele.
For a dog, lost about Nov. 20. Black and
tan, medium size, some white in the face,
ring around the neck, white under the
belly, tatl large and curly with causider
able white, had. a leather collar on with
city copper tag No. 80: also my name on sil
ver plate. W. I. Ilu:ri.rEY, Helens.
Will pe iitivtrly clire s''k hiadacihie and pre-vent
irereturn. Cirier's l,ilt'e liver Pills. This is
notialk, Isr, trmhi, (hee pill a dace. Sioad
verti-oaeont. knmall pill. lmall duse. seaill
I)r. Stoddart of I)r. I.lebig & Co.
The above celebrated, most successful and
reliable San Francisco specialists are now
visiting Montana. Will have offices at the
Merchants' hotel, Helena, Feb. 1 to 4.
a For rent. Hest equipped in the northwest.
I Best location in Helena. See John Y.
Thompson, Pittboarg blook.
S i4tliti* i :sa the ,e Rt.
agrnicaultiat, fotr Ueveral 4it * r
has ben iealioii betwe the
i.d agricultura l comumtte hei
of oleomafglrinie I llatio, T-0 it'
ireived by the intriduction of a billl b
Hatdh amending theli present oleosr ajlu
law, Hatch asked for klt areftnoeeonIti
committee on agrioulture, to wl`hqh C '
man.Culbereon, of thbea4oltary .obm itee1,
objected. A roll call resulted ia i
fo11 Hatch, 1i8 to eihtebn.
the bill, said atb, is tola~ lin
gariae in original packages inatie eseI egl
condition in states as the Wilson bi l
the sale and distribution of hqaoty.
Martin (Ind,) presented a resoletio l
tng on the president to publita all
apondence whatever received byl
United Statres government upon= &titets
concerning the Chilian troubleo. t *aars
tarred to the committee on foSeign sifslrS,
A numtber of bills of iittl6 iiportanee *ere
introduced and referrei and the haaethwn
proceeded to further consideiationot the
Pooker (Mile.) though in general ad
vocating the proposed rules, expressed him.
self in favor of a steering committee of
fifteen to decide what measures would be
brought to the attention of the house. It
was too large a power to vest in the com
mittee on rules. Watson (Ga.) took the
floor and laid down the prinoiples of the
Farmers' alliance party, including the abolj
tion of national banks as banks of issue,
free silver, the abolition of alien ownership
of lands, election of senators by the people,
that the government should issue money to
people who need it to perfect their ex
changes, practically free of cost, and that
through the sub-treasury plan, or some
thmin better, the people should have the
privilege of the use of that money by giv
ing such security as is considered good in
the commercial world. They demand a
graduated income tax and that no man's
business be built up at the expense of
Among the bills presented in the senate
was one incorporating a society of Ameri
can florists. Hale, from the committee on
naval affairs, reported back the resolution
requesting the president to report what
steps, if any, had been taken to have sound
ings make between San Francisco or
any point on the Pacifi Coast and
the Hawaiian islands. Agreed to.
Morgan offered a resolution directing the
secretary of state to send to the senate
copies of the correspondence with the gov
ernment relatinr to the non-acceptableness
of Blair as United States minister to China.
After considerable discussion Morgan mod
itied the resolution so as to request the
president to furnish the correspondence if
not incompatible with public interest.
It was then agreed to. The resolution
reported from the committee on privileges
and elections, declaring Chilton, of Texas,
entitled to retain his seat in the senate was
agreed to without di ision. The senate
then proceeded to the business on the cal
COL. HARRY C. KESSLER.
He Is Elected to Command the First Regi
Inent, .I. N. G.
The election for a colonel of the First
regiment of the Montana National guard
tookl place yesterday at the office of the ad
jutant-general in Helena. It resulted in
the selection of Lieut.-Col. Harry C. Kess
ler, of Butte. He will succeed Col. Lloyd,
who tendered his resignation to Gov. Toole
a month ago, to take effect upon the elec
tion of his snccessor. All of the officers of
the First regiment took part in the elec
tion, those residing outside of Helena send
ing in their votes by mail, There was no
opposition to Col. Kessler, there being but
a few scattering votes. The colonel is ex
pected in Helena to-day to receive his com
mission from Gov. Toole.
J. P. McNamara is expected here to-day.
F. B. Ross, of St. Paul, is at The Helena.
It. J. Martin, of Billings. is visiting the
A. M. Smith, of Assinaboine, is a visitor
J. J. Galbraith, the Missoula architect, is
in the city.
F, C. Berendes, of Boulder, is a guest at
Wm. Coyne, the Rimini mine Qperator,
is in the city.
O. O. Randall, of St. Louis, is at the
F. P. Chisholm, of Bozeman, is a guest
at the New Merchants.
M. F. Root jnd wife, of Canyon Creek,
are at the GrAnd Central.
Henry D'Auchel, the Butte druggist, is
visiting the capital on business.
G. C. Sanderson and wife went to Peoria
yesterday via the Great Northern.
George A. Clark, the sheepman of west
ern Choteau county, is visiting Helena.
G. Newton Cook, of the Grand Republic
Mining company, will arrive in Helena to
Frank Mareger, of Fort Benton, goes to
Hot Springs, Ark., to-day via the Union
The Misses J. and L. Bradshaw went to
Washington yesterday via the Northern
John Hull was among the departures over
the Great Northern yesterday. He goes to
Alex Faniel for 'Minneapolis, and V. 8.
Canby for Sioux City, Were among the de
partures over the Great Northern yester
Herman Gans, of Gans & Klein, returned
yesterday from a business trip to Butte. He
reports business good in the great camp
and prospects bright for considerable build
ing in the spring.
Capt. Small, chief Clerk of Inspector Be
dell. leaves this morning for Denver, to ac
cept the same nosition in the inspector's
office there. Capt. Small has made many
friends during his residence in Helena, who
sincerely regret his departure.
Will Arrive To-Day.
The following passengers will stop off at
Helena to-day from the west bound North
ern Pacific: Messrs. W. B. Richards, J, P.
McNamara, G. Newton Cook, L. C. Childs,
M. J. Contoy, E. J. Kinsel.
Arrivals at The iHelea.
Ed. C. Shears, St. J. I. King. Livingston.
Paul. . J. Sampson, Chi
l. J. Anos, city. cago.
G. W-Rio, t I'Paul. F.I,. i'robsting, Phil
D. E. Can, (irvawt.. ipshurg.
IF'. C. lrendee. Boulder I. IT . . harpe. c ity.
ieou. A. ('lark; Ih,- 1). C. Dailey, Minne
('his. A. Bond, Minne- F. V. ulanre. St. Past.
apolis. s F. Kat., St. l'an.
I. J. (;aabraitlis- Mster laIl (abraith,
F. B. Ross, St. Paul. F.. liiLh. Fargo.
Joe. . Aslridge. Iligh- A. M. hrctt, Great
hl-ld. Northern fry.
WVm. II. Iornaine, new I'etr iiiias, St. Paul.
York. T. I. Miller, city.
Ar, Ivals at the Grand Central.
P. II WIlsh. Mirssola. H. W. Merrill. Jeffer
Mrs. MilIlr. ('orbin. ion.
Jarl-.liubb, 'Iowneendi. M. FI. Rott anll wife,
i... tl.arri, city. anysyn (Creek.
Ii. II. l'otie. .Marys- I). J. t'asn, llhtte.
till. L::d. tIil.un, Wolf
.I. Il. Murphy, Rimini. reesk.
Wot. (' ynt., ,irini (sry, W. Mc(irilT, Him
IMrs. .era d Ilslir, I a.
Mlrarysill.. 'i i. i Darlinag. liminil
'i e io ly, ty. (). S. tnilanll., lit.
I,. V iStoroy. utitt I.uiis.
l'rodoric-: 'anlIllutt*, Fran k Ialwirdi, cilty.
P. 1, laithrirk .1;lk- tirartea I'i, rs, lan
Oeioe koi e oycier, ton B'In. Hnlmiisi. MaBys
Mirs Merriam . ci1 .lal,,,s s heridan, Elk
I T. iI. Phillips, Gmaha . lir.
0. Swaisoa. Mirsoula.
i lihe New Merchanllts,
Operated by the Merchants hlotel cntm
pany, now begs to announce that its rooms
are open for the recertiun of t uests.
tooms will be otfered to transient guests at
$lI.5. pir day i pa lor floor), $1 per day
S(thitrd floor), 75 cents per day ( fourth Iloor).
Extra for more than one occupaut. lsomns
to permanent guests at less rates. All
As an extra inducement to bargain seekers, we offer this week.
the following special discounts• ii. addition to the reduced prices
25 per cent. discount on all
Imported and Domestic Dress Patterns.
10 per cent. extra discount on all
Black and Colored Dress Goods.
10 ner cent. extra discount on all
Flannels and Broadcloths.
10 per cent. extra discount on 11
Linens and Housekeeping Goods.
10 per cent. extra discount on all
Laces, Flouncings and Drapery Nets.
10 per cent. extra discount on all
Ladies' and Children's Hosiery and Underwear.
10 per cefit. extra discount on all
Wash Goods and Ginghams.
All short lengths of Dress Goods, Flannels, Silks. Linens,
Muslins, Crashes, Ginghams and Wash Goods have been col
lected from the different departments and placed on the remnant
counter at about half price.
All special discounts allowed on Cash Sales Only.
modern improvements; steam heat, electric
light, return electic call bell system, and
sunshine in every guest chamber. Brussels
and velvet carpets used exclusively
throughout the house. Office, elegant bar
and billiard room, cigar stand and palatial
barber shop on first floor.
DINING ROOM REOPENED.
The dining room in this hotel has been
leased to and is now operated separately by
the Misses Nagle, who are prepared to fur
nis board at $8 for tickets good for twenty
one meals, $7 for twenty-one continuous
meals, 50 cents for single meals.
Store for Rent.
Thompson block. Suitable for dry goods,
boots and shoes, or clothing. Best location
in Helena. See John W. Thompson. Pitts
We are glad to learn that Dr. M. G. Parsons
is recovering from a severe attack of la grippe
and after an absence of nearly a month from his
office will again be at his po)t of duty and ready
for business next Monday. ,lan. 25. Dr. Parsons
has enjoyed a good practice since coming to
Helena and has given entire eatisfaction. oe.
has performed many of the most ihtricate oper
ations on the eye and ear known to surgery.
HELENA IN BRIEF.
Jackson's music store, Bailey block.
Bishop & Averill have the only dental
office where you can make engagements by
telephone. Their telephone is 291.
SWEENEY-In Helena. Jan 27, to the wife of
James Sweeney, a daughter.
1Myrtle Lodge No. 3.
Meets every Thursday.
Regular meeting of above lodge
will be held this '1 hrsday even
ing at eight, o'clock sharp. So
journing brothers are kindly in
vited to attend.
E. S. FRENCH,
JAcos LOEB. C. C.
IL of Ri. andl S.
Cut Prices on Furs
AT CUT PRICES
THE MINER'S FAVORITE.
We will not be undersold.
KLEINSGHJVIDI & BRO., Jlelena, AJgents.
H. Bi P7ALMER.
---ELENA. MONTANA, DEALER IN
INVESTMENT SECURITIES- MONEY TO LOAN
On Improved Property and Raaohes. Will purchase County, School and' .;
Municipal Bonds and Warrants, Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes.
Ne. 10 Edwards 8treet. Merobaats Natlonal Bank Building. Corre.eondence Sollelted.
C. K. WELLS CO.,
Stationers, Printers, Bookbinders,
The Leading House in the State.
The three leading dephrtments in our house are as complete as
experience and capital can make them. Our general Stationery
and Fancy Goods department is filled with the best there is in the
New type, new presses and an experienced manager and com
petent employes enable us to guarantee the work of the Printing
department to be eclual to that turned out of any Printing estab
lishment in the country.
Our Bookbindery is equipped with a modern plant, under the
management of an expert, and its output is equal to that of any
C. K. WELLS Co.,
Main Street, Opposite the Grand Central Hotel
Capital paid in $5,000,000. Assets over $23,000,000.
For absolute security and for prompt payment of losses
THE GUARDIAN ASSURANCE CO
L. P. LAAGaROIX, AGENT,
EELEN, A. La.ONTANA.
D DESS CUTTING INSTITUTE.
D SI ieo If yon want to loara how to not
ail tile latent tylt! ggaruelotr, with or without
teaotn. or rolittiug, call andi invoetotga the only
LAfiP s'lAiLuit iiY4TELM not a chart. 'ferina
cudrrorae. intleifctwu luoiaonttol.
Rooms 7 and 8, Diamond Block,
ctoxaor izth streL atnd PFak yenus.
Hotel Park Zoreory. Uolona, moat
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