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BIG GUNS HEARD FROM.
Replies From Delegates at Large to the Mining Congress at Helena. Senators and Representativeo Who Will Come it They COn Got Away. Coke, of Texas, Has Somrn Ideas-A New Hampshlre Editor Pays Helena a Compliment. From the number of replies Cbairman Hnuser and Secretary Browp are receiving to the invitations sent to prominent men all over the country to attend the meeting of the mining congress in Helena in July, there will be as many visitors on that occa lion as there will be during the session of the A. O. U. W. supreme lodge. There will not be as many members of congress in at tendance as there would if congress were not in session at the time the convention convenes, It wae thought at one time that the session would close by July 4, but the tenor of the replies received by Secretary Brown, indi cate that congress will be in session until August. So far about 150 delegates have been named by mayors and names are com ian in every day. It is nevertheless felt that it would be advisable for some one to go east about June 1, call on the mayors of the large cities, the governors and urge the importance of naming delegates who would be interested in the ,aongress, and who would, therefore,be likely to attend. At the same time representatives of the leading newel apers would be met, and the congress would thus be thoroughly advertised. Some such action as this is believed to be absolutely necessary in order to make the congress a groat success. There is an idea in some quarters, judging from the corres pondence, that the congress is simply for the purpose of discussing the free silver coinage question. While that subject will undoubtedly come in for a large share of attention, other subjects of equal import ance to the mining industry will also be considered. Some of the replies received from dele gates at large are quite interesting, Sena tor Coke, of Texas,, in acknowledging the receipt of his credentials, writes Chairman Hauser as follows: "Yours enclosing commission as delegate from the United States at large in the sec ond session of the national mining con gress, to convene in the city of Helena, Mont., on Tuesday, the 12th day July, 1892, has been received. Returning thanks for the honor conferred on me. I have to say in reply that it will be impossible, on account of my duties here, to attend this conven tion. I venture to express the hope that the convention will be well attended and that its deliberations will be marked by a wise, conservative and judicious action. The south is overwhelmingly in favor of the free coinage of silver, asI believe on proper presentation of the subject the west would be. A campaign of education is what is needed, and I cannot contribute to the suo cese of the silver movement in a higher de gree than to advise a thorough distribution through the south and west of silver litera ture selected with care irom the many con tributions in that line in the last few years. I feel assured that there can be no doubt of the ultimate action of the people on this subject. I can see no good to come from the forma tion of a third party. The democratic party is the free coinage party of the United States; and, while we met a reverse in the democratic house of representatives during this session, this result is to be at tributed to causes rowerful enough to weaken the democratic representation in the house, but not strong enough to have affected the democratic connstituencies rep resented there; and all that is needed rn the fature is vigorous, progressive and de termined action on the part of the advo cates of free coinage in agitating the sub ject and giving the people full information upon it." B. P. Clarkson, editor of the Iowa State Register, and the brother of J. S. Clarkson, chairman of the republican national com mittee, evidently misunderstands the exact objects of the congress. Acknowledging the receipt of his credentials, he says: "We would not trust any mountain man to cast a rroxy vote for the Register. We believe in honest money and are in favor of the full coinage of the silver production of the United State, but are and will be eternally onposed to free coinage. Silver producers should be content with market values for their products, just as they have been until they became demagogues." Among the prominent men who say they will attend if their public duties will per mit, are Calvin 8. Brice. Senator Warren, of Wyoming, Senator John Sherman, Sena tor White, of Louisiana. Senator Sawyer, of Wisconsin, Senator Felton, of Califor nia, onater Faulkner, of West Virginia, Senator George, of Mississippi. Gao. O. Perkins, representative from Iowa, writes: "There is a great future be fore Montana and the great west, and it becomes us all to do our share in bringing the country to a knowledge of what is and what must be." ltelresentutive Pickler, of Forth Dakota. writes that he feels a warm interest in the matter and will be present it possible. Helena's good friend in congress, Jos. H. Outhwaite, writes: "It would give me great pleasure to attend the National Mining congress, both on account of the location and the great and important inter ests to be considered." Ohas, H. Pege, representative from lRhode Island, writes: "I shall be very happy to attend the mining congress at Helena if possible." The newspapers are responding wery rap idly. F. H. Challis. manager of the Daily Press at Manchester, N. H., writes: "I there is any place on God's green earth that ought to boom it is Helena, Mont. With but 150 Sons of Veterans in the state it is to have their national encampment; with but few members, comparatively, of the A. O. U. W. it is to have the supreme lodge meet ing; and now comes the. mining congress. Nothing sucnceeds like success, and it would appear that Helena is another name for it." The Cleveland Plaindealer will be repre sented at the congreses, as will the Denver Times, iditor Lanesing or Manager H. W. Hawley attending. Goy. RoutS, of Colo rado, promises to be present if his duties will permit. Delegate Joseph, of New Mexico, says he will attend if possible, and if not he will send a proxy. Commodore Power writes: "Good wor'k. Keep it up. Will do all I can he e." For a starter, the eentlemen In charge of affairs believe tlhey are doing fairly well. Ladies' blouso wanste in large varieoty ust re coived at 'Lho lire lhlvo. Mrs. Anna Knrstelt, mnidwife, No. 908 N. itodney street, ItOlena,l Montana. Every one can afford to carry a silk umbrella, fast black, whtwn the prioe is as low as $1.6 as advertised in anuther columrn by the lieJou 11i Important to Educators. The Great Northern has been chosen as the offoiial Montana route to the National Educational eesociation meeting, to be hold at Saratoga in July. T'he ofilolal trans portation coummittee met April 20 and named the Great Northern to ht. Paul, the Northwestern to Chieago. tnd the Grand Trunk from Chicago to Sarratoga. There will be a throuih sleeper run from ]untle, Helent end Gtent Falls for this party's ox olusive use. lutcher & Pradl,,y' low prices for hosiery, ribbed Holes ianderwear, corsots and notiuns, are the talk of the town. Ortder Your 6ults. An eleaent line of spring soode has just been reooaved,. Te very latest patterne. Prioes reasorlable. J. H. Joguson, LOSS ABOUT $700. htlnl IEn.lna Loses Thrace Uonslapl a Borse by Fire,. For a time last night It wa a problem to find out whether tt..Peter's hospital of the gas works near the railroad tracks was on Are. An klarm was sent In from box 45 at the corner of Eleventh avenue and Ewing street, about 9r45 which misled the depart ment. The city bhall chemical, hook and ladder ttuak and a hose carriage started for the box. When thqy got to the place there was a big blaze seen through the rain. From one pointoa0 Warren street it looked as if St. Peher'slhospital was burning, and at a point closer to the motor tracks on Helena avenue the gas walks seemed to be on fire. The firemen got to China Emma's truck garden, about a quarter of a mile northwest of the gas works, but could not do much. A log stable and vegetable cel lar were in flames and a small frame house used as a dwelling was partly on fire. The chemical engine was used until it became exhausted, but had very little effect. The nearest hydrant was 2.500 feet away. Chief MeKinnon did not think it a good plan to use that much hose for so small a Are and endanger the city. What remained of the dwelling was torn down with hooks. China Emma, who makes her living by raising garden tucok, estimated her loss at about $700. The horse which used to draw her vegetable wagon about town was burned up in his stable. A Chinawoman was with Emma in the house, also two men who worked for her. Emma was awakened by the fire, but cannot account for it. O. W. McConnell gave them shelter for the night in his residence, which is a short distance from the truck garden. The best spring weight, lambs wool underwear for men in the market at The eUse Hive, onlyr $2 per suit. ]a kimmln & Easi, dontlstsl Sixth and iLn y assistant. Toohs extracted pailessly. The Bee Hive sells more baby carriages than any other hons in the state, because their prices are rook-bottum. CORPORATION NOTES. Condition of the Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone Company. The Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone company filed a statement with the secre tary of state yesterday, dated Sept. i, 1891, showing the condition of its business at that time. AASETs. Licenses n.1 rightf of way........... $195,000 00 ConstructUion .......................... 297,200 84 Merchandie ......................... 5,65 78 Stocks and bonds................. 100,e00 00 Accounts receivable ............... 11,087 30 Cash ................................. . 6,259 73 $010,903 605 Cajital stock, paidin cash........... $05,000 00 Paid in franole............. 195,000 00 Surplus ..................... ...... . 4,904 88 Accounts payable................. 2,140 28 Reserve..... ...................... 3,0992 95 Profit and loss....................... 12,886 08 $616,008 85 The following companies filed articles of incorporation: The South Fork Mining and Milling company to work the Early Bird, Kicking Horse, Homestaks, Flying Eagle, Cataract, Silver Tip, Silver King, James Fisk and Silver Bell lodes in the Curran district, Missoula county. The in corporators are A. N. Smith, P. Y. Smith, Charles iSmith, N. J. Schater, J. B. Owens and Charles Burton; capitalstook $1,000,000, Solidarity Building association by Mel Heleing. J. E. Munn, Andrew Beck, Ole Anderson, Thomas Meekham. Thomas James, Andrew Roalswiok, Sivert Wick, C. W. Peterson, James Oalberg, Charles Krause .and Otto Olson; capital stook $10,000. Legal blanks at this office. Baby carriages at The Boe Hive at less than eastern prieon. Call and see their fall sized, iron wheel carriage at $6.50. Ileminway's knitting silk in all shades only 860 per spool at Tie Bee lihive. The Ivy Leaf. To-night and oed Friday and Saturday evenings Mina's opera house is to be given up to Irish drama, and on this occasion W, H. Power's company in "The Ivy Leaf" is to be the attraction. The company are on their way to San Franeisco, where they are to play for the second time. Of their former visit the Bulletin had the following favorable comment: The Irish drama of "The Ivy Leaf" attracted a good house last night. The story of the play is simple. Colice O'Brien, a pretty Irish girl, has two suitors, one who loves her for herself and one who is inspired by her fortune. The true lover makes an appointment with Colioe, which is overheard, and the false one takes advantage of the sitastLon to carry off the maiden and charge the good young man with having killed her. In the second act there is a series of special per formances, consisting of a ecte dance by a child, more or less musical performances on the Irish bagpipes, three or four touch ing Irish ballads, with dances and jigs thrown in where a gap appeared. In the second scene of the second aset an eagle car ries off a child. In the third act ooours the lovers' meeting loeated in view of Killarney, which is touched up with moonlight effects; in the fourth the leap from the tower, and in the fifth the ivy leaf of piece and happi ness. The play affords a great variety of entertainment, and is quite likely to "catch on." Owing to the inclemency of the weather the ladies will continue their china reooction during Thursday afternoon and evening at The Helena. A large new line of ladies' muslin underwear at low prices that will sell, at Butcher i& Brad ley's. Large line of new glassware just received at The Bee Hive at prices that defy competition. All new patterns. She Was Shy. "I see you are all very busily engaged, but I am in such haste, could I stay your measuring that alpaca just a moment ?" was the remark made very gently, and the bright young face blushed as she continued, "I want fifteen yards of the pure white silk with the good luck ' rue lover's knot' bro caded on the surface, that I noticed in the paper a few days ago. Please wait on me at once, for he will be here at 10 to-morrow, and I must have my dress finished by that time, for I, that is, he, I mean, we, will marry then. I beg you, don't say no.' The shy young lady was assured by the rather embarrassed salesman that she would not be disappointed, that all should be in readiness, even to the bridal veiling, three yards in width, and also promised to be present at the wedding next day, as he urged upon her the necvesity of buying 50 cent alpaca while she could get them at such n sacrifice. (Soene at the New York Dry Goods Store during their great special sale of brillian tine.) Foster kid gloves at The Bee Hive thi week only $1.26. Miss Julia Lawrence Is abnot to move frontm reoos 4, I)o,ver bleok, to 121, ground floour of thle saiue bl)ock, with a ,ost select stock ,of ladies' powdejrl e and other faney goods, The lanr:eet line or pelres, card cases and leather goods in the city ait J'hue ise Hive. Samuel K. lDvis' Special. INVEBTMENT eTOCtl. Bald Butte-small lots-100, 1110, 825. Bald Butte--lrge lots-5,000 shares. Bi-Metallic Extension--small lot-150 shares. Bi-Metallio Extensaon-large lot--5,000 shareas. Combination, 1,000-1100 shares. Cumberland (Caetle),1,00(& to 5,000 shares. Iron Mountsnin, 750-500 shares. IIelens and Victor, 6500 to 1,000 shares. Poormen, I)00 and 1,000 shares,. Any of these lots will do to buy. Enquire for p: ices at Roonis e0 and 27, Bailey block. HSerlal sa loon silk umbrellas this week at The len lito. For Rent. K(ranich's grove, saloon and private house for a term of several years; terms very rea sonuble; the ounlyf maner resort near liel. sun. Inquire at Lfe grove. TO IMPEACH. CAMPBELL, The Former Jury in the Amelia D. Baum Case to Be Called To. Day. Defense Claim the Witness Swore Differently on the Other Trial. Campbell Says Attorney IHansn Can't Bull. Dome Him, "Saekett Tried That Before." The Barnum case will probably go the jury to-day. The defense had their wit nesses on the stand yesterday, Including Mrs. Barnum who makes an excellent wit ness. She related in detail the ciroum stances about the stranger who stopped at the Barnum ranch over night and paid for his lodging and myls with a $2 bill. It is claimed by the government that the bill was taken out of a decoy letter sent over the mail route by Inspector Sackett. Mrs. Barnum was closely cross-examined, but her testimony was not shaken, She was corroborated by her two daughters and E. Floyd Barnum, her husband. As on the previous trial the court room was crowded, several women being present. An amusing witness caused a good deal of laughter by his manner of speaking and his actions on the stand, He was James Campbell, who testified in behalf of Mrs. Barnum on the former trial. Now he is a witness for the government. He testified yesterday in re buttal and had quite a tilt with Attorney.. Baum, who cross-examined. Twice the court bailiff was obliged to call for order when the jury and spectators laughed at Campbell, whom Mr. Baum in a school master sort of a way called James. He spoke in loud tones. "You need not talk so loud, I can hear you," Campbell inter jected into the stream of questions which came from the cross-examiner. Camp bell, the defense claim, testified on the pre vious trial, about the stranger stopping at the Barnum ranch and about the $2 bill which was given to Mrs. Barnum. Camp bell denied yesterday that he so testified. Mr. Baum will bring in the twelve men to day who served as jurors at the former trial and have them sworn to tell what James' testimony was on this point. Mr. Baum caused Campbell to admit that he had been to the Barnum ranch since the first trial and wanted to take Maude Bar num to a dance but was refused. Campbell said he was not told to leave the house but walked away. "You hav'nt been there since, have you?" asked Mr. Baum. The witness said no. The witness insisted that the lawyer could not bulldoze him. "Sackett tried that before," he said, He was angry when he got off the stand, just as court adjourned. United States Attorney Weed said Campbell would have jumped Mr. Baum if he hat not held him back. Mr. Baum asked the assistant prose ontor, McDonald, whether the witness had made any threats. Mr. McDonald replied that no one was threatening him. During the afternoon a number of witnesses testi fied to Mrs. Barnum's good character. INSURANCE MONEY. The New York Life Insurance Company Contesting a Claim. Mrs. Lizzie Cartright is suing the New York Life Insurance company in Judge Hunt's court to recover on a policy for $2, 500 claimed to have been issued to F. C. Cartwright, who committed snleide two years ago last winter in the law office of DnBose & Penry on Main street. The in surance company claims that Cartwright made application for a policy but paid no premium. Mrs. Cartwright's case is that the policy was written on Feb. 6, 1890, at the New York office and mailed to E. D. Snifflu, the general agent, to be sent to Helena. On the morning of Feb. 7 Cart wright was dead. Telegraphic instructions were immediately seat to the general agent at St. Paul to stop the policy there and cancel it, as Cartwright had killed himself. The plaintiff has introduced evidence to show that a premium of $53.75 had been paid. Jacob Holeberg, of Holoberg & ltechnitz, testified that Cartwright gave F. Y. Wilson, the local agent of the company, $45 and at another time $5, making $50, and leavinf $8.75 to be accounted for. Some very important law questions are raised in the case. The plaintiff claims that the putting of the policy in the mail constituted a delivery to the 4nsured. The company claims that the policr never hav ing been delivered and no premium being paid, it is not liable. The case is being tried before a jury. H. C. Smith and W. D. Gar diner appear for the plaintiff and Penry and Purcell for the defendant. General Agent Snlffen was in court assisting the at torneys for the defense. SUING FOR $20,000. Case Against the Granite Mountain Min ing Company. The 'ease of Earl A. Wayne, a miner, against the celebrated Granite Mountain Mining company for $820,000 damages was commenced yesterday in Judge Buck's court. Wayne says he was working for the company and was injared by the fall of a cage which he says was ansafe. He was working 1.100 feet below the surface and 200 feet above the lowest level. The cage fell 200 feet. Wayne claims permanent injuries, consisting o[ several fractured ribs, a strained and in jured spine, and strains and bruises to the muscles of the back. He says he is uncable to work and before the aooident earned $1.50 per day. He is 20 years old. The de tense is that the cage was all right and the machinery used to operate it the best and that it was inspoected every week. The fall ingot the ange is admitted. Walsh & Newman are conducting the case for Wayne. Toole & Wallace and J. F. Forbis, of Butte, are for the company. Oeorgie Price Divorced. Judge Buck granted a decree of divorce to Georgie Price yestorday moining from James Price. The testimony was taken by Referee M. J. Cavanaugh. Mrs. Price says she is 19 years old end wee mnariedto Price nt Salt Lake, June 17, 1889. They cnm Lto Montana in Julyv of the enmo year. She says Price detertcd her on Aug. 27 follow ing and has never provided for be" sup port. Mra. Price testifled that there was no collusion to obtain the divorce. A divorce was also granted to Gustave A. Uhrig from May J. lUbrig on the ground of desertion. The defendant made no appear ance. The Witness Still Misalug. The grand Inceny case nanatnst I)oc Seeley, Sandy Lane and William Woods haw boon set for trial on June 7. County Attorney Nolan has not yet obtained ant trace of the prosecuting witness, Rubert Kuratan. He has written to every aheriff in Wisconsin, where the much.needed w;t nous is supposed to be. The Kalln Assignee Csse. William Muth gave notice in the diete.it court yesterday that he wonld move to have himself substitatcd as plaintiff in the asae of Max Kahn, assigner, anainst Sheriff Jefferis and the Merchants' National bank. Tuesday, May 17, i9'oC. You are requested to 0attend the "Scan dia's" celebration and grand ball at Eleo trio hall, the above date. Come at eight p. to. and hear the oration by C. C. Newman. Conoarrtsm. WOHwrI MILlIONS TO MONTANA. .What the aleln and Snow Are Poing for the leesese, The rain aid snows of the past ten dayve, while dteagresbl|e to City people, have been of Incaloulable value to the ranges of Mon tans. There was little snow during the winter, and a month ago the ground, espe ulally in this section and in northern Mon taun, was hard and dry as a bone. The cattlemen were wishing for just such weather as we have been having the past week, and the ranchmon, also, because it assured plenty of water for irrigation. The cold has somewhat retarded vegetation, inbut the ground is now in suchts good condition that when the warm weather d6es come, the presipitation will more than make up for the lateness of the season. The placer miners, also, are assured a long season in which to carry on their operations. T. A. Marlow, the stockman of Big dandy, was in Helena yes terday, having just come down from north ern Montana. "This weather," he said, "is worth millions of dollais to Montana. It assute plenty of grass on the ranges, and before it came the outlook was poor for a good grass crop. Unfortunately it comes at a bad time for the sheep growers, because this is lambing time, and many of the lambs die almost as soon as they are dropped. Even with the best care the losses will be heavy among the lambs, but there will 6e an abundance of feed for the survivors, for the cattle and horses next year, and the ranchmen will have an abdn dance of water for irrigation." Miss Mary I. .Jaekman gives private lessons in shorthangl. iom a 4b. Malley block. Call at office roe terms. JLadies' underwear at The ieOe Oive in large variety at 'bargain prices. TO INSTITUNE THE ELKS. Dlstrlet Deputy C, D. Curtis ooes to nitie Saturdway. Chas. 'D. Curtis, district deputy for Mon -ana and grand exalted ruler of the Elise, will go to Butts Saturday and institute a lodge of the order there in the evening. Monday evening he will institute one at Anaconda. He will be accompanied by Gen. G. O. Eaton, Geo. B. Child, Hon. E. D. Weed, T. P. Fuller, E. S. French, D. Marks, B. H. Langley and other Helena members of the order. The Elks are growing very rapidly in Montana, new lodges being initiated and the older ones showing a steady growth in membership. Ladioes' fast black hose, Hermsdorf dye war ranted fast, only 850, worth 0. at utchier & Bradley's. Sheet music just received at The Bo, live, comprising the latest sensations, only 10 cents per copy. Send for catalogucs. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. Brocky O'Neill is anxious to have a go for $200 a side with some good man of 135 pounds. Ike Hayes will probably go to Great Falls Saturday to meet a heavy man named Griffin at the Park theater. The weather of the past few days hais caused a suseonsion of work on the cracker factory by Contractor Appleton. Corinne closed her engagement at Ming's last night. 'There was only a fair audience, due to the disagreeable weather. A water right of 200 inches to the waters of Breed creek was filed with the county clerk yesterday by Wm. F. Goldy. A marriage license was issued yesterday to William D. Burch, of St. Claire, Mont,, and Nettle it. Patterson, of Helenn. Chick Rodgers, of Helena, and W. Mc Donald, of Washington, will fight ten rounds in the Park theater at Great Falls Friday night. The postoffice department has issued an order making all Montana offices where the salary of the postmaster exceeds $300 a year money order offices. There will be an important meeting of the Mhrphy Gospel Tempe:ance union and executive committee this evening at Gospel Temperance hall at 8:15 p. m. The impromptu debate to be held at the regular meeting of the Helena Catholic Literary eciety to-night promises to be exceedingly interesting and instructive. Marshal G:alvin denies the report to the effect that Miss Brown and vounn Holmes, the two elopors he took to Bou'der. were married there after he had delivered the girl to her rmother. Manager Robinson. of the Drum Lum. mon, telegraphed yesterday from Marys ville that the fire was probably out, though water is still being poured on it. The en tire damage was confined to the shaft. Horace Millen, the author of "Society Out intMontana," is a sheepherder, who lives in a cabin, 10x12 feet, with a mud roof, in the suburbs of Choteau. Herwears racged clothing and has the habits of a hermit. - Street Commissioner Stubbs has a force of men at work on Clarke street, where re pairs have been greatly needed. He has also hbad a number of teams hauling from the Lewrence street out to the auditorium building. The ,rumner league held a meeting last night. there being quite a fair attendance. The report of the committee on rules and regulations was adopted. Endeavors are being made to have similar clubs organized at Butte, Great Falls and other mlaces. Sergeant Callahan found the horse which was supposed to have been stolen Tuesday night near the corner of Eight avenue arid Ewing street. The sergeant caught the horse near the head of Main street. He was bridled and had a hitohing strap tied about his neck but the saddle wnse gone. It is supposed the animal rolled about on the ground until the saddle came off. Thei hoese was returned to his owner Helvdan Fremming. Rooky mountain specimens suitable for pres. ents at The [es Hive. Crockery and glassware very cheap at The Bee IIive. Cabinets, $2.50 Per Doenr. \Voe will close our business at Broadway photograph gallery on May 14th. and until that date, or until material on hand is ex haunted, will offer our best Aristo cabinet photo, warranted, at $2.l50 nor dozen. clroups 50 cents extra. J. A. BENJAMIN. uay a ladies' silk umbrella for $1,~0lo or a gen tleman's 28-inch ell ilk umbrella for $1.T5 at tl he 1so live special ealo. Sheep. One thousand five hundred or 1,800 two or three-year-old owes, oroas.d Meino and $hropshlre, will be bonght, for cash, after the shearing, by the naderwritten. M. us Quraclzee. Whitewood P. 0.. Asss, Canada. Ilomingway's eambroidtery silk. Jlapan floss, lonum Hose and rope silk only 450 per dozon at lihe reo 1Hic. Money to Loen. On improved irrigatod fe is thro ugh out the state. Lowest rates. Time and terms to suit, Write, deecribing your property. MONTANL SATYINO BANK, Helena, Montana. NOw heoke at Tieo Bes lilvo at po pular prioes. Iacgeset lineu in the lcity. A Wanted. Agoný in eble&uand every city in Mon. ban$ Hnie ibr.c w York Life Insurance b ic og commission paid; ex . ilots ol rsary, Address 15, Bailey Tihe eanire Itrusell stoack or dry Roods lnd anCtlens hsI beas IrestnOved t No. 0 cttalt street, folr dolors abve P'archeo's drug stors, 'lTh eatire stock musa be sold befsor dntae at prices at loss than fifty cets an tbs dollar. A Ieooloo. "BSelect Is the best ton cent elgat" in the city and is manufaotured by iwend Carl. son. Call for some. *** T. G. POWER & GC.,**. S JOBBlERS AND 1DUALRtwIS IN e e * MINING AND FARM M.aCH INRY Steam Boilers, Pumps and Hoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, etc. Quartz, Lumber, W AGONS. Quartz Lumber and Farm and Farm Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. Deere Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, and Disk ianrrowe, all styles and sizes. The "Old Be. liable" Schuttler and "Bono Dry" Rushford Farm, Quartz and Log. ging Wagons. Headquarters for Grats and Vegetable Seeds of every description. Send for catalogues and price lists. MONEY TO LOAN. On Satisfactory Security at Reasonable Rates. We do not loan at 8 per cent., but I We do not dictate where your in. we do not charge any comzmia. surance shall be placed. sions. We do not charge interest until Io delay in closing loans, we advance the money. Jarvis-Conklin Mortoane Trust Co. :.: For the Rainy Season :-: SUMBRELLAS, Mackintosh and Rubber Coats AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. We Make a Specialty of Fine CGustom Shirts Reed, Craig & Smith Co., MEN'S FUIRNISHERS AND HATTERS, GOLD BLOCK, HELENA. ® SomethiRg Nevw MILLI NBRY * * * AT * * * MRS. S. A. FISHER'S The Largest and Handsomest Display of Imported Pattern Bonnets, Hats, And Millinery Novelties in the County. Also Crowns, Straw Braids, Feathers, Flowers, Crepes, Laces, Ribbons and Straw Goods cf the very latest. All orders promptly filled. Be sure and call and examine for yourselves "o` E sioBGNT FO Rinlembr thli Place; srANT B ] Centimern Kid Glo0es, I o. 1s SCIIIlING CORSET&, Every pair warranted. . Novelty Block. L. E. KAUFIlAN, Preslldent 1) J. ARINOLD), Ilanalger. L. STADLIER, Secretary and Trelaurer. HELENA IMEAT COMPANY, [INCORPORATED.] Slaughterers and Wholesale Dealers In Beef. Mutton. Veal and Pork. EXTRA VALUES IN STATIONERY FOWLES' CASH STORE. Aberdeen linen envelopes at 10c. Common envelopes at 6 and 7!to. Note paper per quire at 10c. Writing pads at 5 and 10c. Linen wrlting pads only 100o, Fine quality of box paper, plain and ruled 20 and o250. Aberdeen linen paper per box 2C5. Correspondence cards and envelopes per box 300. The Royal bond note linen paper per box 3Bo. The Grecian linen paper per box 400c. Elite bond, extra ine, per box sOc. The above are the finest quality and lowest cash prices at FOWLES'CASH STORE The Leading Millinerys,Notions and anoy Drr Goods IHouse in the Oily. W7e Gloose at 6 P ,4. '0 accsept Sataar1a-g