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an or the omen Wil B. Tauaghl Uehool tin Time Len Tawryl. lawyers make a speelalty of h and there they find a cer womepnPath - welle as intellect he profession does not it the yl~peraeinlt eL doel either the :m ojlei ial, says the Chicago SFr that reason it will never be #r. Bet the study of law by bids fair to have a good although effect. It sets the fashion, so ol becoming poted in the legal s0eotii them aIs maids, wives and ~. The coarts are contInually de end increasing their rights and pow the holding of property and the con of busianes and the time will come Sthose who have not enough ambition Ieaity l to assertain how they stand be taught their legal status in high snd seminaries. omane's lack of legal knowledge has be a smot cruel weapon used for her I nion and oppression. Too long tsolely relied upon man as her legal jn, and when the study of law has more popularised there will be less and wailing among deluded wives, ~irdws or ophans. Even England, which al slow to move in any female inno , iahoampionin this branch of edu one of her majesty's own counsels lag earnestly in its behalf. A1 a rule women who have received a le Sedisation are offoe lawyers and they good ones. Occasionally, as in the of Mrs. Myra Bradwell and Mrs. Cath V. Wait, they drift into a specialty publication line. Mrs. Bradwell, as lkown b! most Chisagoans, is the editor Ihaae l News and Mrs Wite is at the d of the Law Times. Both of their hue , da are ex-judees, are hand in hand with e work, and the publications are author :fl on all legal subjects throughout the . Bradwell is the mother of the legal iere in America, being the first woman ho ever applied for admission to its law rtl. She studied law in her husband's passed the required examination, but SAagnut 1879, was refused a license to Setice (by, the state supreme court) on the dtht she was a marrised woman. rs. radwell had argued her own the court decided and she could not tie beanse she was simply a woman. ý h the able and eloquent Matt H. rter, of Wisconsin, an appeal was car te t the Upited Statas supreme court, and ithe exception of Chief Justice Chase, the members of that high tribunal said at thlower courtwas in the right. It was t lnghewever, before an Illinois girl 1 hlets) knooked also for admis e to the local courts, and when she iound that she could net possibly get in nder the existing order of things, she oined forees with Mrs. Bradwell, and the ti isecured the passage of the law admit women to every occupation except the SBradwell a lawyer and ash I yer, but she has son and , ave been admitted to the ' . . auhtsr, Bessie also married a eg atterney of Chicago. If there is S family in the world who has more Sbatter legal blood in it t will be exh.b Sfte at`the World's fair. jFcqur years aftsr the Illinois supreme pordwbarred its doors againet Mrs. Brad e:U., keen. bright-eyed woman of New io. then in her forty-third year, anpealed tb:eeident Grant for permission to prac .ic before the court of the District of Col u .bis. Already she was once a widow and twice a wife. She had done a splendid 1.tk for the soldiers a dozen years before, a R#had tauaht for a long time in her na tve state; but the trustees of the district would not let her study in college, because, they said, "it would distract the attention of the young men." In 1871, however, the National University Law school organized a clais for women, and Mrs. Belva A. Look weod completed her legal course. But it was only after her earnest appeal to Gen. Grant that she was admitted to practice in the distriot court. Had it not been for the ability and per sistence of Mrs. Lockwood, however, women might even now be denied the privilege of practicing before the United States supreme court. After fighting her way to a good practice she found herself debarred by the highest court. But that was nothing as against her will. She drafted a bill and lobbied it through con grqes, by which, after a woman has been qualified for three years to practice before the highest state court, she may be heard before the United States sapreme court. The bill met her individual case and since Its passage in February, 1879, has been taken advantage of by several women. The second woman admitted was Mrs. Laura De Force Gorden, of San Francisco, a fine-looking woman and a smart lawyer. ihe was honored in 1885., Mrs, Ida N. Bittenbender, of Lincoln, Nab., well known as a professional woman and a temperance reformer, followed them in 1888. She has been a candidate for the oounty judgeship and may yet sit upon the bench. But Mrs. Lockwood is not only a-friend to herself and other women, but to the op pressed of both sexes and colors.. She it was who, over a decade ago, moved the ad mission of the first colored lawyer to the United States supreme court. In faeet, Mrs. Lockwood is nothing if not a pioneer. One of the most practical and commendable works which she ever aecom plished for her sex was the passage of the law by which the women employed by the departments sesured pay equal to that of the men for like services. For thi:teen years after her admission to the district court Mrs. Lockwood appeared every day the court was in session and she is in most active practice, having one lady partner (Laura M. Orme) and several office assist ante. Her specialties are now the prosecu tion of pension and bounty claims, although she has had several important murder cases and has ran for president on the suffrage ticket. She may also often be soon before the congressional committees pleading for legislation connected with temperance or some woman's reform. One of the latest public honors to come to Mrs. Lockwood was her appointment as delegate to the international peace conference, held at Paris in June, 1889. Such a wear and tear as she suffers would break down most women of Mrs. Lock wood's age, did she not exercise bodily as vigorously as she works mentally. She is a mistress of the bicycle and creates a de aided sensation among those not accus tomed to the gliding and animated figure. She mounts it upon all occasions, whether bent upon business or recreation. At the opening of the war Mr. Couzins was chief of police and prevost-marshal it it. Louis. When the battle of Wilson's ereek was fought and so many killed and Wounded were sent to the city, he, his wife and daughter, Phmbe, labored night and day to care for them. Mr. Couzins joined the first sanitary commission, and, during ,be war, was simply a traveling mother, .- oe. m hems was on the steamers and in the itals of the Mississippi. As stated, - Couins' labors were along much gu ame lines. i.h law shooel of the Washington uni ~ was the first institution of the kind it women. in 186) Miss Consins' ' dt nd logioal bent of mind had in r apply to it for admission and ieation was received without a die sOrei. Graduating in 1871, she was i ik state coorts of Missouri, Arkanute and Utah, as well ua the Unites Btates dlt lot cou~rt. S.B id bing an active practitioner MI gout t hu held the oe of United State f hea and has been both active ant prommnent in the woman's suffrage more ment. Upon the organisation of th Woman's department of the World's fat she was chosen its seoretary. Of late sh has been is rather bad health, Ulnto Paciflio ystem Will make rate of fare and oea-fifth for the round trip for the annual meeting of the I National Campmeeting aesociation, held a' Oaden, from May '27 to Jane 4. E. L. Loyxa, Gen. Pal. and Ticket ARent, Omaha Neb. H. O. WtsoN,. Freight and Pa. Agent. Helena, Mont. t Dyepopsals. That nilhtmare ofman's exletense which makes food a mockery and banishes sleea from weary eyes, readily ·ields to the po tent inflnenee of the celebrated English Dandelion Tonio. It tones up the digest ive organs, restores the appetite, makes as similation of food poaolble and invigoratel the whole system, All druggists sell it at S$1 per bottle. Opportunity. Master of human destiny am I, Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps wait, 1 Cities and ields I walk. I penetrate Deserts and seas remote, and passing by SHovel and mart and palace, soon or late Sknoek unbidden once at every gate. If sleeping, wake; if feasting rise before 1 turn away. It is the houar of state And they who followme reach every state Mortals desire, and conquer every foe Save death; but those who doubt or heal tate Condemned to failure, penury and woe Seek me in va ainnd seelessly implorae I answer net, and I return no more. Juo. J. INOALLu But fail ye not in this respect. Beize every opportunity to travel Over the Chicago. Milwaukee dt St. Paul railway. This is the advice of QOo. H. Hlrroan. General Passenger Agent. C[licago, Ill. DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. A convention of the delegates from the var tons wards of the city of Helena and th' pre einots o, the county of Lewis and 'larke, is ealhed to meet at .lectrio hall, in the city of olelna, on t hursday. June 2. at 12 o'clock m. Sld cenventioe will he held for the purpose of electing forty delegates and forty alternate of Lewis and Clark.e countr to the democratic stat conventionr to be held in the city of Bozeman on Thursday, J.ne i, lieL, and for the transac tion of such other business as may come before it. The ward and rre-int prinmariaes, o the iwards and precincts herinafter namesd, will be held at the places designated below, on hatur day, May 2, for the purpose of electing d.l gatesand alternats to the Lewis and Ilarke county democratic convention. The number of delegates to which each ward ani precinct will be entitled, and the places of holding the several priciaries are so follows: Firs ward. city l ' l. .......... . 10 tecond ward. Hendricks club rooms......... 10 Shbird ward. Payn's hoal .................... 10 Fomth ward. ,erhanser block ............... 10 Fifth ward,. weot ride school house........... 10 Bixth ward. here loose ........ . ..... . 10 Seventh ward. huos hso.. ..... ......... Oi0 Marlyville. Mores hall ...................... 15 Unionville. Phil t('ousta's store............ Baxendale. .rwin's pa.ne ..................... . Mouth of Nelson. Mat to store .............. i iluilni ald I ittle Jennie mine, Coway'e hotel ........ . ......... ................. 1 Butler. section house................... .... 1 eos!er's, school house... ................... ltmpite. store ................. ... I Jay Gould and Stemtle, Willbom's......... Canyon Creek.: an ........... ....... oodwins shool ouse ...................... Silver Station. deopot ... Valley. Warrenschool house.................. S last Helena . ............................... . 10 French Bar and Spokane .................... Mitcholl's ranch. M-rt Mitche .............. 1 tartersville. Kiiselpaugh.................... 2 Crain-. huos ..... . .......................... 1 l arlio. ri, Mitilt store ......... ........... 1 Hogan,. Hogan's ranch ........................ 1 Augusta. l'hi Maennix store .................. l)earbrn Canll, n ........i.................. 1 Rook creek esin ......................... 1 Ml id'llt t'ork I! , rborn....................... 1 B ald butte ......................... .......... 1 DAVID MAtKS, T. E. CnrTizriR. t hairman ho:l tary. NOT DEAD. Remarkable Experience of John Turk, a Pio neer of Helena. neer of Helena. 89 Doses Taken at Once Did Not Kill, but Succeeded in Curing Him. John Turk, Cascade, Montana, Look 39 doses of a so-called "San Francisco Quack's Medicine," at once, and was not killed, as promised by rival doctors. In Sweltem ber, 1889, he called on Dr. A. C. Stoddart, visiting physician for Dr. Liebig & Co., Llebig World Dispensary, San Francisco and Butte City, who had offices for two weeks at .the Merchants Hotel, Helena. Mr. Turk hakd suffered for years with Rheumatism, Impurity of Blood and effets of meron:ial Salivation. He had four of the beat physicians in Montana attend him, and they failed to relieve him. Dr. 8tod dart examined him, sent his prescriptions to Lii i.! Dispensary, Ban Francisco. to be prepared. After Dr. Stoddart left, 7Mr. Talk mut the local doctors and told tbhm what he had done. They laughed at bim, and said "that San Francis-o quack would kill him." He was so frightened that when the medicine from San rrancisco came he put the bottle upon a shelf at his house, 707 Park st:eet, Helena, and it stood neg lected until December (nearly three months) while Mr. Turk suffered day and night, had not slept half an hour at a time in years. Being in great agony late In December, at midnight, his eye caught sight of the so-called "Quack's?" medi cine; (Tan QUACK ]APPEN, TO HtVE THE MONTANA MeIItIAL LItI.NSE AND IB A DUL.Y QUALILIEDt PHIYSICIAN AND BURGEON FOR MON TrAsA.; Hie, in des.eration desided to kill himself with the "Quack's" medicine, no he was told by former attending doctors it would kill him, so he swallowed half a mouth's mediulne at once-39- doses-anid fell asleep, sleat until noon next day, and never has had a pain or ache since. The above reads like fiction, but truth is straawsr, and to prove that the ebove is true, write i, John Turk, Cascade, Mon tana, or cll on Mrs. E. Verley, or Mrs. A. H. Dunbar, 707 Park avenue, Helena, Mont. Drs. Stoddart, Liebtg & Co. will have offices in Helena at Merchants liotel. slt to 4th of each month. Montana ofices 8 East Broadway, Butte. Call or write Recently ther o!!owinq No!lce pneareed in the ann Frunctiaco Chroancle. " Jud;,e i - lda beenr si, al only about two S I it r.' rItnat until ti,-" t eIt. re or fluir dir t sitriltr-tl:tl: ,ldv too ,k a .tiouli turn. dilh.r r, i a-. i t,i.ntn ih di.trird tr. eertti'r tihe kidn y., t uh=.,-,e] t,, ltv ortJ lth irfunctionsand Ihl- p;,L'.'d i itln a v c iiy Thun endeid the life 'of one of th,.- ro,.t prominent rieni itn Cali fornia i" i,.e thlusand -o f othi-t.s his Ual tilelo death wan t-- i " r.e-ult of lr-glectilg tarlly syttl,:nlou of ial i-ty I - t" I OU---- are troublted with diabetes, g~nvel or any de ranrucgntllt ofi te kidnet'y o urinary ogans., d.,n't dela'y proper tr-atmurelt uiti lyOl are firred to give t-, your daily duties; do.l. waste your imone o' n worthless liniments and worse pla.terl but strike at the seat of the dieie- at i.,rr try usitng thle rutest of all known remsedio. the celebrated Oregon Kid aey Tea. It has saved the lives of thousands. Why should it not cure you? Try it. Purely vegetable and pleasant to take. $1.00a pack age, 6 for $5.00. ARTHUR P. CURTIN'81l FURNITURE, CARPET, WALL PAPUR ANI) House Furnishing Goods Hmuse lroo atpfld toto i fo omasbaiort. t op entire block. A stook tsj*S thw at of all other' Hetns l'«D arokea cd w tA r ht aoloea tebip. napsont ly lpOrders will coly. promplt atatioat lX3M3Cj3EN.&.. Furniture and Carpets. Shades, Lace Office AND AND Chenille Crtains School Furnitura J. R,. SANFORD, Nos. 112 and 114. Broadway, Helena. H1elena 1Lumber (empany AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED GALT COAL e--AL. o DaALEmS I---- Rough and Inishing Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Ooors, Sash and Lumber, Telephone 14. oCy Olee. Reoom .8 Thompseon le.k, Hal. Streel Oppeolt Groan Central HoteL CARL GAIL, President. E. BUMILLER, V.-Pres. and Trea H. UNZICKER, M. UNZICKER, Gen. Manager and Secretary. Western Representative CHICAGO IRON WORKS, B.. ILD RS 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. Chicago, Ill. INES, L1uORS CIGARS MUST BE CLOSED OUT SREGARBLESS OF VALUE At I. L. Israel & Co.'s, 3 South Main Street, Helena. Although we have made some very heavy sales since our first announcement to RETIRE FROM BUSINESS was advertised, we still have considerable stock on hand, which will be disposed of in any quantity at less than ACTUAL COST. We have on hand in Helena warehouse, 250 BARRELS OF OLD WHISKIES of the following brands: MONARCH, 1880. NELSON, 1880. TEA KET1LýE, 1883. OLD CROW, 1886. HERMITAGE, 1886. W. H. McBRAYER, 1887. BOND & LILLARD, 1887. J. E. PEPPER, 1887. GUCKENHEIMER RYE, 1887. W. H. McBRAYER (fall) 1888. In free bonded warehouse in Kentucky: --60 BARRELS W. H. McBRAYER (FALL) 1888 In U. S. Bonded Warehouse certificate in Kentucky: (Will sell in 5-barrel lots only.) J. E. PEPPER, 1891. W. H. McBRAYER, 1890. BOND & LILLARD, 1890. MELWOOD, 1889. IN STORE, THE FINEST BRANDS OF IMPORTED Champagnes, Clarets, Rhine Wines, Sherries, Ports, Madeira, Whiskies, Cognac, Gins, Cordials, Etc. 100,000 IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGARS. Would solicit correspondence from Merchants or others who may want to purchase entire stock in bulk, -with good will and fix tures. Prices on any and all goods given on application. The Entire 8tock Must be Disposed of. I~milies can find the host Liquors in the :.t.y by the bottle or gal ion, at very low prices. Orders promptly attended to and delivered to any part of the city. I. L. ISRAEL & CO., TELEPHONE 122. - - NO.8 SOUTH MAIN STREET e */ I \ I II VI NEW MUSI HOUSE. Pm La.os, OrgaCs., Orguiaettes, Guitars, Violins, Accordiona, AND A UtA LNI Sor1 MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. ___ otea dtrta.olb p.lro.. WL Dw triese sad eay terms. THE PROVIDER. UND ER UNDIR 100 Piece Dinner Set. Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods DEPARTMENT. CARLSBAD CHINA, Children's extra long black ribbed hose Your choice of ten hand ONLY, z 5c. painted decorations, square Ladies' seamless vests, shaped dishes, and modern in every respect. ONLY, z2 c. For Thursday and Friday Children's Domet flannel waists, 20'0-_- ONLY, 25c. - - SPECIAL SALE OF - - • Large size Turkish towels, ONLY J23/c. Kerosene and Gasoline Windsor ties, ' ". ONLY, 5c. Until Further Notice We Offer: NOTION DEPARTMENT, KEROSENE STOVES Star, two four-inch wicks............ $2.25 Sponges, large, each..............$ 10 Star, double, four four inch wicks.... 3.10 Colgate's Bandoline, bottle.......... .25 GASOLINE STOVES Colgate's perfumery, 2 oz........... .35 Plush photograph album ............ I.50 Junior Manhattan, steel tops, individual burner, and the most modern stove in Plush autograph album............ .50 the market. Linen tablets, large... ............... 15 One burner....................... $325 Two burner.......................... 5.00oo 25 best envelopes for.............. .05 Three burner.......................... 6.50 School slates, medium size.......... .Io Remember that these goods are Ansonia alarm clock ............... .oo THE BEST. Graphite pencils, per doz............ .25 WM. WEINSTEIN & CO. molllm~u~~~p·m~r , J. S. FEATHERLY, H. S. THURBER. S. Priltor, Statonors, /E LL__E__ .S BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS; 0-AND. GO. General Book Binders, OFFICE STATION~ERY, _AL7hLL PIXPERS No. 13 North Main Street, No, 17 Jackson Street, PRINTING DEPARTMENT. The Most Fully Equipped in the Northwest Comprising every modern facility for the expeditious handling of work and its execution in the highest style of the art. All kinds of BOOK AND JOB PRINTING, Artistic and Commercial Work. - -------- TY US--------- Binding and Blank Book Dept. This branch of our business is replete with the Fiest stock and best and latest machinery that could be obtained for its purposes. It com prises the LARGEST AND MOST COM PLETE PLANT between St. Paul and Port land, ana is capable of meeting all demands made upon its resources. Blank books of every description, portfolio, magazine, pamphlet work, etc. Our Stationery Department. Is always complete. Fine Writing Papers and Envelopes, Office Stationery, Typewriter Supplies, etc. Wall Paper Department. We have just received a carload of all the latest styles and designs in Wall Paper and Room Mouldings. Art Department. If you want a, Fine Etching, Engraving, Water Color or Pastel, or a picture frame, call on us. The largest stock of picture mouldings in the city. Frames made to order. Book Depaitment. Books in fine bindings in sets. All the latest and popular novels received daily.