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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, March 05, 1892, Morning, Image 3

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Dainty Porcelains From the Parisian
Cafes, Each One With Its
Delightful Experienoes in Some
Quaint and Historio Din
ing Rooms.
Tables at Which Hugo, Balae, Thiers
and a Rost on Other Immortals
Have Feasted.
ner party at the Cafe de Paris, on
the Avenue de l'Opera, not long ago,
the addroess of each guest was taken
and one of the really beautifully decorated
plates used in the game course was sent to
his apartment or hotel.
It was a pretty souvenir of the occasion,
as well as a costly present for the host. But
the idea was not new.
That fed existed as long ago as 1887, as I
can bear witness, for, while living in Parie,
in that year. I collected enough plates to
decorate my dining room in modest imita
tion of the well-known apartment in the
Chateau Royal, Fcntainblena. At the same
time I peopled the room with happy memo
ries that are refreshened every time I sit
down to carve my own steak or to dissect a
bird. And when the cares of daily toil
overburden my mind memory keeps
nothing so precious as the hours of
youthful folly, when the blood was
warm as Burgundy should be, and the cruel
steel of worry and care had not pierced the
heart. To recall those days in which every
young face was pretty and every smile was
answered by one in return, when an invita
tion to dinner meant a frolic, when dyspep
sia had not seized upon your vitale-ah!
surely there are delights!
Whatever means be employed for keeping
those golden days before us I welcome.
With every plate, a story! Into what a
pretty volume they might be thrown could
we write them as we enjoyed theml As for
n title-"Life at Twenty-five," . which
Robert Louis Stevenson once said he nearly
thought of using for a volume of his early
memoirs, would do, if that clever deamer
had no objection. He rejected the title, if
I remember, because, hie said, "one cannot
bhe twenty-five forever."
'J'hat's thavery issue I want to make.
Ho* and where did I secure this array of
It's a very simple story. We all have to
dine, but what a great difference in dinners.
Opinions vary as to the number at table
necessary to form a jolly party. Soms peo
ple affect only large dinners at Delmonico's,
or Sherry's, or Bignon's. or the Cafe Anglais.
'To them the number thirteen is the only
point at which the line is drawn. Frank
neas is one of my traits of character, and
I say without a blush that if there must be
more than two of us at table, I'd as lief
have thirteen as three. Plenty of sentiment,
yes; but no superstition. Of course, I speak
of the ideal, indelible and iris-hued feast.
On suech an ocansion you study the soul of
your companion as natural. In a good
dinner, to say nothing of wine, is truth;
and whether truth evolve vanity or sub
jective humility, the student of human
comedy will be entertained.
After such a delightful communion, send
for the maitre d'hotel, and, without senti
mnent buy two of the finest plates that have
appeared on the white linen between you
and your companion. Pay his price, which
I never have found excessive; and give him
the two addresses, with an extra franc. The
following morning each of you will have a
souvenir, and the memory of the occasion
will dwell in marry harmony with the visi
ble evidence thereof. Did you not possess
the virtuous proof of the actual event, it
might be recalled only as one of the de
lightful dreams that cross the opaque lines
of our lives known as sleep. Bet, no; the
recollection is real, must be so, for here is
the visible presence. The ulate has cost
from one franc to twenty, and and a very
little money buys a great many dishes.
In my case the collection grew steadily
during seven months. As all collectors
find, the taste improves. Experience
teaches. Specimens that had been very
precious when secured are ultimately cast
aside as inferior.
This is a fickle world.
When I came to transplant my porcelain
trophies from Paris to New York several
were broken, but what remained are suf
ficient to warm the cockles of my heart on
a despondent day.
A series of these recollections I wrote,
and some of them I published in the gay
capital under the title of "Tales in Porse.
lain," but I fear they would not find favor
in this climate. Our writers are very
harsh, and the marrow of some cold-.
blooded fish or lizard ancestor is yet in our
bones. The Tabasco sauce of genial femi
ninity is rarely served at American din
Alas, how few really excellent restaurants
we have in New York! You can count them
all on the fingers of one hand, and not need
the thumb. A dinner mnst be absolutely
correct in service and cooking. An error in
handling the wine will spoil everything. At
an otherwis perfect dinner I recently saw
Burgandy at exactly the proper tempera
ture, served in colored snauterne glasses. It
was done with an apology and explanation
that an accident had happened to the glass
ware of the house early in the evening, but
in the opinion of any high liver that wine
might just as well have been handed 'rmund
in tin nippers. The host was made thor
oughly ill at ease. though not a visible sign
of annoyance appeared at 'the board.
Where the proper glasses are not at hand
in which to serve a wine, better far omit it.
Notice the quaint plate to your right. It
is from the old waterside inn at Joinville
le-Pont, on the Marne, near Paris, a mem
orable place for a Sunday eveninc dininer.
La Tate Noire has been famous for 200
years. From the upper baloony its guests
watched the battle of Champney. But
that's not why this plate is precious to me.
With it is nassociated the story of Nanine,
in whose company painting was studied at
L'Ecole des Beaux Arts. bhe was a model,
the prettiest emodel that appeared (luring!
that year. And she tohi me that mine was
the only invitation to dinner that she had
accepted from a student who hadn't
achieved "an honorable mention." To'I
me, now, as I recasll my vanity, the sweetest
thing about the dinner and the incident
was that I believed her.
I'd give my right hand if I could believe
such words to-day!
You will notice that purple, pale blue or
grien and gold are the prevailing decorn
tive colors. i
The Saint Germain plate, in azure tints, c
comes from the pavilion of Louis XiV.,
from the very room in which that luxur- I
ious gentleman saw the light. Its centre is
mbellished with a wickercradle of antiiue
ut costly pattern, all done in light blue
iid gold. From the willdows at the side
Sthe table on which was served theb petit t
linor that this plate commemorates, youni II
,ouis could see the graves of the French
-inus at St. Denie, and the view, beautiful 1
a it wan, made him very weay. In the t
orner, by the far window, wnas h'l'iers'
eit, and in a suite of rooms belonging to b
he adjacent wing of the building, ocoupied
very suson by James Gordon Bennett, e
he president of the republic died.
But it is not of these facts that I think
lhen my eves greet the pretty blue and
old plate. A fair, bright face, witll azure
yes and a halo of golden hair site there a
nsbrined. bshe speaks English well, be d
ause she's an American girl. 'The alow of
he mellow sunset that illed the wide land- a
oapeand the terraces ilI the foreground ii
*everfades from oif that plate. Ahl yet y
Swaasonly "a one-bottle day," for thelso
Sthe ohampagn e label on the bask of the o
And here's another memory that has a
one of eadnes mixed with the pleasare it A
ecsll Yuu observe that large plate with *
the blue tree on Its face? Look closely,
and you will see that a stairway leads to
ithe topmost boughs, and that at convenient
nooks cozy little pavlllouns are hung like
bird e~gas. That plate oommolmorates a
never-to-bo-forgotton Sunday at boeaux.
Dplightful Bal3za, who wrote a sktech
about the place, was responsible
for that trip! The Suggestion was
made to one of the loveliest women this
couptry ever bore, and It an early hour of
the day we took a cab from the Uotel de
l'Athonoe to the far away railway station in
old Paris, We passed the little convent
that plays so large a part in Hugo's' "Les
Miserables," anti in about an hour the
orookedest railroad in France landed us at
Nleeaux. It was a lovely June day, and we
walked up the hill to the restaurant de
l'Arbre de Itobin+ot. A logo in the tree
had been secured by letter the day before.
Mlddle horses awaited us and we rode for
s three hours through the curious meadows
and the flower-embowered parks. Then we
dined. Our dinner came up in a basket
just as you see in the picture.
Far away to the southward stretched the
valley, mottled like a portulaoea bed with
brioht colored roofs and awnings. But it
isn't that scene that makes that placo so
denr to me. It is the sound of a voice that
is still, yet that sings to me across the gulf
of the grave noas it sang that lovely after
noon, so low, so rapturously plaintive that
the gentle sir of heaven lingered lovingly
among the waving leaflets as it passed.
But life is life, and death is death, and
we sing poly of the passing hour-the life
at twenty-five!
From grave to gay is but a thought. We
now surround a King Arthur's table in the
Louis XVI. room of the Cate de Paris.
I There's tile plate on which one of the
courses found place. It was a farewell din
ner that marked the leave-taking with lo
toe land. Nine devoted condjutors were
present, and the painted silk favor that lay
beside tmy plate represented a dainty maiden
tossing a glass over her shoulder into the
air. Underneath was the Sybaritic in;junc
tion: "Go on, break anything you wish."
It never occurred to me until this instant
that a commandment might have been in
c.uded in the thought of the witty Parisian
epigrammatist. But this favor was typical
"of the feast. We broke the bnck of the
night, and as the gray dawn came we
walked, as well ati we could, to the (are
'Saint Luzane, where was the tidal train
that carried me to Havre.
There's a pate Irom the Cafe Anglais
with no memory beyond one item in the
bill of a very ordinary dinner:
A an capon ..........................100f.
Twenty dollars for one chicken, no mat
m ter what its previous condition or sex, is
too much! The only revenge I ever perpe
trated was to help carry a broiled and man
gled corpse into that asfs from the' Opera
Comique fire, and to see that it was placed
atop the very table at which that act of
robbery was perpetrated. bince that May
night it has been known as "The Dead
Man's Table." If you go in and ask for it.
you'll get it (near the corner), but yonu'll
find that superstition is costly. When I
crossed the ocean subsequently with young
Rosenfeld and told hintm about the table, he
declared that he'd dine at it before he set
out for Monte Carlo. He also said, I re
member, that he'd play the 25 and red to
the limit. (The fire occurred on May 25,
and he explained that number 25, on the
roulette table, is a red square.)
One of the handsomest plates hung on the
line is that from the Restaurant Lyon d'Or,
in Rue Helder. It is a pretty place, a re
production of a French tavern of the six
teenth century. with an open court, in
which is a fountain of scented water. The
cooking used to be English. and there was
a flavor of cold Yorkshire pudding about
the house.
I haven't mentioned Bignon, or the Cafe
Meyer, at the corner of the Avenue de
Sevastopol; the Cafe Riche, where it is
literally impossible to dine alone; the Ls
doyen, on the Champs Elysees. with its
Russian dishes; the Restaurant Voltaire,
beside the Odeon theater; the Vefour, in
the Palais Royal, where all the formalities
of the last century are strictly adhered to;
or, best of all, the Foyot, Rue de Tounon,
at the gate of the Luxembourg, where is
the bast burgundy in Paris. When you ate
known, the pretty cashier will sit an hour
on the wine to have the temperature ex
actly right. I mann't forget the Cham
peaux, near the bourse, .its floor covered a
foot deep with sea pebbles. You have only
to imagine the roar of the surf to dine at
the Hotel de Paris, at Trouville, or Fras
oatti's, at Havre.
There's one of my own collection I must
not overlook. It is the beautiful nile-green
plate from the Cafe de Madrid, far out near
the Bois de Boulogne. Show me a plate
from there and 1'11 guarantee you a con
fession. This is a mere souvenir of the
Grand Prix, in my case, and of a dainty
breakfast at noon before the thrilling
Longohamps event took place. I never have
witnessed the great scene at that famous
house that accompanies most Sybaritic
dinners. Every cosmopolitan will under
stand that I refer to the course in which a
fair-skinned daughter of Eve is brought in
upon a gigantic silver platter. But the
memory of the Grand Prix of 1887 is enough
for me, and my blood tingles yet with the
thrill of joy I experienced as I saw the
winner with its green-capped jockey rush
past the finish line-I supposing it to be
Monarch, on which I stood to win
many times the price of my bill at the
Hotel de Madrid, when it was a stable com
panion, the mare Tenebreuse, an animal
that nobody knew to be in the hunt. Her
owner, a disagreeable and utterly useless
chap, called Aumont, had "fixed up" the
race, a la Guttenberg.
It is hard to check the flow of soul at a
good dinner, but this screed must stop.
'Take a final look at that plate with the
large, purple Romanesque T at its side.
The letter stands for Tortoni, as surely as
there's molasses in blackening. Two of us
were dining there in the second story of a
large building on the Boulevard des Ital
mens on a warm May evening. 1 remember
that the windows reached to the floor and I
gave upon a balcony. We had our table
moved so that it Itartly extended out upon
this airy perch. We had eaten and drank
heartily, and sat smoking over our coffee.
buddenly a cry, followed by shrieks-the
voices of women-from down the boule
The Opera Comnique was on fire! A mom
ent. aind we were in the street. As a French 4
wag afterward remarked to me, had we only
waited five minutes more we would have
escaped payment of our bill altogether, for
evwry person left the place. T''he incidents
that followed are beyond description. My i
companion led the rescuing party that 1
broke in an unused and forgotten door at
the rear of the stage, throuuh which most
of the ballet girls and stage workmen mas d
their escape. 'The door was unnoticed from
the inside. It is probable that a jiece of a
scenery was standing in front of it. T'he
newspaper instinct soon asserted itself and I
we secnred etlough interviews to makte a
page catblegram. T'Ihe New York journal
we represented ihad two pages devoted to
the event the following morning. while tihe
London journals gave the terrible disaster ,
barely half a coluuns. Of course, tihe ele- :
meat of longitude was in our favor, but if a
you doubt the story there's the plate. r
anctllionu OceaiinalO ILylng.
There is a plucky clergymian in Now York
who sanys t is not best to speak thu truth
itlvariably. There are conuntlees times and
circumstances in the lives of mlen and
wome. when the truth is inadvisable and
lies, or at least perversions of the truth, bh
polutely heroic. The weight of a trnth han
crushed women's lives out of thoer Ibefor
this day and will continue to do so till hu
manity, and eapecially is.ter wolomen, leirn to
tell the merciful lie that will ease the nInid.
Many a time you know you are listeniing to
what is not true, but thu utterer of that
little speech will be loved and remembered
tenderly for years, whereas had the cruel,
ntiuompromtiinU truth come Irou his lipsH
his overy memory would be associated with
the sharp pain of the time, and every inllu
once for good would be worse than lost.
Guaranteed Cu!re.
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you may returln the bottle and have your
money refunded. We could not make this
otffer did we not know that Dr. King's New
Discovery could be relied on. It never din
apnoints. Trial bottles free at it. t. Hlle
r Co.'s drug store. Large size tU cents and
Bermuda Bottled.
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cured b)y ArtuoDITINErl. Circular free. Addreo
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San Francisco Chronicle.
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Sthe First judicial district of the state of Mon
tana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke
S-lbn ny M. Kelley, plaintiff, vs. William A. Kel.
Sle. defendant.
Tho state of Montana sends greeting to the
above-named defendant:
Yrn are hereby required to appear in an aotion
brought against you by the above-named plain.
tiff in the ,iJ trict court of the First jndicia]
district of the state of Montana. in and for tti
connty of Lewis and Clarke, and to answer thi
complaint liled liherein, within ten days t(xctl
sise of the day of service: after the service on
you of this summons, if served within this count-:
or, if ervoed oct of thin county, but within this
district, within twenty dlays; otherwise within
forty days, or jodgment by default will he taken
against you, according to the prayer of said eon
T'he said aotion is brought to obtain a decree
of divorce diesolving the bonds of matrimony
existing between the plaintiff and defendant.
and giving the plaintiff tiih care and custody of
Corn E. Kelley. minor dauphtor or said parties,
and for general relief. tLaiutiff allogenascausen
for divorce that tie dtefendant has wiltoily ab
sented himself from the plaintiff without bany
reaeonable caune for the siace of tne ceare, ant
thlat, the defendant lis depart:d fromn the state
of Montana without intent ion of return:noe.
And you are hereby notitie:l that if you fail to
appear ant answer the said compta1int, as ahove
required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court,
for the relief demasided in said complaint.
Given under my I endani the sFol of thedivtriet
court of the First, judicial district of the state ,F
Montana. in end for the conuty o. Itewis ond
Clarke, this 4:hi day of February. in tile 3es: fl
our Lord one thonuand eight hundred and ninety
inAL. I JOHm N .mAN, Clerk.
By 11. R. Tur pin N. Deputy loerk.
n ttorney for Plaintiff.
SSavBings aun, a eoor.ation duly incorpor
ated undear and by virtue of the laws o the toir
ritory mInow state) of iMotana. pilaintiff vs.
lharmas It. arctor, executor of the lasrt will and
testantni. of Martha Doemiug, deceasedl, Fredoer
ick D. lMlone, Nellie d. Mackey, Ilrliier y Nol
lie J. Bradley Elizobeth fMNccs. 'atlheriuo d.
Lyons aid Minnie i oit, defenldants.
Under andt by virtue oir an order of sale ant
delrre of forecosullro anti :;doth i-sutl,( out s.f tihe
district counrt of the Lfirst jliiial district of the
stato of Molintna, il O itAl for the colllty of Lewis
and Clarne. ni tllc 1lth day of Ibl thtrl, t. I).
18)It. in the ahove entitled actito. w.hlerei: i lie
'ikonmac Cruoas :iaiong., auk, sr Uolpltration duIIcy
incortoraterd undr anrd bIy virtue s tnt laws if
the territory it ow statl) of iltontinr, the abliv
amed piailntiff. obtained a jutldto ItI :utn tel
cree of forecloeure and sale acr.illoi Iliontlt It.
larcier., oxnitoe of the lastr will iot ten:an- nt
of Martha I)cmi:g,. detuatid- Id 1dric'u t.
Malone, Nellie J. Mackey, formerly Nsellie ,1.
iradlrv. I:ltznbstil Mcnhal, t'hth'inci i IM\' tone
andm Miu ait(ol, defetndants, sn tie 12:1 dly ottf
Inebruary, A. . te 1l,. for hile stint if .,i 5t.2.titi
Ieosides itiatrest. eoats ant attornity itas, cf.iti-h
said decreeo was onl the 12th tlay of "lcbr:nry. t.
). 1tt). rr:cordecd in jutglnmnlt biook No, "' ," f
said court at piage , I it:l oinisaelith I l,,Il
situate. lying and helmi,-int ii the it,, cil:iy of I. ti.l
sad tClarkt, slate if Menist:a, and tosttdiud usi
describod an follwa. itow-it
] et icuebnltlt |lfv 1 . in hbtek nllntihi r thirt\
one Gsl. and lot nItltibetr sight tb) in hhlek wttn'l.
hereighty-two t1`_21 al I ,' tinlt nnr ol , li, ) ll a 8gl
two i :) in tlos-nk niltntier forty-ti vet i.i at it
iIhR Northeirn a' li c aditlicu to tllAl itie oif Ilit
retlla, co tlly sntl it:-: s ia t -orlit t . i, I tccIn di 1ng I
hti tlteisti llat i l o ail titlutitli itt ll.le tteloO ,-i
ilerll on lic in the ,,lic.e of the olunty cleric
alt rd trtirder fI r said counttlli tl lo w . llw i illi
Tiogel ther with all and rihgular tie tuotitni e tc
htern lltaneui isn IlopliIllihrtLnneoe thIeIruinIOt lt-i.
Ionging ir ii: siup West- apsi':t-ai::g.
ltilThh leuiitio hlereby givsn that oitu: \ti ',icett
th .lh 4l1:y of . Al. It. 18ll:, at l'l hci;k
in. of tihti. tiny. at hi ltront doo:r of titi- i-ti rt
hesion s, litltena. . t ittonw ll a iiturkstill:ll ty. Mine-.
laua, 1 wil. it tlhliiUneit illft: sld tirodr oif vit,,
silltu it. tr, of ftisicitour st sl i :a d l. rte sell Its
atUolyu detribed prllp trtity, u-r so n:luh tlhllrelof
ase itlty be nete.saery to satisfy saiti b;iunt ii:
wilh intelee.t slid sitr, So tthe hiighest anud hls
biddier, for cash in hainds
dhieo: uttd-r niy hinid this 1ia tih dayof Febri.
cry, A. l). iii.
be cireiveid by the :unthttsignii iu:tll itarilh
I. 18ttfor tits uotnlruiotioi ii f tweiity tuile: tif lt
tensiom of flme We-st (Gaillatin I rrigtutn cint: itit
nyis oatl in ilia Wist tiallalin saulity., tinllaslu
tiotltty. Monltna. uids shoiiid stite: p'i-: ter
cubic eard for earth, rock int graveil iliparalely.
hpeoiflicalluns etc.oily be otitototnd at i ho oltis st,-f
A. I'liMMuiNti.
,iagineer W. U. Err. ('u,. Helen. Meuut.
First Natitmal Bank
PAID UP CAPITAL, . $500,000.
Designated Deoosi.tory of the
United Statot,
Interet. Allowed on 'lTinn nhpollts.
(ernoral LJankintg Ituiasa 'I'rnnsaeterl.
taftty .leposit Boxes for ient
Dilrctors a
i. T. IAUgSElll, Pi'rnslent,
F. W. tN (IJI', . . . Ca(shior.
T. 11. KI,EINEtrMIDJD',* Anst, Cashier.
GION. i l II L,. . 2tl hAet. (Cashier.
Granvill, Suart, * t.ockgrower,
ie. TI V. I'owr, - UH. . IMS tor,.
J. C. 'ririw, - ('larke, Coradr & Curtin,
It, H. lieu totun, . - Capitonis
0. It.. d et, - Mltning and t.tkgrowr
('has. K. Wolls, - . Merchant,
A. M. ioller, - A. M. Ioltor Hardware Co
Assorelsled lanks:
NorliRweatern Nati aal BIank, - Grest Falls.
Fiirat Nat,urcl Ihank, -llsotnle
First', ational hank, - Untte,.
NO. 4400.
elena National Bank
CAPITAL, $500,000.
Transacts a General Banking Busi.
JOHN T. MURHPIIY, President.
HllltEl,EY C. ASILBY, Vice-President..
FRANKI AllD), - Cashier.
Interest allcwred on tisme deposits. Ezitchnaga
lbeeOeI on foreign colctlri't,.
Transfer of mnoney, by to ngrraph. liirat-rla,.
city, +!oun| t', snd state seccuriiUs bouJght and -,old,
.Colleati'osa promptly attended Lo.
lBoard of l)rectlors:
AJohn T Murphy,
Shirley C. Ashby, l'. W. MeAdow,
Frank Baird. ('has. K. Wells,
J. P. t,,omanE, X. (i. Meld.y.
W. E. Cullen., nc. n . Mendenhall,
Abuner It. Clement, It. Ft Ior'l.
A. A. Melancald, J. P. l',' ter.
he American National
CAPITAL, $200,000.
a T. C. POWER. - - - President.
A. J. SELIOMAN, - - Vice-President.
A. C. JONSON - - Cashier.
OhEO. F". COPE,, - Assistant Cashier.
T. C. Power, A. J. Seligman,
A. C. Johnson, Rlichard Lockey.
James Sullivan.
Interest allowed on time deposite. Exchange
Issued on principal cities of the United States,.
Canada and Europe. Transfers of money made
by tel graph. Collections promptly attended to.
City. county and state securities boughct and sold.
Sontana National Bank
Capital Paid in, - $500,000.
Surplus and Profits, - $200,000.
C. A. BROADWATER, - President
- O. PHELPS. - - Vice-President.
R. L. McCULLOH - - . ashier.
A. L. SMITH, As- - At. Cashier.
A. G. Clarke, Herman Can,
IT. F. (Galen, Pieter Larsoan,
C. W. Cannon! U. C. Wallace.
T lihe Thomas Cruse Savings
Incorporated Under the Laws of
PAID IN CAPITAL, $100,000.
THOMAS CRUSE. - Prepidcnt.
FRANK K. CRUSE. - Vice-Presidetnt.
WM. J. COOK, Asst. Treas. and Sec.
WM. J. SWE NEY, - - Treasurer.
Thomas Cruse, Frank H. Cruse,
Wm. J. Cook, Wm J. Sweeney.
John Fagan.
Allows 4 per cent. inttrest on savings Depos
its, compounded January antd July.
Transacts a general hanking business. Draws
exchange ol the principal cities of the United
.tates and Europe.
Deals in county anti city bonds, and makes
loans on realestate mortgages.
Office hours from 10 a. . m to .1 p. m. Also on
Satlurday and Monday evenings from 7 to tJ
Second National Bank
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $75,000.
A General Banking Business
E. D. EDIOEIRTON , - President.
t'. I, CtO II. - Vico-Pr'eaidcent.
q10111 IIE. CHFILD, Ca.ahier.
JOctEl'H N. KENCK, - Aust. Cashier.
Hoard of Directors
,F. h, Sanford, C, GI. Eans.
I. W. ('hihl," K J. Jonet,
A. N. Epratt, c'hric. henek.
E. D0. 1_43.ton, (X K. Chitc,
George 1. Chibi.
A erclhanls NIational Bank
Oh '1EENA, 1ONT.
Paid in Capit al, $350.000:
S~trplus and Profits, - $00,00o0.
A. 11. II EI 1 FI, D . - lr'hi¢,nt.
A. ..l V ID•t IN, .D -Vice-l'reteu: -
lha(lo a rd o f i ir er to r t:
'I t~a nzi Crtueo, o I. Itran )ii.
Io. I. hiciarli e Id.d Aalr.u ltrtihrtiild.
.I. SnwiTA.,o
Fit't stina ('it)". tal un t I'tato Seeurn illOt
btou hla aud sold.'
Ilao,,l No. I, Powlr BIl C. Postanttlcr Boa lOil
Tea. A ('glerllsh I'tlr
tlnrorporated. t
S,'Cl tea cent., tslmtnraa
or .IPrltoulara to
1. Oss', EJr.L Ssa'y. M
STUDY lAW Wkttaai Slosi.
Glarke, Gonrad & Gurtin,
We offer a very completo line of
all kinds of
ANCES \ For eithor ooa. or coal and at
R N ' ti prices that will astonish every.
WjORLD body. C-oyno and,. s .os.
liolliel -lashine Steel Ranges,
(I , =" .~.,ý Acorn Line of Heaters and Cooks,
42 and 44 South Main Street. Telephone 9o.
A lome That Cannot be Dullicated in CaIifornia.
For the first time to-day place their lands before the public. They are
situated in the heart of the beautiful Sacramento Valley, the iinest
location in the State of California, the natural horne of thle vine, fruit
and nuts. No finer. oranges are grown in the state than with us. It is
absolutely healthy.
Our lands are all first-class dark sediment land, all under a high
state of cultivation, and under an irrigation ditch. Upon these lands
we can show you the largest fig tree in the United States, nearly four
feet through, and this last year raised over three tons of figs. The title
is United States patent. For a limited time we make the following
phenomenal oiler:
5 ACRES $200, PAYABLE $2.50 A. WEEK.
10 ACRES $400, PAYABLE $5.00 A WEEK.
20 ACRES $800, PAYABLE $10.00 A WEEK.
40 ACRES $1600, PAYABLE $20.00 A WEEK.
No payment required down, no interest, and no taxes on deferred
payments; or will sell one-third cash and balance in one and two
years at 8 per cent. on deferred payments, if desired. Immediate pos
session given. In case purchasers desire, we will put it into any kind of
fruits or vines desired and care for it until in full bearing at actual cost
Call or send immediately for maps and full information.
We\stern Land Go.,
of the First judicial dilstrict. of the state of
Montan, in and for the county of Lewis and
Houry 1. C. Kleinschmidt, plaintiff, vs. An
drew N. Patton. Nerthwestartn Land and invest
ment company and G. W. E. tirittith, trnstees,
The state of Montana sends greetings to the
abdvo named defenrdani..:
Yotc are hereby required to appear in en action
bronghlt againet you by the above named plaintit
in the district court ot tile First judicial district
of the state of Montann, in aitd for tile co;lnty of
Lew s ad (.altianrk, aid to htinor tile coatmlaint
filed lherein.witlthie ten daye (oeclucrle ori thc clay
thf rvicn) aftlr tile eorvice on au of tils i mor
moso, i servted wittijn tiu ciuetenyt or, it eurved
cut oi" this coUIt y. buit in t lie d.trict. vithci
twenty :sie. otlIrrwihl, wi notil fory dat, or
judgmtctei by t aul, aill bse takcen agaclil fole
cccordting to tihe pr ayer of saic i cnL taint.
The vaid ci tion iv bricughlt t'i obtait a ildrreo of
llii conct f-r Ile feor:tn~ire of cc cer,&an mort
ofage, decrild Min aentm am ina ted exoecutle
Ity thu siaid Andrew is. I atton on thue 2d day oit
Jiina. tiled. cc se.'tre tie payciceca' of tWO cer-taeca
on tice selle ilny, whiie sal tnoeo ve'e faic thle
rnm ofv i:r ttlclclsalll l,..ra ta-h. 'sfelel tlciante
of tlic I. nixetedyiiaio, deecrebt.e In the coealnciicit
herein, an:'. which, by thb non-lpt ayi ont of tih
lirctof vajd jyeilllcsory oilots, sshen dte, and[
tcc intecf t if the iond (f saed Ilretmelnoer
notesl haa beertiel due, aud ateeeigi thlxt ihere is
duee ueon clri peromes.ory notes tile o.n oi
olnvonlul tlluusc n Irll.o ilt~l.ire·d .lltl i svet'lY-nI~
clevec tlo-10 oc (13ici,. cci cii, acce, a cdwiehticty-nci
dlue. ald the .e o Iiu:c5.ti tl tee ax e, acethi ii-n
tece'M leethle r.te o[itel'rco i )eoiesicseteeifl.-eiii
thee Icilid~y of ,t.iiciieclt', s() AI- fer lice ecum
ofIt hbol., cllnutl fees to eI:r tiod ald allowted by
cho cuntt ane! for cotrs of hcit, hlere i exunilded:
lhitl I.e y .r \'eij d by aaid al ellrte'aei
clat e boeculd a. elithe p :'o to tle'lcei etietlell tdc
the tut mnitlle of taid IIIIuIe neOtceiy Cx etil(I by
I laitilt aet afI.orelaid. to inrsel fe an.L co-to of
lct. I for li'tleie c 11 c.ctllll ltc refereunct it tle
cocceplainlat cle it |lo lory cesecla, antd iu coc
uc.t pro-ecdu ace not stuiltienet to pa' the cIoa'cc,
thean it) } ) i al etc c~t ~cutl ceec saga'.s i risi the .\il
drew N. Ica|iecll furth tieo baleoce rtnt.ecilieegt ine.
aol alseo tl.at 0 he ibeisc ecinced dctIrteetuoc, oceet
all tersons ilai.ieie by. ethroughi, cr llndoer tihe(c.
nlnay be caclrtd nd l. oreter tor.ecloseld i' il
right, it I,. c;im. li-tn, e te itl f ree ede c tioncc,
slic inttrc-ct iiint.ed 1t le craidc uortriaged irona
cite. lh ticrlthceito ll{oier relief.
Anti ytoll arcesl hl,'by niotitied that if you fail to
appear ancd Ce:ewer tail cotmiclaloin. a al.ecve
recciruted, the cal iclaicilitl' well cakle dilcein tt
italnct tyotat atilly te tii cocurt for ltce reiler
deonnetlcdl iuc Ic t clit e'oc:it cisc.
Given undcler my hand adcl the tealo of the clis
ctrie cour:i of thie irit jitmliial distrc.t of lthe
dabto it! tilltalta. itt si tler thle cccinty n[ lIsewis
anal( Itrbe, this 2i11l day oif ,ctrmnry. A. P. 1\-9.
cs.l..I JOHN I1hIAN, Ulerk.
AIBEUlliN K. InlAt$R.ei pt
I'laintilf Attorney.
1ai·iycisiici-re for, tile i ,l:et Ireont
Helilcli1 au oth 0 e \XVthiiir tuuilt
\cil eind Ihe NI:WV J OeL.t'it: vi,,
lIOUX 111k en Ir I I(te IL.LINOi
lI-NTRl'/tL H. he Itt tuly. dcltcslctIi
ir. eo t e mlu! cli :iiielllell It, citi. Olire
ell th, nl ite 'it tie , l tive, .cw-t i
I ll:otlghle ldilciix CIy, cit. ii nlt (eoeei
l'l,'e , ltly i the world; lIlbu clctttelO,
Hith Illll' t.ioite l'a. n iV [l Ini xin;
CcI'll. 1 I CV, c i te l cll:iS ii lb l 'lje lt
Vl r'i e vit, hic lt c.Oil Umnd Ci hieLs tn.
I\lto' (,rOwtrlh-l alnldt eltela t r .e in
th'.i 5,c'otdiMc el tiii, 5c'olct!. MW lDl
opmi'(-lt hototlhigtlF Cars', andt~ }ttl1
manll Pincoh'h o p4,inirg CarIs onl) ovOry
5r i lclsi 11cth uc I l ml 1 111OI
ecu',cc Pl iesIX'.(I ilt~ultX t(ta-i ciitŽ\sv'it-y
i, :lll l a'lttt · i l il\. lc. (icc
\'it. 1O U-nion P-'Iic tt ins iit
Biottx City, Lt '
Illinois Central R. R.
rt'e'e .tf! i ll\ pr.c;ettnts its claimst for
lust. ityew liin ,ecvt Vwiey dtsirabl,3
FTo lii le.s rc d rtile ilhter parttic.
lturs cnlc t lltui Iocili tttket agent,
or raedtlrhss thtc noetrsiteg ned at.
Miancheetler, lowa.
J. 1'. MERRY,
Asst. General Passonger Agent..
Pansoa through Winconsin. ilinnenota. North Da.
kota, Manitohb't, lontana,. Idaho, Oregon
and Washington.
Dining Cara aro run between ('hio lo,. St. Paul,
Minnooli \innli, V ini Do. llelena, butte, 'laconm
Seatlle and Portlandi.
Pullman rarvic dai!y between Chicago. St.
l'aul. Montana. and tho I a itic Northwest;
aud betweon lt. l'aul. dinn.n.t.lis (oad Min
asolta, Northll Dakota null Manitoba points
Daily Expres Tonl'.osn carry ologant Pullman
tBle;pling t'arn, linig tares, lR,0 (t oahoi, -nLl.
man 'Tonriot leojpor and Frua (:ulooiat Sloop.
ilg Car.
'The Norihern 'Pcii Ic . i. is the rail line to
'ellowstone Parkt tile lIolular liue to t'alilo.
nia a1l Alaska; and its taLils pase through the
grandeot alrtelory of aoea t-tatl a.
Arn sold at a!l coupon otfic., of tho Northirn
I aciit,- lteilo::l tlo Ipoints Nolrt, coast. South
and \Vost. in tit United 510tc. and Canoda.
TlE SClllID:)LE.
In effec t ond adftr January 20, 1892.
No- I. 11' 'iii. il wst.l btltnld. 410 p. m
No. 1. 'acitI tit il. il. east bollnd........ 12:. p. in
No. , i,,'sol, lttihot and V. allaIo Ex .
. . ................... . 1:0 . m
N . s. tln:'ttt 1 tt p 0'rOc'r . ......11:50 . to
No. 1 . NIarlc ill, t'1ent':onllllatioi ..... ti:L5 p. In
tleAdil: . an I 1.L h id, ...... ...... 5:0 p. n
N5o. 71, \Vio:la, Ilottldr and ElklIornI
passnger ......................... . .. 7:C0 pa. mi
llo i. Mi r,,,''llt h pa,:1 t n'1 r: .......... . 7:i5 a. in
No. C, luecrevilh e al cc,' eecun 1al [ill....... 11:00 p. tl
10. till. Itll lilii tlt:xc.l, ntondays,, .Vt't
Llt.8[ a nd Nrid B:.;;ltl. ........._ . . 8:151 -lm
I'a ..c0nl 'tr ...... .... ... ........ :3l:'. n
lFor |iate, . lap 'I'i.e 'l'Tables or Sperlal
lIfornlatlano apply toClIhas,. N. Loee, 4enral
i'asnetn~or and Ticket Agent, St. Paul,
Allan., or
A1. D. EDnG-R,
G(tloral AItout of the Norttern 'Paci.O l . It., at
O --Dealer is
- -AND* *
* *AND* *
Freight and Transfer Line
All kinds of mlerohaudise and otlher htreght,
including ores. prolntly, transferred from the
.. ot. Ordr, willh rceulve .rump art ttntl
OIL. at J. Feibdrg's MItore and at L .h [email protected]&i

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