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WHY GENERALS ARE CREA1
The Romans Called Hannibal Cruel Perfidious, Impious, Avaricious and a Barbarian. Re Was Mighty and Magnifloent in Physique, Intelleot and Moral Foroe. A Born Leader, In Whom Mlen Trusted, and His Troops Wounld Follow lim Anywhere. [Written for the TELENA IxNDEPuv..t.] 1. HANNIBAL. =HE ROMANS,FHOM WHOM ALONE we have any accounts of the Punio 1' wars, state that Hannibal was cruel, perfidious, impious, avaricious, and that he was a barbarian. But, remember, they were writing of a man who had humbled their country into the very dust. Hannibal was not cruel. except as war is cruel. Two centuries later, when Rome was highly civilized, COmsar without pity destroyed 230,000 defenseless men, women and children in one day. Hannibal never did such an act. Yet history does not do nounce Ciesar as cruel. The Roomans called Hannibal perfdious because he was a master of stratagems in war, would craftily lead them into a bad position before he attacked them. This is just what every general tries to do to-day, and he has learned how to do it largely from Hannibal. After a while the Romans learned the trick themselves. Hannibal did not believe in the Roman gods. Hence the Romans called him im pious. But Hannibal observed his own re ligious duties faithfully. Both Romans and Carthaginians were heathen aceerding to our view. Hannibal was avarioious, but every gold piece he could save he spent for weapons to fight the Romans, or to feed his army. We should not call a man avaricious who accumulated a great fortune and then gave it to his country during a war. In reality Hannibal was a pure patriot. By weighing all that Roman authors say ll the facts they give-Hannibal emerges from their own hands one of themost splen did fiales in history, and perhaps the greatest captain who ever lived. As to Hannibal being a barbarian, he had been given the best of Greek educa tions, was a man of learning and eultiva tion, an author of note. The Roman gen erals opposed to him had, none of them, any pa:t of Hannibal's knowledge and cul ture. Rome was not then a city of letters; it was only the capital of a rugged, com mon sense people, whose good institutions deserved to and did enable it to finally con quer the world. Hannibal's brave and reliable character M was known to his army. Under him the I soldiers could dare and accomplish any- c thing. His body could not be tired: his i ardor could not be damped. He did not i seek to shelter himself. He slept beside his men, wiapped in his cloak. He had no I weaknesses, vices, cared nothing for dis play except in his horse and weapons. Hannibal always had to light armies bet ter drilled and larger than his own, under 1 generals of good ability. Yet the great Carthaginian for half a generation kept Rome on the brink of ruin. For sixteen S, ROMAN 1 • SOLDIER j 'i CARTACGINIAN years he could not be driven out of Italy. Only by sendiig an army into Africa to attack hil native city, ro that he would be called hom-, could they drive him Iroma their soil. IThe rm.nembrance of how Alexander ac compli:i:.ld has reaet dead ihd alrmost died oul. No one lived excot. tin, nibal cap:a bll of underetanillog i:;s method. ,ut the Carthalgmian general iad studied the tac tics of that great conqiuelor. Hsl own methods were equally bold, secret, crafty. The lomanai had been in the habit of I marching out to battle, neetini theo enemy on an open plairt, aid defeating him by hard knoclrsaloue. \Vieia Jiiaunuibl reach'd Ita lie hekd but te w,t000 men, while the Ihionitsa could raiiu 7l00,000. lie wao not afraid of hri kniocka: but he saw he must deliver hi btlown tis Alexander would. Mark what he :id,. At t le 'I'rbnin he so managed ts to lure tlie 1. nanus to ford the river on a cold, bleaik. eitiwy dry, before they had break AYated, aned Clot their with hii man, well f.ir ndtl dry. oe ld. Ilmoreiover, hidilden a oman in o rce Ilbushe to fall on their ilank andri.tr. At 1,.e bTr lritenle he lured the Iromdan ilte a dc tile. a.tind which he hadl posted hiia mn i ii ais to ifall in therm uoddenly ansi ,n e Il ride while thy were on the tmarch. At Ca('nnaien, wl r: they had twice lis strlnll th, he io iULnnecd as to ct owI the 'huiare. into a sp .. e where thet cotuld nt usei tlt-ir wrtat ountte tlen uli attacked itren, in finlk with hils oot, anid in rearl with his horse. In each battle ih absolutely destroyed the etitre Roman ireiy. There w a u oil ento his inventive spirit in dethalic with his eneity, andt fiJnally tihe Jlonlett nlit:ltc lip tlo.! r mnilnds that they munt not tight bie., but try to cut off h!a food tupply. hau .s bLit on the murch, and by smanll attackci. 'blias p:ovedt the better plan. I hey ever a!fter came to battle un lens they ic lieved they had a decided ad vantave. And we know how they got hint out of Italy at tlrt. Tlhere'is one ast.pl way to discover the great cipttltn. H-oe who it is who deter mines the mane-uvers of both sidea. If you ever watch a crowd of piopll uncertair what to do in an 4imerency you will notice that aftter a mlnlleut lorc, ol manll colhtoe to the front, who, by a word or two, or a silent act--by a more look iltlen-heads the assemble, while all the rest follow. 'Ilh.t tlan is a born leader. Now watch the theater of a war where 1 itnaenvne armies, led by the ablest men, are contending for the mastery. Yea will see a igenetal on one side or the other who takes the initiative, who acts first, who de terumine: when and how his opponent shall Itove. Circumstances may prevent his be ing successful, but in the loug run, if he aut. intelligently, you may be sure that man ite the stronlger. Whe ther weak or strong, it was adanni bul who aleave took the lead, while the IRomaus folloiwed. EvIen when his ranks grew so depleted that he could no longer attack, that he must avoid battle if he could, he it was who decided when and where both armies should move and what they should do. And be had the skill which enabled him to the last to march through the length and breadth of Italy,. in and out among the Roman armies, and either sn searatlf that he eluded pursuit, or else in e manner which impressed itself so strongly upon his foes that they dared not interfere with him. We know that the Romans finally won. They stood for good institutions, good laws. Of course they would win in the end. Behind the mighty African, magnifient in his personal intellect, Ip his moral force, his tireless physical strength. his matchless form of oiSating Oeportunity: bhtlindt him, stood weak, vacillating, corrupt Carthage. Cor. 'i'sonouw Donar. Copyright. PRIMITIVE J UST'ICE. The 'Squire Was A.ll,:teady to Hlang the SMan When the (tovernor Catet Aloing. Some seventy years aro, as grav-haired pioneers report, there was in Mississippi a justice of the peace who needed no clot k to write him down an ass, says a Jackson dis patch to the Atlanta Constitution. He at tended to that clerical duty himself. iis district was interior and remote from the centers of intelligence. It was far away in the wild woods. No lawyer dwelt in those parts, and the prevalent idea of justice and the modes of administering it wore pritmit ive and romewhat arbitrary. There were no railroads, telegraphs, or rapid maila to spread intelligence as in these palmy days. A man in the neighborhood of this mod ern Dogberry had the miefortune to take the life of a fellow man, and the funation ary had him brought up for trial. He ex, amined the witaesses on both sides, made up his mind that the homicide was unjusti liable, and condemned the prisoner to be hanged by the neck until dead, doad, dead. The sentence allowed the man but a few days more of life, and the condemned begged for a little more time. Lie told thei court tearfully that his crop was about ready to be harvested, and he hoped that, for the sake of his wife and children, his honor would spare his life until that duty could be iperformed. It was the last service he should ever render to those nearest and deatest to him. Friends interceded anud tih judge ealentred. He i anted the doomed man a respite of thirty days, anid discharged him on his own recognizance, after exact ing a solemn pledge that he would appear promptly on the day appolnted and be hanged. A political campaign was in progress that fall. Gov. Matthews, a popular stumnper, was in the fieldanud happened to have an appointment at the time and place fixed for the execution. While he was chatting with a group of riustic adherents a wagon drawn by two oxen was observed slowly approeohiun. Ae it d ew near it was seen to be occupied by a man, a woman, and several children. They were all weenivig bitterly, and the wife clung to the hus hand's neck. The latter was pale and hag gard. He stooped his wagon asa bystander (he was the justice) called out: "So you've kept your word, Charley?" "Yes," said the condemned, with a deep sob. "F'm a man of nly word; I'm ready to die." Here the wails of the wife and the little ones became heartrending. "Why, what's all thia?" said Goy. Matthews. "It's a hjtgin'," some one answered. "But is is all regular?" said the governor, who was a good criminal lawyer. "Oh, yes, it's all right. Jedge Smith knows what ho's about." "Who's Judge Smith?" "liHe's our jestis uv the peace." "And did ke try this man?" continued Matthews, becoming very much interested in the proceedings. But hae could get no attention, for the procession was now forming to convey the prisoner to the place of execution. The governor followed along half dazed by the amazing procedure, and half believing it was all a practical joke. But it was all in dead earnest. A gallows had been erected. aid, when the place was reached, the prisoner was made to stand up, and the justice, assisted by his nervous constable, tied his hands behind his back, bandaged his eyes and was beginuin g to adjust the noose when Governor Maltthews called in a luid voice: "Hold on theie, Mr. Justice! Will you lieten to me Iuat a cuoment?" "Well, what is it, guv'ner?" '"What is the man's crime?' "Kili'n' another mal." "How was he tried?" "1 tried him, and sentenced him to die. Una unilty, gur'ner. It's all right. "But it's not all right," rnawlrod Mat thews. "It's all wrong. Don't you know that a grand jurr Imust indict a man before ho can be dtied for homicide? Don't you know he can only be tried in the circuit court? DIon' you know that you can only iend bhi to jail or bind hime over to await the action of the grand jury? Don't you kitow that if you take this man's life you will be indictuid for murder yourself'?" "Is that so, guv'ner?" said the justice, as soon as he could recover breath. And he slowly iand hee1,ichly turned the prisoner loose, while the tours and agitation of the citizens changed to uproarious laughter. lonwe to Mienid lace. The meihding of lace is an art of itself, and many professeional nienders, who ate canllv FI'rench or (;irmau., earn handaomo livings wo:rking at this dainty task, writes iEmma M. Hooper in the February Ladies' Huome Journal. A knowledite of lace atitchry is nceessary in mending hand some lace. If atn oldinary picce tease men I it with lace thread, which comes in small soft bails at fise to 10 cents, imitating the g!ocndwork niesh to the best of your abil ity, Before taking a stitch baste the lace ton : 5IeCe of embroidery. le.,ther or stiff lpa e', othlerwi:e it will be drawn out of shape and disordered bhr puckors. In ull inU ouit the bai ing thireds alter darning it I t ar, be careful to clip the threade lntol s..h t lngtthis. Lnolaln'si Arner. Salve. Ti'h bhet n.n. in tibe world for eut, brti.eo.. aeras, uilesrs, salt rheuni, feret eo"i', tatter, ci, :r:eldl haulnd, chilblaius, c n x:uid .:11 akiu v potion , and ioitively coraes iaes or so , a required. It is guar auntoed to give perfect satisfaeion, or money reainuade . Price 2.5 cents per boc. For sale by iE. 8. Halo & Co. A Warnlnlg -IIon't. Une Bitg W.rdit. In prmoulgating esoteric cogitations or articulat mn superficial ondtimentalities ud l i hIloiophical or psychological obser vntions, beware of ulatitudinous ponder soity. L.(t your atatements possess a clrit fled concisensoa, colllactol conmprehenai hininee9S, coalescent consiatency anid a concent attd cogency. Eschew all con zlo meratiotli of flatuletnt garrulity, jojun babble tillent anl asinine affectatitois. In trying to ipi oess son other Iha isupsriur itv of tio ,WieconFlin Central linee, anid ully youil tld so many ot(lhe: use this tlioroulth usea from St. Iaui and 1.Miinucani- awl Dulutli and Ahiltd to Milwxakee, I Blt, and points est and south, it i lnot l tti .iacy to s.oe jawbreakers. It Vour -+, i iloranounsa doesn(rttuiei iand uonmel lllttltiledI exul t:r.itisr huens iltelliibillily :ud vaern eh,,a vivacity, without i haiduientadi, o. lth toniitlo bitonIas'. .o.dulon ly avit 1ill all po!vlSyllabic profnid itv, ilsittllois ellV.e uIlt, ventriloquial volbo.ity land vaaullO- luelnt vai idilr, s.tiun doubll entendres, pstrient jacosilty anil peatife:ouc profanity, obscurant or appa int. li oittier words, talk pliutily, niaiti lly, sonsibly, and truth fully say the Wisconsin Central lines is the toute, and thait ends it. Op portnu Ilty,. Maeter of bmrua~il dettinv amn I, toi ec, love and fortune on my fontatope wait, (Cit:es andi lilda I walk. I r:enetrata I.es'-rts and eals romote, and pasainui by hove I and tmart and palaco, tuon or late I knock ubiiAde n once at ove y gate. If sileinL· , wake; if feaetiri rise before 1 tarn away. It is the hour of state And they who follow tet reach every state M)ortalr deeile, tutdt conquor every foo htave death; but those who doubt or hosi Condermned to failure, penury anlld woe beak lae i:, vain and usecussly implore; 1 answer not, ald I lttlrt no loaRe. I o. J. l. N itAt.. ]But tlal ye not in this respect, hetke every opportunity to travel Over the ( hlcago, Milwaukoee & t. P'anl railway. This is the ad ice of (Gr. 11. IlEAiFtOID. Genera] Pasenger Agent, Caicago, IlL Helena's Leading Business Houses. DRY GOODS. T E NmW YORK DRY GOODS STORE, Main and State Street Latest Goods From the East. stook Unsurpaseed in the Northwest. Custumes From Paris. Every Department Complete in All Detals. SANDS BROS. Dealers in Dry Goode, Carpets and Fine Fanoj Goods. FOWLES' CASH STORE. Brosdway. Opposite Independent Offlos The Leading Millinery, Notion and Fancy Drj Goods Store in the City. CROCKERY AND CIIINA. J. EDWAIDS. 19 Soutlh Main Street. ealer in Fine China, Crookery and Glassware.. Silverware, Tinwara, Lamps, etc. FURIS. B.AUCOCK,. Main Street, foot of Broadway. Coats, Jackets, Capes, Muffs Gentlomon's Fino Fnrnishing Goods, INSURANCE, Th'IT GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY. Of London. L. F. Lacroix, Agent. Capital paid in, $5,000000. over Assets over $23,000,009 PAPER HIANGERS AND DECORATORS. 0 J. HOLMES, 22 North Main Street. Practical Interior Decorator in Fresco and Wall Paper. Leading Dealer in Paper IHangings and Room Mouldings. Store. Office and Iouse Window Shaese. Curtain Polos, etc. FREIGHT TRANSFER. j L. SBilTH. Office at J. Feldberg's Store. Main Street And at the Depot. SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKERS. I° W. NEILL, Stork Saddles, Btoekmen's Equipments, Harness of Every Description. eta. --_ 17 North Main Street, Helena, Montana LEGAL BLANKS. CRAIG & DAVIDSON - Postoffice Box 777. Complete line Legal Blanks of every description MINING HACHINERY. i1CAGO( ItRON WORKS. Meno Unziokor, Western Repressentative. 4 North tnain Street. Builders of Genoral Mining and Milling 51lch. -r; . BLANK -tOOKS. Co 13. L:':i.UICtlEl. HIerald Build:nr, Broadway. Blank Books made to order. Rooks Ruled ned Printed. ATTORN IYS-A'T-- r lAW EDWARD C. IU8SEiA 1itttburgh Block. Special Attention I'ti1 to Patent Busintes. PRO)DUCE A ND FIZE.lhI JINDSAY & GO. 21 and 22 Etworles 8,roet. Whioloale and Reitail It gitsl nd rrouduos. C'O F-ECrION ;R.12. eALADI&I &f LI'I II)ItiJZIl, Practicnl (nunf'o' lieora. 1 13 `oath Main St rout. hItbonn. Blake choirs, high gre1 In tnic only. O)rdirnor (eekn=.e (I lrto, anl Utetthit9re ceIon our noontLro upt otlsen'eu. I I I 31 IIU : & e i n tI C.I Y 21 'ark Atonen. Plnenh,,o ant ise Fitleere. Sanilar.y WVet k a SMer"inlt p. Johlieg l'totrnoIti k tooled to. C. 31111.., lnureeltrlnao and I attloea1 (iar"!L I re. lunto Panrk Ntoeeey. Deonna, Sieeataua. FUERITURE DjAbfl5R . AIBTUR P. OURTIN The Loading Furniture RHos In Montana. Furniture, Carpet Wall PaPer, Rouse Fuar nuihing (oods, Musio Department complete in every detail. J it. SANFOBD. Dealer In Furniture. Carpets, Bhados, Laos and Chenille Curtains. JEWELERS. C B. JACQUEMIN & Coa Loading Jewelers and Silveremiths. Dealers in Diamonds, Montana Sapphires. Gar. nets and Other Precious Stonoes. ent Glars, Crystal and Solid Silverware, Pianos. Clocks. Bronzes. Art Goods. Vases. ]ELENA JEWELRY CO. Power Block, Sixth Avenue. Fine Watches. Jewelry and Silverware. ewolry Manufacturing and Watch Repairing 0 Specialty. COAL AND WOOD. SAND COULEE COAL COMPANY. E. C. Perret, Agent, Lump Coal, $5.25: Not, $3.50 per ton by car and $4 in small quantitios; extra stove coal. $7 per ton. Full Weight. Telephone 101. Uptown Office in Motor Block. Sixth Avenue. 1iELENA LUMBER COMPANY. Agent for alt Coal. The Best Fuel in the Market. Cit' Office, Room 8, Thompson Bloek. Telephone 14. BROKERS. i. B. PALMER. Dealer in Investment Becurities. Money to Loan. Purchasee County. School and Municipal Bonds and Warrants, Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes. 10 Edwards St., Merchants National Bank Bldg. BOOTS AND SIHOES. .. ARNOLD,. 121 South Main Street. oppoite foot of fWood Stroat, in People's Loan Office. Boot and Shoe Maker. Repairs Neatly Made. NEW ENGLAND SHOE STORE. 11 South Main Street Full lines Men'e. Ladies' and Children's Goods. MINING AND FARMI MACHINERY. T C. POWER & CO.. lMain Street and Helena Avenue. iobhers and Dealers in Mining and Farm Machinery, 6team Boilers. Pumps and Hoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, Quartz, Lumber and earm Wagone. Brown's Patent and Maine Rob Sleds GUN AND LOCKSHITHS. CHARLES T. MORRELL, Practical Gnn and Locksmith. Manufacturer of and Dealer in Guns, Rifles and Revolvers. All kinds of Sporting Goods. Silver. nicl.le and gold plating and oxidizing. Gnus mado to o,rder and repaired. Safe work, look work and key fitting. All klntls of repair ing promptly tione. 17 North Main street, Helena. Mont., opposito Grand Central Hotel. MERCHANT TAILORS. P1 FINKELE:TEIN, The Eon Ton Tailor. Fine line of Gents' Furnishing Goodl. Sulta Made to Order. Bnuiness Suits, $30 up. Pants, $8 up. Dress Suits, ~3 upl. Drese Pants. $11 up. All uwrk gnaranteel and an isfaction aesured 1075. Mai st., International linotol Building. GROCERS. C REIBOLD & CO. Staelo and Fancy Grocers And Dealers in Hay and Grain. No. 15 Bridge Stroot. Tolephone No. 193. Helena. Monhtatn. A. GA TES GROCRIIY CO. Sole Helena Agents fer Richmondl Creamory Battet. Telephone 13. ACH, Cll OLRY & CO. SSixth Avonne and Main Streets. Wholesale and ;elail Grooor.. The Largret and Blect Steck Carried in the Stale. Finr Cigars and Candles II [T(' II E is. lJARES & FISIER, 110 Broadway, lllona, MIontan: Choice cats of Frnsh Mleat., ,Lrd and Saseage alays on Ilhatnd. T. L. MATTIIEWS0. Wholesale and Iletail I'oalers In Fresh Heats. Lard and lMnungo. 403 North L'ark. BIOA IIWAY MI IAT MAIRKET. John J. Back, P'rloprietor. Wholesaloe ant Iletal iealr in lgFresh Moats. Poultry. eleh andne 101. j'[aleophtuna 111. FINANCUIAL INETITUTIONS, FIRST 'NTIQNAL DANE. Paid Up ..aoita . $00,00). aIrp us and Profitts, $70,000 United Stats Deoelitory. . T. Hanber, President. . W. Kni ht, Cashior T. H. Eleeuohmidt. A uistaCn Cashier. Geao. I. Hill, econd Aesietapt Cashiern S.ECOND NATIONAL BANK Paid Up Capitel, $76,000, Surplus and Profits, $25,000o E. D. Edgerton, President. t K. Colo. Vice President. Coo. 13. Child. Osahier. Joo.mph N. genok. Asa't Cashier. EHe AMERICAN NATIONAL BANL. Capital. 8200,000. T. C. Power, President. A. J. heligman, Vice President. A. C. Johnson. Cashier. George Of. Cope, ass't Cashier Interest Allowed on Time Deposits. TIHE TROM8S CRUSE SAVINGS BANE. Pain in Capital, $100,000. Thos. Cruse, President. Frank K. Cruse, Vice President. Wrn. J. Cook, Ase't Treas. and Sec'y. Winm. . S weenoy, Treasurer. Four P'er Cent. Interest on Savings Deposite. Compoounded July and January. MONTANA NATIONAL BANK. Capital Pkid In, $500,000. eic plus and Profits, $200,000. United States Depository. C. A. Broadwater, President. L. G. Phelps, Vice President. B. L. McCulloh, Cashier. A. L. Smith. Assistant Cashier. MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANE. Paid Up Capital, $580,00. Surplus and Profits, $900,000. United States Depository. L. Hershfield, President. A. J. Davidson. Vice President. Aaron Hershfield, Cashier. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LIQUORS. Established 1566. I. MARKS, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Straight Kentucky Whiskies. Imported and'Domestie Wines. Liquors, Cigar and Tobaccos. Smokers' Articles. No. 15 North Lai Straet. tlelana. Montana. WIBE. OODRIND Sepreth Avenue and Main Street, Wholesale Dealers in Wines, Liquors and Cigars HOTELS. THE BISTOL. COrner S. Main and State Streets, Helena, Montana. a.s, Electric Light, Steam Hent and Elevator Service. Street Cars To and From All Depots Every Fifteen Minutes. Finlay Urquhart, Prop. 1THE IOPJI$ OLITAN. ,a.teanI Hotel and Restaurant. Helena. Montana. Eows* lie. 75c and $L Meals 25e. Sample Booms for Commercial Travelers. H. C. tnrgard. Proprietor. BELVIDERE HOUSE, 51 and 513 North Main Street. European Hotel and Restaurant. Rooms, 500, l50, $1, 1.25 and $1.50 per day. Regular meals 25c. egular eal hours: Breakfast, 6 to 9 a. m.; dinner. 11:10 a. m. tol p. m.. supper, 5:30 tog Ip. m. Meals cooked to order at all hours. Special rateso by week or month. Modern conveniences. D. A. McDonald. proprietor. 311NERAL SPRINGS HOTEL. Marcus Lisoner, Proprietor. First Class in Every Respect. Ratea $2 Per Day and Upwards. The Celebrated Mineral Spring Water Used Exclusively. WINDSOR HOUSE. 11l-417 North Main Street. European and American Plans Modern Conveniences. Rates $1.25 to $2.00 Per Day. A. P. Ginchereaun, Proprietor. BOTTLING WORKS. HELENA BOTTLINGS WOlRKS, 827-329 Water Street. Merritt & Co., Proprietors. Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in Soda Water, Hoot Beer, Ginger Ale, Seltzer Water. Orders by mail receive prompt attention. FANCY GOODS, THE BEE HIV , Sol. Genzrerger & Co. 5 North Main Street. Fancy Arlicles of every dearrlptlin. The larg est ant mIIIost complll te Department Store in Helona. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. CAITAL CITY MUSIC CO. (D. B. Howe, V. B. Howe.) Excluaive Music Hone.. 822 Ninth avenus Helena, Montana. BRIIWEHIES. V AL IBLATZ BilEWINh, CO.. Cf Milwaukee. Muilch Bros., Wholesale Dealers in Milwaukee Lager Hoor, Helena. Montana. IIELENA BIIEWEIIY, Miller & Co., 'roprletora Ofiee 65 South Main Street. Estabiished 1815. Brewere and bottlers of first quality Beer. Shipped to all raillroad ponuts in Montana, CLOTHIEIRS AND GENTS' FURNISHE$a, (ANS & KLIN. lroasway and Main Street, inest Store, Boat Goods and Largest Btook is the State. Clothing for MenBo y and C ohedrn. ýF'uhionable Foreign Novelties Five Floorse ull of Now Goods. LOEB & eBRO. 85 . Main Street. Dealers in Clothing, 'Boots and Shoun, Hats and FunrnIhing Goods, Blankets and Qauts. The Only Cash Clothing Store in Helena, REED. CRAIG & SMITH CO. Gold Block. Doealere in lne Neckwear, 1oslee Underwear, Mulierse Traveling OCases, tt. Fin! Shirts Made to Order. RlE BOSTON CLOTHING COMPANY 28-25 South Main Street. Dealers in Fine Clothing and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods. Stook Large and Adapted to Every Need. J FELDBERG. Wholosele and fetail Dealer In Beady Made Clothing and Geats' Furnitshnu Goods. TICKET BROKERS. Ae GOLDBERG, Cnt L ate Railroad Ticket Oflaes s5 South Main Street, Helena. Mont. Tickets Bought, Sold and Exchanged, Member Guarantee Ticket Brokers' Association. LOAN OFFICES. pEOPLES LOAN OFFICE. 124 South Main Street. Money Advanced on All Personal Property. Unredeemed Pledgea. Consisting of Clothingo Watches, Diamonde. (lans, Pistoln Eta. For Sale. P. O. Box 585, Helena. Montana. UINCLE SAM'S LOANI OFFICE CO. Corner Main and Wall Streets. (Old First National Bank Building.) Money Loaned at Low Rate of Interest on Al Kinds of Collateral. $10,000 in Unredeemed Pledges For Sala Railroad Tickets Bought and Sold. MARBLE WORKS. MONTANA MARBLE WORKS, Lower Main Street. O. F. Smith, Proprietor. Manufacturer of American and Italian Marble and Granite lMonuments. Cemetery work exeouted in the neatest style. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. CRUTCHER & GARLAND. (T. I. Crutcher, R. C. Garland) Attorneys at Law. Rooms 7 and 8, Bailey Block. Mining corporation and real estate law special. les. Will practice in all the state coorts, in the Inited States supreme court and before all the Ieparlramts in Washington city, in connection with lion. A. H. Garland, late attofney general. DR. D. L CARMICHAEL. Diseases of Women and Children Special Attention. Helena, Montana. ItR. C. K. COLE. Ofce: First National Bank Building. Telephone No. 168 j)l. W. .l. BULLARD. Ollice: First Notional Bank Building. Telephone No. 168. ASHTBUtRN K. BAIIBOU!., Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Masonic Temple, Helena. Mont. 1MASISENA BULLARD, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will practice in all courts of record lt the state. Office in Gold Block. Helena, Mont -16LER & oKEERL, Civil and Mining Engineers 0. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyors. Mineral pýa. ants senured& Rooms 12-1. Atlas Building, HMel Ina, Mont. ]R. M. ROCEMAN, Physiclan, Surgeon, Accoacher, Oculist, Aurlat. Member of San Francisco Medical Society., lsao Nevada State Medical Society. Office on lain street. over Steinmuet Jewelry Store. OUItl l7ON--1N ITE lTlFlTIII' COURT OP thcU tirhst j oudical district o t ho olalt of lIon tons, in atel f'r the counlty f Lews-is antl Clarke. b'tnnsy Al. iouley, Illainliff, vs. William A. Kel. ley. dofentanl,(. l'tloulluo s nlotot.nn tsends greeting to thc aiosio-nanetll d defendantl : Vou are horn by rqull lrod to lppear in an action broughlt, ieainst roi by the ablhvo-named pilain tiff il the illrict coorl of the l'irst udioial disflrict of ihe slate of Montrana, in and fLr the scointy o Lroetl l rld ,'lril. and to anlswer the rottipllait IliRd therelin, weithhi tli dayo (eaIrt. aire of I ho day of sorvic) afler tier scrveice oa yots of thlis seelsonen, if sorsved witsiltn iis cuot7, or, if erard uist of this i'nol ty, buset witii thbis clistrilt. withli I o'twenty dit; othe stlrwisO wlthili folrty d:ys. or jutslotcsrtt by cletfault will be taken rgairst yeso, aeccrtlio to tle )rayor of esaid cotIe pslaint. 'l ie said cl ioun ia Iroughtl Is obtaii a deeros of ,livorcie dises,l\itg ti,' basnds of matrinmony rexistine hstw'eato sile lltaintill ald defendant. Irllt giviiilnls le il siolilw't tie cor.o nnd ceoeuiy of tlers F. KellIt's. tesiseeor slahtsletslr e5 said parties. anld for gcsllrnl IotisFi. I'laintitl allregoascauscsl fsr dll vorc thlt r lr. ti clre.ndalt tar woiltuly sb ,sested huinse'l flr. s tio elailntits without any 'anaicble oattle flr ihis shalce of one year, and lst tele slefstllll ct I la sl, ieii t, s i frll m thll steete Aids yisl all Ieretly sol eiilie a I flas iy yos tail to apcs.s'r sssld e!sswsr tihe said cosplsltn, as above ret',i d ,rs. ti saile ilnlss ill will ellly tIc the courr for letit ston I d.sseessesedid in said tolnceltilttt. iivell tlltle st llsty Ih:'ilu sneI tihe' -eai f thelodistrict colills tt ish l itsjudlcial district (lf tlie slate "f. hMlontant! its rotd ffor tie cunalt ost l.ewis aen ('larke, thid4 ti slay of lFttIbrnary, in lit year etf lour IL.ord onc, Ihousadl eight hIlnelrell ant ninetly t ew4st,. I ' . IlIN BEAN. Clerk. 'y II. i. 'lHt-a,'ersoN. DIeputy ('lerk. .olturnpy for Plaintiff. ItnIUE TI) 1 Power t lllEu , thl.---S-llTA'l't Olh Neties aii h'ctby ,ilen y si tlruslgecuty, ac. tdinitstralter icll tie rotaltes cl h lecjsacs I . lertekosI incc chsa asaie e aiti II e said ser--s-ass, tiss stibsit estate t tics city of plaena. ice tiess rcosusty of I ewis asst Clarke'. i Adminletrators anst Adsltslssinsttaire.l se tlie 1st5te of Ho:ljamin U. lBrookll, dlcet'lttsd. Uated Feb. 17, A. I). 1111.