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*TH E- BEE HJIMe.
Our Baby Carriages Have Arrived. We are in receipt of a Carload of Baby Carriages, being the largest consignment ever made at one timei to any dealer in MONTANA. On account of our special discounts and REDUCED FREIGHT RATES, we are enabled to sell these Carriages CHEAPER THAN EVER BEFORE OFFERED. We quote a few prices below and BUYERS WILL SAVE MONEY by inspecting our line. No. 8. Full-sized body, bleached. reed, lined with Cretonne, No. 401. As above, still better body, bleached, shellaced and Sateen parasol, continuous handles, S springs, patent varnished, new shape, very pretty, i~pa wheels of best make. 650 fi/hlE, $6.50 P1I3TCE i1s .oo No. 421. Upholstered in Cretonne, Sateen parasol, Novelty We would also call especial attention to our finer carriages, springs, iron wheels, much finer than above, upholstered in Tapestry, Spun Silk, Wool, Sateen and 'PRICE $9. 00 Silk Plush, ranging in price from No. 315. Upholstered in Damask with Silk plush roll, fine $1 5.0 T O $3 5. 00 bleached Reed body, gear as above, satin parasol, PRaIC(E $1 1.0 We have 50 styles of Carriages, each and every one have the best iron wheels made, the patent parasol attachment, No. 413. As above, finer body, lined Satin parasol, worth novelty springs, extension handles, and are all upholstered and $20; our finished in the very best manner. Our fine carriages have the $I0I 0E "$12.00 CO rubber tire wheel, the best made, which will last for years. Rerember that Our Prices Are 25 to 33 1-, Per Cent. Cheaper Than Ever Before Oftered, SOL. GENZBERGER & CO., 5 NORTH MAIN ST. TiHE BIG DROP IN SILVER,. Coincidence Between the Defeat of Free Coinage and the Fall in Prices. Much to Sustain the Conclusion That They Are Cause and Effect. Flaal Collapse of Speculative Factors That Have Influenced the Market for Two Years Past. The co neidence between the virrual de feat of free coinage in congress and the fall in the prices for silver to the lowest figures ever recorded in modern times is of the most striking character, says Brad street's of April 2. In fact, the conclusion that the two circumstances bear the rela tion of cause and effect has much to ens tainit. While the speculative spirit in re gard to silver, which was aroused by the agitation for favorable legislation in this country and which reached its climax at the passage by congress of the silver pur chase act of 1890, has evaporated, its resid nary effects were apparent even throughout he steady but marked depression which has ensued. In spite of increasing produc tion and decreasing demands for the metal, it has been apparent that a measurable support was still exercised 'by the anticipa tions that the monetary policy of this country would afford a basis for at least a temporary improvement in the posi tion of silver. The question of the demand has to a certain extent been governed with reference to such a contingency, and there is no doubt that, to at least some extent, supplies and stocks, which otherwise would have been pressed upon the market, have been held back. The waning chances of such favorable action as was contemplated in the Bland bill had, it would seem, been correctly calculated even before the check which was last week administered to the hopes of the supporters of free coinage. While the bill was under discussion the market price of bar silver continued to de cline, and it needed only the actual display of the fact that the silver men were with out a majority in the house of rgpresen tatives to accelerate the tendency that was so plainly at work. ' he decline of the price of bar silver which has been noted this week to 89d. per ounce in London and 85t6c. in New York, may be regarded as the final collapse of the speculative factors which for odor two yearespast have been influenc ing the silver market. There is certainly room for the supposi tion that the reactionary results of the se cent developments have been, as is often the case, disproportionate to their actual effect. It does not seem that the decline resulted in any severe liquidation ef silver holdings. The stock of bare held at New York against outstanding bullion deposit certificates is by far the largest available accumulation now in sight in the world. The past fortnight, however, has seen no sensible diminution of this amount, which is now 8,250,000 ounces, aeainst 600 ,000 ounces a month ago nor have holders shown any extreme dispositien to unload. It was natural that such a violent fall front tSd. or 90o. per ounce to 89d. and 85 o. in London an New York respectively should demorallta the eastern buying demand at the former market. lMomentarily, indeed, the decline was followed by hesitation and absence of buying support. It was, how ever, noted that In the latter daye of the week a renewed bulug demand appeared, whlch, bthough of imwited dimesious, was rsllolent torally cosmmreloal prices free. tionally, though the improvement which has carried the quotations to .893~d and 8734c per ounce does not yet render it cer tain that the demoralization has ended. The extent of this demand is shown by the export up to the close of the week of some 800,000 ounces, while it is a suggestive fact that by Wednesilay the market was practi cally bare of any floating supply of silver. The future course of the market is, for the time, the chief point of interest. In the past year a gradual abandonment of the artificial stimulation afforded by legislative interference has been noted, together with the gradual return of the market to the domination of commercial considerations under the law of supply and demand. The practical elimination of the free-coin age proposition from the account makes the latter, to an increased extent, the dom inant feature of the situation. The com mercial demand and the magnitude of the output will, it would seem, be the control ling features for some time. What the out come will be so far as the range of prices for silver are Concerned it would be rash to predict. Existing anticipations favor the idea that owing to recent discoveries of high-grade silver deposits in Colorado and elsewhere the output of the country during the current year will surpass even the phe nomenal'production of our mines and smelters during 1891. This is partia:lv bolne out by the exceedingly large amount of silver coming in the market at this time, in suite of the low prices. At the same time smelters and miners are paying no small degree of attention to the possibility that the decline in the price will cause a curtailment of production through the en forced shutting down of low-grade mines, where ores would at the present low level result in a Very slender profit for mining, transporting and smelting. Such an effect, however, it must be admitted, is mainly hypothetical, and the experience of the upast two years, with tie very serious fall in sil ver prices that has already occurred, is somewhat opposed to the realization of such ideas. It would, in fact, seem that the ronurse of the market in the near future depends almost entirely upon this feature. The curtailment of the production would eause a steadying, or even an improvement, in prices, while any increase in the output san be expected to produce a further im pression upon the range of silver values. Tne allowance must be made for thb char aoter of the demand from abroad. Whether the low price of silver will !'on tinue to stimulate Indian exports and give thait country a favorable trade balance, rn mains to be seen, and must also be taken into account. A .iltlion Frlendt. A friend in need is a friend indeed, and not less than one million people have found just such a friend in Dr. King's New Dis covery for consumrltion, coughs and colds. If you have never used that great couuh medicine one trial will convince you that it has wonder ul curative powers im all ris eases of throat, chest and lungs. Each bot tie is guaranteed to do all that is claimed or money will be refunded. Trial bottles free at it. 8. Haloe & Co's. drug store. Largo bottles, lO5 and $1. A Warning-Don't Use Big Worls. In promulgating esoteric cogitations or articulating superficial sentimentalities and philosophical or psychological obser vations, btware or olatitudinous ponder osity. Let your statements possess a clari fled conciseness, compacted comprehensi bleness, coalescent consistency and a concentrated cogency. Eschew all con glomerations of flatulent garrulity, jejune babblement and asinine affectations. In trying to impress upon others the superior ity of the Wisconsin Central lines, and why you and so many others use this thorough fare from Stt. Paul and Minneapolis and Duluth and Ashland to Milwaukee, Chicago and points east and south, it is not necee sary to use jawbreakers. Let your extem-. poraneous decaentHtius and unpremedituted expatlations have intelliuibility and vera -icus vlvaelity, without rhodonsontade or tkrasonleal bumbaht. 3edulouily avoid all all polysyllable Profundity, paittaseons vac ulty, ventrlloqulal Verbosity and vaudilo quent vapidity, shun double entendres, prurienat joosity and Pseelforous profality, obseurent or apparent. In other words, talk plainly, naturally, eeusibly, and truth fully say the WIsen.iil O.ntral fine is the outse, and thst end it.t COMING TO HELENA. OR. LIEIG & C0,, **AT THE** New Merchants Hotel, Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday, April 1, 2, 3 and 4. AT AMERICAN HOUSE, MARYS. VILLE, March 31. AT BOULDER, April 5 and 6. AT MISSOULA, April 13 and 14. AGAIN AT MARYSVILLE, April 30 R. A. C. STOIDDART, The oldest and most successful San Francisco Specialist, and now President of the Liebig World Dis pensary of Kansas City, Mo., San Francisco, Cal., and Btltte City, Montana, will be at the NEW MERCHANTS HOTEL, HELENA, Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Mon day, April 1, 2, 3 and 4. On account of enormous increase of practice can only stay at Helena four days-,April 1, 2, 3 and 4. All persons desiring to meet and consult, free, with the greatest Special Surgeon and Physician of our greatest cities, right here at Helena, should take advantage of this opportunity. No charge for remedies this trip, the object being to secure the rec ommendatian of all cured. Permanent Montana Offices: 8 EAST BROADWAY, BUTTE CITY. CALL OR WRITE. "Henry'g Specifics" THE RENOWNED ENGLISH REMEDY INFALLIBLE CURE FOR NERVOUS DEBILITY, PRINMATURE DECLINE, BRAIN TROUBLE AND' ORGANIC WEAKNESS No metter from what canoe,. Contail no min. oral. Irico $1, i Wholcmalo and retaildruggisti euoaly the demand, Depoaitoy for the United State, and Canada; IS |,aet iTirtielth el.ret. Now York. The 1peotio can be uent by mian hatled on eeilt of molles. )iOPOkl 4 -IS.-SEALIjOD 11(1)8 ARIE IN. vietd for thoe c,,aiueortil of a dliaont iha ed pier, filled with rook, oight foot witho In antor d toty fooeet olong, .lth (roe thoe in ;tUo sghtn.e tInoho, paprt, tlunler the woot rodl of preent bridgeo at te croseing of tlm 1)er born river; :cln a iifty foot opaU, wiilh tle. aupppert .the canao het!dt no tht sronout l[rlu',l to ave o anie nuaftier of strihgors ,uld of tll, eano etrt.rtllegl an .Ow, iln 1l0, with a squlare aibut sont under weelt nd of scpan, lliel with ot0,0; also to remsove whatoror olitruottiote now elot to t, fro pa Dsoage of watetr. lItlddre toi,,i,,it plane a,,d epeoifloetioe of the work, ti e ooonty reorovtg th right to irejeot ay or all tlda. lldl to 1o aiddreoseed to the uIidcrnlnod, ito re. Colved tntil 10 , r ueAdL, April , 11101.1 Ielena, Mona., i roh t. l0..0i, irk ALIAS SUMMONS- -I THE DISTRIOCT court of the First judicial dietrictof the state of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke. Robert C. Scott, plaintiff, vs. Margaret Scott. defendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above-named defendant: You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above-named plain tiff in the dsetrict court of the First judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Lewis and Clarke, and to anewer the complaint filed therein, within ten days (exelo give of the day of service) after the service on you of thise ommons, if served within this county; or, if served oat of this county, but within this district, within twenty, days: otherwise within forty days, or judgment by aefault will be taken paait you, according to the prayer of said com plaint. 't he said action is brought to obtain a decree dissolving the bonds of matrimony now existing between said plaintiff and defend ant, on the grounds of adultery by said defend ant wits oneJames Alien, at the house of said dereudant in the city of Calgary, district of Al berta, dominion of Canada, and on the further ground that since their saidl marriage the said do fendant has treated plain.ff in a cruel and in human manner all of which more fully appears in the complaint on file in said above entitled court. And you are hereby notified that if yon fail to appar and answer the said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in said complaiut. Given under my handand the eoalof the district court of the First judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the couanty of Lewis and Clarke, this 61th day of Fobruary. in the year of our Lord one thou.and sight hundred and ninety. two. tesAL.] JOHIN BEAN. Clerk W. N. WL.HTocOn, Attorney for Plaintiff. .TOCKHOTLDERS' IMFETING-IN AC(COIID Jaue with a resolution adopted at a mooting of thq board of trustees of the Montana & Idalho Mining & lReduction company. held this day, a ipecial meeting of the stockholders of raid com pany is hereby calledS tiho sam to be held at TIhe lelena hotel, in the city of Helena. Montana, on l'uesdy the 17th day of May, 1882, at 10 o'rlock The objoct of such meeting is to devise ways and means to raise funds to pay off the dobts anod I: bilities of said compnsy, inoluding atvalncoes made and to be made by various parties and sto.okholders for tho benefit of said company by any of the methods hlreinafter mentioned, or by any two or more of thern, to-wit; To authorize the board of trustees to aell four thousand shares of the capital stock of the our. poratiou now hold by James t iason as trustot' and cotnoionly knorwn as treasurr stock. Also to authorize the board of trusteres to sell tilltliho'interst which the compatny has in that cer sin ptatent for an inventlon which was as sineid to tihe coml.nay by W, L. Austin, on the lith day of August, A. 1). ItlI, at d enspeloialty the interest in said patent right which the ror )oration has obtained in ind for the territory of Alo to authorize the board of trustees to typo hlerato and miortgage the wholel or nv part orf ti property and assets of the corioration to raiisS fSlnus for thetlyrpoio above ineelliloe,i . 'lThe prolerty so tpro;osod t he sold or nlert gaged consists of thIe lptoent riglht aforesaid, somestimes called the AUstitl Itutnt, inl which the oinlanytt aown xu cIte-iro right, for Montana andt idaho. alert all the leaser, rents, rights, Inrm ehises and royalties gr, wing ouit -f tie siame it lhioh the tomlpany is iiterrsted; also certain tools, coal, Ore anti other pretonal Iproperty re ceutly in iuse at. Tosttt, Montanla, a lirioe isar ticulr deecrription of whinc can ht obtaiued by applying to t. ii. Lorentz, superintondulntat otaton, Montana. Tht object of selh nmeling is also to elect a beard of trSmtres and to transiect suth other uasohes as may Lb lavufltll- ti-nitas'tti-. 'i7 he books for transfer of teosr will be closed for twenty days prior to May II, 1792 A. it. ]NtS i EI;'II WAITI'. N. tCll' TilAtiN., SlOt). 0. ,k'l'I'Itt'I'T)N, F;, i. Nt)I' 'llitt.P. E. . Nornmitnor, Trusters. Dated this tLh dasy of March, 1892, SOT'Ic, O cF SAhF OF BONIDS.--NOrI' C 1 herehv given that pmursuat to an eleatuou itold of thle qualifieid electors of the sNeihart ihooil district No. 15, of Metgher county. Mut ena, on the tYth day of tctolrr, ti-llq, at whioh lotttion the majority of tile veio wtre cast to utllhorize the trustees of salt school district, to bunid said diertt let sir the sum of five thouandol Ittlars (tl.UOi), the trustees of sedl slchool dit fit will, ot the tt th day of April, i88, at iuon, peUn waldt bitds t th o shool hltrree at Noihart, iegher ticonnty, Mdountata to still $'15,10 worth f bonds of l maid sitool ditrit, said bonds to in for 10,) ton yearn a Sd to be siold for not lass han par valt.s ned lnterest not to exceed ill) nvon iper osent per atlnun,. interest utaybli seinti ,naUally. 'he trtteess of aforesaid sthoot dli. lot reseorve tihe right to r.ject any or all bide. - W. H. lilARRIBtON, W. D. QitAiMA School b roeeo l x sts, CARL GAIL, President. E. BUMILLER, V.-Pres. andTreaa. H. UNZICKER, M. UNZICKER, Gen. Manager and Secretary. Western Representative. CHICAGO IRON WORKS,. .jBUILDmRS OF_----_ General Mining and Milling Machinery, Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelting, Concentrating, Leaching, Chlorinating, Hoist ing and Pumping Plants of any capacity. Tramways, Corliss Engines, Compound Engines, Boilers, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore and Water Buckets, Wheels and Axles and all kinds of Mine Supplies. Western Office, General Office and Works, No. 4 Lower Main St., Clybourn Av, and Willow St., Helena, Mont. I Chicago, Ill. E SIOUX CITY ROUTE EAST. Passengers for the East from Helena and other western points will find the NEW ROUTE via SIOUX CITY and the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. not only desirable as to time and equipment, but one of the most attractive, passing through Sioux City, the only Corn Palace City of the world; Dubuque, the handsomln Key City of Iowa; Rockford. Illinois, a new manufac turing city, that has become a "world within itself," and Chicago. whose growth and enterprise is the wonder of the world. With elegant free Chair Cars, and Pull nan Palace Sleeping Cars on every rain between Sioux City and Chi. 'ago, and with a close connection Aith the Union Pacific trains at hioux City, the [Ilinois Central R. R. 'ospectfully presents its claims for he new and every way desirable IlOUX CITY ROUTE. For folders and further partxcu. ars call upon local ticket agent, )r address the undersigned at alanchester, Iowa. J. F. MERRY, Asst. General Passenger Agent. STUDY LAW AT HOME. TARE A COUs aasm THe Iprague Corroeponadece ckeool of Law. (Iaoorporated.) eond ten cent. (stampe) or particulars to 4, Ootner, Jr., See'y. )heo. 55 Whalta.sy ** tetb THE CHICAGO,-- MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAILWAY Is the Fast Mail Short Line from St Paul and Minneapolis via La Crosse and Milwaukee to Chicago and all points in the Eastern states and Canada. It is the only line under one management between St. Paul and Chicago, and it is the finest equipped railway in the Northwest. It is the only line run ning Pullman drawing-room sleep ing cars with the luxurious smok ing-rooms, and the finest dining. cars in the world, via the famous "River Bank Route," along the shores of Lake 'epin and the beau. tiful Mississippi river to Milwaukee and Chicago. Its trains connect with those of the northern lines in the. Grand Union depot at St. Paul. No change of cars of any class be tween St. Paul and Chicago. For through tickets, time tables, and full information, apply to any coupon ticket agent in the North wdst. J. L. SMITH, Freight and Transfer Line 1IELENA, MONTANA. All kintl of morolhaedle aind othtr freight., inoleding ore., premltly tr;st.efr, from Uly de` ,rot. Lrinrs will reooirve )rod5 Ottlintoee. iFliLo .t J. Ire|dhr¢g'la Staru sd a alt t df.. STOKtITOLDPEiB' MESTING-NOTICU IS hterby givea tlhat &a mgileg of tekojdee of tho Muaatn. V)veteohmeet C tsanll beomt held ct roem 418 Moatlan .'etloe Ilt~a.tnd. tug, ou t1he 6th day of April. At 1 o'o0e100 .m.. ior the uirpeOM of eloeitlgl three t.u.O ot aei 4Z"AQr t Dats ~ : Mele. Met, Me