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STHE WORLD ON WHEELS.
A Recent Decision the Hardest Blow the Interstate Commerce Law Has Yet Received. The Law Must Be So Amended as to Reaoh All Car riers. John MeNnlta, a Reoganlzed Authority, Analyzes the Rlullng of Judge Allen, of Chicano. th The decision of Judge Allen, of Chicago, to regarding shipments to Canadian points by so railroads in the United States has opened wt op anew the whole question of Canadian e competition. While there is a wide vari- i anoe in the views expressed, all seem wil- to liag to concede that this is the hardest blow the interstate commerce act has re ceived. Gen. John McNulta, a recognized authority on both the railroad and legal as- TJ peat of the case, says of the decision: The decision rendered by Judge Allen is but the beginning of the end. The law must be th so amended as to place the snae restriction lie upon all earriers allowed to compete for let the same business, or be wholly repealed. co Otherwise, it will become practically a dead ha letter. That no penalties coald be inflicted oe by our courts for acts done beyond the ter- Tk ritorial limits of the United States in con- a travention of the provisions of the act tri has always been conceded by everybody. es This gave an undue advantage and on the control of foreign traffia to the hit Canadian roads, whose olficars might choose to limit their opea:ntions to the actual pay- a meant of rebates, etc., on the Canadian side pr of the border. This decision goes further co and says that the law does not apply to de Canadian tariffs. In other words, traffic managers can make and alter such tariffs, give rebates and make discriminations, Tst ignore the whole law at their pleasure on all traffic to and from all Canadian points or ports. The necessary sequence is that th all the American roads as a means of self No preservation, must do the same on corre- ie sponding traffic. This they must do, not Ph only to protect their- own interests but to St. protect the commercial interests of the ha American ports and business centers, espe- ('ii cially New York, Philadelphia and Balti more, and all inland points dependent upon AO those points for their imports. Otherwise po traffic will be diverted f.on them to the it. full extent of the carrying capacity of the Set Canadian roads to take it. To hold that lie our own traffic is bound by, while the 'a Canadian traffic is free fromi the restric- Lo tions of the law, would be simply to destroy our commerce. the power to do which does we not rest in nongress. The power to ren- wi late does not imply the power to destroy. The practical effect of the decision is that the law does not apply to any traffic to or from points beyond the border or seaboard. Although no penalties can be inflicted for aoti dones in Canada the Canadian roads can be ienulated by our laws if congress so TI chooses. There are no English or foreign ships plying between Chicago and Buffaro, fo or any of our domestic ports, simply be cause they are prohibited from carrying th traffic between Canadian and English ports. For like reasons English railroads in Can nda, carrying traffic to and from points in the United States, should be excluded. Or, if permitted to do business on our side of vi the-line, they should be under a license, revokable for a violation of the rules which at govern American reads. A schedule of the exclusion of Canadian si roads would not increase the cost of trans portation by cutting off competition. On the contrary, if prpperlv managed, it would lessen the cost to ithe general public. 'The power having been exercised by the com- te mission to fix what are reasonable rates they will be the current rates under com- ea petition with the Canadian reans, less a at pronper sum deducted for the cost of the maintenance of the Canadian roads, which would be dispensed with. The heavy ship- w pers who practically mnonopolize certain lines and get eunormous rebates s.e the only h ones who would suafer. We cannot have absolutely prohibitive protection against carriers by English ships, and at the same time, for the samet t allic, have unlimited, unrestricted free trade for carriers by lung lish railroads. There is no semblance of e reciprocity in this., for our own loads are handicapped by laws that p:event them from competing with the Canadians. It P looks now as if the American people would U soon be aroused to a realizing sense of the C situation. Thie l.ast that can be asked is I that the roads on both sides of the border be alike restricted or alike free. A --- - -- -- d The lre tliwv oflors more bargains than any n house in the city. ('all and roa their spocialties. w ,JIst. receive.I-.A esoload ot fr--sht andi cleas griss seed. . 3. . IPirrlhel (:t . emrninway knitting eilk, embroidery silks, F seIag silkk,. ,etc . a-t he Lea liveh hlobby (; sylhr as "Spror, McAllister." The eccentric Irish comedian, Bobby Gaylor, will a!pear at Miig's opera house Wednesday and Thursday in his farcical comedy, "Sport McAllister, (One of the 4C0." Mr. Gaylor was lasrt seen here in W. A. Brady's production "Allter Dark," and his exceeudrnly cnlover perfo.noirace in that piece won for hiili the favor of thIe pubIlic in a ma:ked degree. His appearance here I as a dramatic star has been heralded by the praise of the leadiny eastern papers, and it triumph may be safely predited. An I excellent comrany of well-known farce !1 comedy starr, llhas (bee.n eng.gied by Mania- I ger Brady to snoport r Mr. Gi:ylo-, and the roster contains the names of Mis (iGoriia Parkehr, tirs American Carmentcta: May Garlur, Jennie St. Claire, Bessie (iilbe'rt, Irene 1--lernandez, J. '. Criroll, li ugh Mlack, Plter liRudrll, Charles W. Young, for several yeats with Murray & Murprv, M..1. Sullivan, Williame lVeoyh. Iicmry Mc D)arih, Clarrluce West. and the- ever rpopi lar ()lympia qnartutte. No better cIlu-. pasly hlts ever been seen aree, if the carltirn contemeoraries may Ihe belieived, iand tile CoIInneIIV IrarI y be arsnured of a series of crowdead houses during itrs Hlte in this city. 'iTe la;ie.,i cintd ehiluren's ulatilee on 'lThurday afternoon heould prove a great boon to those unalrrle to a'tend tnle night pe fort.inc.. A Irogrlalnnlme of mnsic ail nurlibe:e anid spreciaties to specaialy pleaUser them will bIe ir:r.nrted. lreuho : h fr 1: 1 r nll I'hilru.r lit "I le se --a:e l ' v . I eelhsi t narrIe.e. stfour hourt i pir ior ea-.ood ine istnlterI Tlis Htecki l uIdoubteuly Iy <nother dividend thinanont). 41 nd e l o . i- Ia icr- h of itoo ill n ar, w -e i r t t. e -ott.. 18.000 W : Horld Iuute. Trhi -onllly lotwenty tle arid .i In.em cent tin at Cr5 cents. Tti Cr om s ite till a drirr ittrpiy ie ' rr.r5t er d-rividneniid tit lreonitir. I of hiei stecre wll good pucI iait te . ott. ll ooti n d ) Melnd titt. 7 allerly lot k. Ite rker llt-ut i ex o,, r Iavnollr d irenstd. 5I fomnieinrathos, i'hilirrao-g t1.2. A ie[':J I~i ol d IJllnl el.r tr1 rsr ii I'irl r dAllenor " 5 cents., lCanll rooms or rent; 27, arle block. l suitable for lecture, lodge or club room. LoUIc to Jas Bullivan, room 17. A BEER DECISION. A New T'ork Paper on Judge Ruowlees' Late Ruling. The Grocers' Monthly Review has finally heard of the decision made by Judge Knowles of the circuit court in which he held that beer is not spirituous. In con neetion with the observations of tihe jadge's critic it appears that the Grocers' Monthly Review shows more familiarity with the propertiesof beer than with the in tricacies of the law. Judge Knowles will appreciate the following Trom the paper mentioned: SThe beverage known as beer has been ad judged 'not spirituous' by U.S. District Judge Knowles at Helena. Montana. The learned jurist has evidently never tested his capac ity in that regard, or else it is a case of no 'limit' and 'Damn'd be he who first cries hold. enoughi' If Judge Knowles is able to hold enough beer without being moved by the spirit that is in it, then this distin guished statesman is able to do more than the balance of his fellow-men. We venture to say that if the judge would tackle a few sohoeners of our Eighth ward beer, he would change his tune and render his de cision ever again. Beer is beer and drunk is drunk, and a beer drunk is the meanest kind of a drunk, this wise legal luminary to the contrary notwithstanding." TO AVOID COMPETITION. Type Fonadries Talk of Effecting a Com blatioen-Big Capital. New Yonx, M.arch 11.--I is now said that the rumored asheme of a syndicate of Eng lish and Americian capitalists to buy all the leading type foundries in this country and consolidate them in the nature of a trust has been' consummated, all but two con cerns having come into the combination. The plan, as reported, is not to buy the foundries outright, but to form them into a great combination in the nature of it trust. One-third of the purchase price of each foundry is to be paid outright in cash; one-third in preferred stock of the conu bined corporation, and one-third in ordi nary stock. The total valuation of all the companies, whose options are now held, is said to reach close to $15,000,000. The principal benefit from the combination will come in avoiding competition, which had a demoralizing effect on business. BANK CLEARI GS. Business Done ]luriLng the Past Week In the Mioney Centers. NEW Yo(r, March 11.-The following are the bank clearings reported weekly: New York ............... 0.000 Inc. 38.9 Bo on ...... ........0. .8 . ,.718, 00 Inco. 0.5 ( .hica o ................ 89,1. L i c. 12.2 'hiladelphia ......... . b9,.54, O0 In . 21. St. Lo ............ 21,271,) Inc. 7.7 tan Francisco......... 1 4.1;0). 0 l)ec. 12.2 Baltimore............. 14.(!0,h io Inc. 0.8 ('in cinnati............ . . 126, 1,0;1 lI),,.. 7.2 Pittshe rg .............. 12,72t,00 Inc. 8.0r Mi reapl lis.......... . 7,11, 0 inc. 5.2 Omaha................. 4,082,0 5) Inc. 15.5 thlenor ............. 5.40.1 Inc. 23.5 FT. Oaul .............. 4.20,00t0 Inc. 12.4. Seattle ................ . 1,04.I)0t , inc. 4. olena ............. .. . 9e 8,282 Taco a ................ 829,97tL Inc. 2.8 Lo Angeles.......... 811.321 Dec. 8.1 Galvetou .... ......... 4.527.1:0 Dec. 9.3 Total loading cities of the United States, for week 91,260.826.7808. Inc. 25.4 per cent compaeed with the same week last year. PERSONAL. C. W. Wines, U. S. A., is in the city. C. L. Wolfe, of Augusta, is registered at The Helena. W. B. Shaw, of St. Paul, is spending a few days in Helena. John Branagan. of Butte, is stopping at the Grand Central. Alex C. Green, of Ubet, is registered at the New Mershants. T. Orsahel, the Livingston merchant, is visiting the capital. B. F. O'Neal, oo Fort Benton, is stooping at the New Merchants. R. Coburn, of White Sulphur Springs, is stopping at The Helena. R. P. Heron, of Livingston. registered at the Grand Central yesterday. T1. F. Coudory left for San Francisco yes terdav via the Union Pacific. The family of Rdev. J. N. Smith left Hel elna yesterday for Portland, where the rev erend gntleman hasne located. Superintendent Ramsay. of the Rocky Mountain division of the Northern Pacific, was a viesitor in IHIelena yesterday. F. H. Fowles, the Broadway merchant. has returned from the east, whither he went to purchase goods for the spring and sum mer trade. Samuel Weinstein, of Wm. Weinstein 21 Co., returned to Helena last night Irom the east. tHe reports business much better in Helena than flt ann place be has visited. Among the departares over the Northern Pacific yesterday was Jennie Tette, for Oclwein. iowa: J. C. McClain, for Kansas City. aond H. W, Turner and wife, for St. Paul. Mice Bradley, of the firm of Butcher & B:adlev. will start for New York on Mon day next. Slhe will endeavor to get the newest materials and designs in fancy work. W'ill Arrive To-Day. The following passengers will stop off at Helena to-day from tile weat bound North ern Pacific express: Mr. It. W. Seidmann, M's. J. a. Clagbrrg, It. H. Crandel, John Jlanseron, Havy Gotwood and sister, Mrs. EI za Downis. Arrivals at Tle lae1oCna. S1.-nrcv liilbourn. Plma- W. A. iTloher. Chi 0 e11 ntl 'hi3a. C:ut,. e owm . Irlroawn , St. A. I. Sinmpson, 1an i i'anl. l,'o.N v iot . oen t. . lonerer, Ii. . 1Mucoolell, New , Pew orkTl Ylirk. I...l.l.ocno .-. t.Paol. ( WV, Wines, 13. B. I h.. hrout.l Allaileaoi- olir. Oih J. 1. Ire.1, led ,oilge. ,\. .1 Io'I:i ('hicago, I. ('oburhn Wlitoe Soi ('. Ileol, von Froan- 5 raloiiiiio. c;·r.1. JI. .Heoo nsted, Ds-i \\V'. V.hlurlt. Philodel - troit. hpao olosmo' reauary. l is at A rrrivals at t os ( ard Ce:nrasl. 1 .'. '.l p.n.. T.oi I a Iiodwetld, Marye SI-,lon,.\ladcl.oo WoiCkol Ville. 0II. . Lo Iuohell, city~. .]hto Il'anagrn. bulle. I-Il \Y-l ......is, city. A. io. i.atrillhir. moo. 00A, C 'amlopbell, Fort I'on11. ltois. i('. 3\. ClaLthwe . 2I'aryr t, ,,ula.oie Ii'o A 3 iokoiti. iyo . Miac I . t oro, to0y. .i.,,hoar.a n. \loi l (.r ,. k . ". A" . (tarhie, Maryn ,,i Ii A IIrron, living 1 loIn l.lll, .llurs hy. Neca,la (ilou!'g 'L'alli-,io. brost t r,.t.k The New Mlerclantl, Operated by tbhe Merchants Hotel comn pany, now begs to announce that its rooms are open for the reception of puests. loomI will be offered to transient uuests at $l.'5 per day (pallor floor), $1 per day (third floor), 75 cents per day ( fourth floor). Extra fu: more than one occutlanllt. ItuolJs to perulannt gloests t less rates. All modern improvements; stoeam heat, electric light, return olectic call bell system, and sunshine in every guest chamber. Brussels and velvet carpets nused exclusively throuabout the honuse. Office, elegant bar and billiard room. cigar sttand and palatial hbalber shop oni lirst fleor. DINING IooM tEo l I The dinir rooml ill thia hotel has been leased to and is now operated soparately by the hl lsner Nagle, who are pre prepared to fur nis board at $0 for tickets goon for twenty one ments, $7 for twent.y-one continuous ilmeals, eA) cota for single mneals. I dien+ In)", thread. . l| tea.t,, silk anld cloti 5)o0mre wortl frJom bOu to $1 each, at lho llcu sue fur BSc. AFFAIRS AlT KALISPELL, A Strong Demooratic Club Organ ized and the Membership Is Rapidly Increasing. Flour Mill and Brewery Are Among the Business Enter prises Talked of. A Grand Army Post Organised - Two Tiekets in the Field for lt.e City Electioo. EI(.LmPErT, Mont., March 11.-[Special.] A strong democratic club has been organ ized here, and preparations are being made for an active campaign in the Flathead valley. The membership is large and rapidly increasing. The organization is known as the Flathead club, and its officers are: M. D. Baldwin, president; N. P. Moon, first vice-president; S. H. Butler, second vice-president; J. H. Graves, third vice president; Edmund Gale, Jr., secretary; T. 1. Duncan, treasurer. A flour mill and a brewery are two of the industries to be established in Kalispell this spring. Upon the assurance by the Kalispell board of trade that a flooring mill would be constructed at this point the farmers have agreed to raise wheat to sup ply it. The brewery will also give a market for large quantities of barley. That a brewery will be a paying institution there is no doubt, as over 100 carloads of beer were consumed the past year, and the popu lation does not begin to compare with the number here now. A Grand Army post, to be known ae Gen eral N. Lyons post, was organized in Kalie pell Saturday with a membership of thirty two, to which number several new names will be added at the next meeting. The veterans were mustered in by Department Commander Sloane, of Misesoula, and Capt. L. F. Wyman, A. A. G., of Butte. The fol lowing officers were elected and installed: Post commander, A. F. McKay; junior vice commander, 1. C. Palmer; chaplain, J. H. Ayres; officer of the day, John Meyers; sergeant, W. P. Emmerson; quartermaster, A. L. 'lreat; officer of the guard. E. K. Greeg; adjutant, A. L. Sherer; sergeant major, Ed Hank; quartermaster sergeant, J. D. Bowdish. The post will be uniformed and preparations will be made for the proper observance of Decoration day. A camp fire and dance was given by the post, which was largely attended and highly en joyed. Two tickets are in the field for the com ing city election. One is called the Citi zens' ticket and the other the People's. The former was nominated at a public conven tion. J. W. Conner was,chairman and H. J. Mock secretary of the meeting. B. D. Hatcher, cashier of the Globe National bank, was the unanimous choice for mayor, and the following were decided upon as candidates for aldermen: M. Branden burg, J. L. Cox, Dr. Cummings, J. H. Ed wards, H. S. Cannon and J. S. Ford. The other ticket was nominated by a private caucus, the candidates being as follows: For mayor. John Wilson; for aldermen, Frank Hatton, A. H. Swanberg, Chas. Hack, Dr. J. A. Ghent, A. Bourk and Paul Hand lay. Both are striving to secure the elec tion and the contest will be interesting. A new bridge is to be constructed across the Flathead river, just opposite Kalispell, doing away with the ferry and thus giving the farmers of the east side a crossing available at all times. Work will be com menced at once. It was demonstrated at no little expense last summer that the ravdr is not navigable above Kalaspell. A boat was built to navigate the upper waters last summer, but only succeeded in making a few trips when the water was at the highest stage. With a railroad paralleling the stream from this point for miles east boat ing would not pay anyway, on account of the danger. The tracklavers reached 'Tuohy's tunnel, thirty-five miles west of here, Monday, and are now beyond the tunnel. They are lay ing on an average of 9,000 feet of track a day. A few miles west of here the grade is one and one-half per cent until the summit is reached, about twenty-five miles west, so that all trains going west oat of here will require pushers. The track is in splendii condition, eighty-pound steel being used. But little trouble has been occasioned east of here on account of slides as was antici pated. The snow is going out of the mountains gradually and it is not likely that traflic will be blocked. You san buy twenty-four sheets of shelf naper, any color, for 've cents at The Bee Hive. Nething like Crystal flour. The nerfertion of modern milling. Win. einstein & Co. Bargains in ladies' and chiliren's hosiery at The Bee Hive. See announcemeLn on another tIasM - . . . . . . . . . . . Use Caution. Before buying your spring suit call at room 10, Thomoson block, opposite the Grand Central hotel and inspect the sam pies James W. Barker has on display. The very latest novelties in the high grades of foreign countries: the largest assortment, most elegant effects and qualities at the lowest prices ever offered in this city. Never before has it been his good fortune to possess the opportunity to please the public in excellence of out or workmanship. Remember clothingisquoted at the popular eastern prices. The garments already re ceived are exciting the admiration of all those who have seen them. lie a leader, get in your order and wear one of his ad vance styles in spring overcoats, business or dress suits. Nursery stoves at Th'1 Ble lhive for 25r. No house complete without thetl . A real bargain. Massage1 c vratn nl oil and Paco massage par lor. roni 4, he,-wver block, Broadiway. hkimamin A EssiC, dnlatist', Slxth ad ~Tain - lady assistant. Ieleth extracted poi hsIly. Proiposals tanoted. 7, the undersigned, assignee of B. Harris, will receive bids for the stock of goods, ac counts, fixtures slind all assets fnrmerly as signed to me by said llarris, and now re maining in my hands. Inventory can bhn inispectred at the place of blsiH1Ii.ss in Hel ens, Montana. No. Il11 and 121 N. Main atreet. 'The right to reject ally and all bids reserved. Ilids to be delivered to mie at said titice of business before noon March 2:, 18112. Moses Bohurs. Assignee. Helena, Mont., March x, 1092. !Stes Mary F.. ,,akkltala giw, private liesols in sllrlhilis. Itol-, 15, Ialley bloei. Call al, ote, lor tierms. ('rystal flour i: taleu by ove ryolyllo, nd every onle proll Jii es it purfec. V111, t Vuiunutrin s & SCo. IFastl. Rlnlll ing. TI'heGreat Northern laves Helena at 11:10 a. ni., and makes several iihours quicker time than any other line to St. Paul, Chi cago, and all eastern points. They run palace dining and .leeping cars; also free colonist eleepl,'rs. 'I icrkt ollice, No. 6, Main street. it. I,. I,.L.:. G(;neral 'ticket Agent. "The 'lay's the 'l'lrTig." I)ou't forget that "(;oraldine" will ap pear at St. Aloysiui hall Marhel 17. 'his pretty play will ble haundsmI lyv mounted, new scenelry tha been btl.ainiuled tld the dramatic club expects to give tll interest ing andt pleesiu g cn tertri.;:utn,.. Nsalet'y un It ;xlor'r. :disoln as in invetotr, Mice Ilari A. Jones as the discoverer of thie faulls Illushi of IRoses for the complxionu, are namus that Sands Bres.. PLACE ON SALETHIS WEEK NEW IMPORTATIONS In Spring and Summer DRESS PATTERNS Consisting of the latest Novelties in rich Grepons, Ghevrons,, Cheviots, Bedford Gords Brocaded Bedfords, Diagonals, Plisse, Broadcloths, Etc., and a special offering in new Bedford Cord and Cheviot Dress Patterns at $4 and $6 per pattern. See the Special Values in Window Displays This Week. Sands Bros. will be handed down as benefactors of the race to all recorded time. Miss Julia S. Lawrence, room 4, Denver block, Broad way, Helena, Mont., comes in for her share (of the profits) as she always keeps a big supply on hand, and sells it for 75 cents per bottle. Crystal flour. Milled from best wheat. Makes best bread. WVn. Weinstein & Co. Go to the special sale of ladies' muslin under wear at The Bee Hive to-morrow. Notice of Desertion. This is to notify the public that my wife has left my bed and board and refused to accept the home that I have offered to pro vide for her. All persons are hereby cau tioned against allowing her credit on my account, as I will pay no bills of her con tracting. HARRY E. G. WINTER. Basin City, Montana, March 7, 1892. Crystal flour is a winner. One trial always makes a steady customer. Wm. Weinstein &Co. Sheet music at The Bee Hive, vocal and instrn mental, only 10C per copy. ·--------------~---- Order Your Suits. An elegant line of spring goods has just been received. The very latest patterns. Prices reasonable. J. B. JOHNSON, The Entertrrise meat chopper at The Bee Hive. The best machine made. Every one warranted. Societies Wishing to Give Dances can have the Turner ball at a very low price. Enquire by H. Tons or Henry Bast. For Sale At a bargain. Household furniture of all kinds, good as new. 522 Park avenue. C. H. STEVIENON. Individual Patterns of foreign and domestic suitings have just been received by JonsoN. IIELENA IN BRItEF. Jackson's music store, Bailey block. BORN. LAN'H-T-o Ihe wife of T. Lanth, March 8, 1892, a daughter. BENSON--In Helena, March 5, to the wife of Ben Benson, a son. MOII;EAU In tlelena tarch 9. to the wife of t'. E. Moreau, a daughter. (oneln City Lodge No. 4-i, t. O. O. F. Mleets~,very Haturday. lRegular meeting of the above lodge will be held at Odd sFellows Itall this vroning. Sojourning brot hers are cordially invitld. It. W. NEILL, N. C. O. C. htKwut.ti, lI.o. Secy. Mornlling ilIar Lodge. No. ;. A. I`.& AM. lMeet.s sreond anal fonrth Saturtda:. A regular iconminuiiatin of the above namedllodge will Iakle plcie at Masonic 'l'oli].e, corner of llroaidway and Jackson str.rts. tlis evoeninig at 7:311 ( 'hluck. All metbers are ieti'ctli tioI It,r Ountit ill attendance, and sojourningI brethreln arti corlially invited. 1'M1. I. McCANN, W. M, JO)H J. IIINDSON, Hcerotary. F. M. SHAW & CO. Expert Accountants and llookkeepers. The above film straighten .eat oll books which have fallen into arrears, render balance shaiets, open new lodgers, etc.. with rapidity and absolute accuracoy Will also instnruct in the latest and most approved prectical methods of bookkoeeping. :Charges reasonable. Address all corresponldence F . . Shaw & Co.. 1'. O, bo 493. HeLlena, Mont. IN TIIF DISTRICT (COUR'r OF TilE FIRST judicial dlstrict of the stale of Monlana. in and for the county tf I swie and Clarke. In the matter of th, estate cf William ). Nicholas, deceased, notice of probale of will. Iurscaat to allorder of sanil court, madle on tIhe ttlt dlay of Feltuary. 18.9. notice is iereby 1 giiv., that tSaturday, ItIa lttl day tif Mlarh. 189.' at 1 o'clock a. m. of all dlay. at tile court rounm e, f aid court. al the court house in the county ot l eWis anld (Clarlt, has boeen apointed tas tIe tinme and plate for proving Ihe will of said WiI liallt it. SIIchOlas, ucessedi, anl for heiaring the apllication of Margaret N icholas for the Issuance to her for letters testameontary, wlhnll and where any person interested nay aputear and contest the same Jt)lN IIEAN. (Clerk. By II. J. ('tAsr.I.. D I D. ' WAul, Attorney. t Dated Feb. 7, ¶1. al CLOAK DEPARTMENT. SpringFashions, NEW GAPES, New Jackets, NEW TRAVELING GI\RMINTS. Our stock of Ladies' and Children's Spring Garments is very extensive, and in cludes the latest styles in Cheviots, Bedford Cords, Di agonals, English Broadcloths and Fancies, at extremely moderate prices. H. B P1-LMEIR, HELENA, MONTANA, DEALER IN Investment Securities. Money to boan On improved Property and Ranches. Will purchase County, School and Municipal bonds and warrants, commercial paper and mortgage notes. No. 1O Edwards St., Merchants National ]3ank Building. Correspondence Solicited. CHICAGO IRON WORKS Gail, Bumiller, & Unzieker B~- BUILDERS OF~_ Ceneral Milling and Mining Machinery, Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelting and Concentrating Plants, Hoisting and Pumping works, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore Buckets and Water Buckets, Self-Oiling Car Wheels, Corliss Engines, Compound and Condensing Engines and Tramways. =SOLE AGENTS FOR TIE WORTHINGTON PIUMPSZ Western Representative, Office and Works, MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave, and Willow St,, No. 4 N. Main St., Helena. I CHICAGO, ILL. BEGINNINGTO ARRIVE, I AIvI JUST BEGINNING TO RE CEIVE A FINE LINE OF pJILLINERY Suitable for early Spring. The Best of Work Done on Short Notice CALL EARLY. Miss M. Mitchell, 212 GRANDON BLOCK. Eerman2.n Bauer, Mmnnufatarer of Codat. Robes and Mats. Also ' fanner of all kinds ot Hide. and Furs. i pairlnh and Cleanin olf lur Qooda. 318 Nor. Maila lrlt, * i elsi Montana. 'he oldest Fruit and Pro-. Established 1888. daoe Hlouse in montin't LINDSAY & CO., ... DEAL1ERS ii . . Fruit, Produce and Seeds: OF ALL KINDS. HELENA, MONTANA. If you want fresh. Northern grownl garden, field or grass sn.do slend for our illnetrated cat alogue. one of the most uomplote Lsaoed in thn United htats. W\e -eli at lastern prices andt thus save you hogary Ireight and eoxproeo chrgroI «'n also iu.eo a wholeale price-list, which dral ers will find it to thoir advantasge to eonsult be fore buying oisowh~rsl, STUDY LAW AT HOME. TAKE A COURSE IN THE Sprague Corrospontdouoe lchool of Law. (lncorporated.) Band ten cents (stamps) for particulars to J. Ootner, Jr., Sec'y. No. 888 WVhitney Blocks Detroit, 1.Itio. -- PATENTS. - United States and Foreign Pat ents obtained and any inlormatio given. EDWARD C. 'RUSSELL, Attorney at Law. Pittsburgh Block, Helena, Moza