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pa .e~r ......... 8 Do
nix months...... tio l s y per meath...... 75 Sper year........ 250 anlnye ]Pet ear....... 100 * per sek. leerv leteal.. it , MONT., JUNE 2, 1892. ,'° .taians ablroa will always And Tua TA parzueuwr on ile at their favorite I fth Avenue ant Metropolitan. New i West. Miseaepolus Baldwin and Palace, RpsUy oleaot MoDermott, Battes Leland Hotel, [iLaidi. Ill, I .' )"iPGCIATIC STATE CONVENTION. on4c or tio state oenveation will he held at ba3 M .ont., on Thnrd. June9. 92, for et ee .eslecting ilx lteleates and six ,afdelates to represent the democracy of at the nsatonal deeonreti eatonventio 73 Chio, Jane 21,189,. ani to trans oi eroh h bune sas mlay properly come . oa d rtitoe county committees of the eov tes a the state are requested to call .metliga and county conventions for of aselectl. delegates to the state n at Us erl a date s eie prayticable. eeral ountIes of the state will be on to repfaentetlves as follows: ......15 lewis and Clarke ....40 i ... ...........9 Meagheru............ .1e. . Mi.... ............ ,o Lodga..........I9 Park .......... .12 a ilrer Bow........... 66 .............. 1 Yellow1 tone.......... 6 Ser ' delegates Selected by the several county v antlens to the stete convention at Bozemarn WII : lwe be, by order of the etatopcentral corm ki lytte the delegates to the state onvntion to . .eoi nae a• state ticket, to be held at, areat Pells t adateNo be hereafter named by the commit etate central committee has adopted the Stelawingx rules for the government of the state l eldangateeand alternate delgates shall be mratio resldnte of the county they repre. LIa the busence of a delegate his alternate 1an oast his vote. tu "n the absence of a delegate and his alter. .te a majority of the delegation of that county ha be eatitled to sout the vote of the absentee. l.' ,.In case any county shall be without repre eatttien, either by delegates or their alternates elh connty shall not be eatitlced to vote. y order of the state democratic central com ((ldtee. T. IE COLLINS, C'hairman. - . W COoLre. Secretary. -- - - - - THE WEATHER. Ieported for Tac INDgnIrnoNT daily by r. J. O ltee, United States observer.t 0:00ti. m. 6:x10p. M. a tromester ............... 29.940 29.728 " eeTmterature................ 440 55.0 Wind ...................e w- w--28s T rmpera ure ~t neon, 75.0. a m temperatre. 80.0, nm temperature. 89.7. THreoRat Showesr. lLxsA. Mont.. June 1. 1892. WILL Sixth avenue property owners kindly look after their walks and thus avoid further suggestions. THEa name of the republican lamb for the November slaughter will probably ''' be known one week from to-day. Six weeks ago it looked like Clove :lad and Harrison. The dark horses .a re now neck and neck with them. TaHe Harrison organs found their mid Winter bulletins of Blaine's health turned into formidable boomerangs 'Thz Rhode Island Blaine delegation is as small in the eyes of the Harrison ; people as the recent republican victory wars large_ ___. WILL Col. George W. Irvin kindly re ply to Bose Hammond's interview? Letl there be no cessation in the music until after election! THE one man sentiment in the Mon tana democracy has not developed to any striking degree in the discussion of a presidential choice. EvTnhER Morrison or Boies would prove a "good western man" though the long experience of the former in national legislation would atke him the stronger candidate of the two. T.r advocates of free coinage in the Harrison administration ranks continuo to increase. Wihen the next free coin ago bill comes uno they will scatter at the pace recently set, by lll in the sen ate chamber. In i, now beolieved that more than one ballot will be necessary to nominate IHarrison at Minneapolis. This esti mate is suhbjeCt to rhage, hut the ton dency of the nmarket is decidedly bull I eh at thes writincg. CENERAIt, Ct.A.IxttoN now denies that he called ott tiu itesetont and read the riot act. T'Ihe pretlent, neverthelese, can hardly be igtiorant ,f tils sort of literature if he has kept up witlh the Blaime oewpltatter. IT is tid'rtood utel 1l at. illey will bet hhrsen peorellllnt chatiriean of thou Minneapolis convention. lie will ren der valtoable asWistan-e to tlrt ntlier lj lcan party ini ths etate by exploainit l how his bill foiled to raieo the price oi Meontana wool.tr_ troduced t~l, rittoltion in the Portland I general iaseet,!y airkiin for the retulrn of the lnrigg c.te to the Noew York presbyt·ry. At he was eot griotoed there by the Muti·ola convontion of "sit down," we conclitte that his l'reeby terianiom is itihre popnular than his liar risonian reltllhicuitoslt. IN a Portlhlmd irtrview, Col. Eliot F. hsliepard said thatt !,he same spirit now movesTome P'lailt thIt i~ruoiipted him end ]itecoo (ikling to kick themselves out of the Unitled tLatee senate under Qarfield's asdiinistratioii. Very likely, but there is a decided change in the situation. The republican party of New York now wears the "me too" collar, and Iiat holds the chain. : . Lockport msn who tried to buy 5:ieedl to the World's fair last winter has ,b e er eeltp by the Watkinr orator who -istlveaOad the president yesterday aI t.WlUJ.m Henry Harrnon.--Bnffalo News. :;MOntsna olaims her ahir of this die -t. . f'sEiW ' l ) aleheii4 ountit Iperd Ruotortlet at Missoula by . ilh.- .iaal ntt .. arr.son.. ,f+r itsmt a country on earth not t p bid 'by the spirit of Yankee ente- ti*' :'lise other day Ashford and Wil ijOR0t, Americans, were arrested at 16.O!| 4S ' tot consplting to dspoae l Liuokalani from the throne. T.it 014id, Hawaiian. "politics slightly diferednt, and may lose their heada as a result of their efforts for reform. It there is yet time for advioe we suggest that the left over conspiraton secore the assistanoe of Quay and Clarkson, if they care to continue amateur politics as a diversion. A GOOD MAN AND A WINNIIL The results of the Syracuse conven tion can hardly be gratifying to the friends of Mr. Cleveland who would like to see him nominated at Chicago. All that can be said is that it was a great gathering of democrats who were wildly enthusiastic for Cleveland and fierce in their denunciations of Hill. There was nothing in the proceedings to indicate any substantial support for Cleveland frohi New York in the Chicago conven tion. On the contrary, to an outsider in the Rocky mountains, it looks as though the democrats at Syracuse had succeeded in widening the very unfor tunate breach in the democratic party of New York. This has gone so far that we fancy it will be exceedingly diflicult to convince shrewd national democratic leaders that either Hill or Cleveland can carry New York state. It seems almost a settled fact that Hill cannot e win there and as there is no enthu siasm for him in other sections of the F country his candidacy if presented will t attract no attention at Chicago. The feeling among democrats in many sections of the country is strongly n 1 favor of the ex-president. They recog nize in himt all the elements which they a believe a president should have. They honor him for his honest and intelligent t administration and they are enthusiastic a for his return to the White house. a Should the New York delegation chosen s in February go to his support at Chi- s cago he will be nominated with a yell. a But will it be wise to nominate him if E it seems reasonably certain that he can not carry New York? If Mr. Cleve- h land's friends will beat Hill in that state is it not fair to suppose that Hill's friends will beat Cleveland? And again, a is it wise or safe to rely on hitherto re- n publican states for Cleveland's re-elec- a tion. We think not. The democratic c candidate at Chicago must be chosen only after cold and calm study v of the situation. It is proposed 1 there to choose a winner and he must have vote getting qualities. I Besides there are no exigencies de manding one candidate for either the preservation of the country or the 1t party and there are many good demo- a cratic names to choose from. William o R. Morrison is one. IMPiIOVEMENTS FOR THE POLICE I)EPARP.MENT. The city government should do one of I two things; or what is better, both. It should provide a patrol wagon always ready for service or should establish a v police station in the Sixth ward. While there are sixteen patrolmen, apparently t a large number for a city of this size, all I are needed. The city limits are so far apart and the buildings in the out lying districts are so scattered as to make the o employment of a large force necessary for security. But there is no necessity 1 for the hauling of an inebriated prisoner e along the public streets frontm the North ern Pacific depot to the city hall jail. v Moreover, it is not a pleasant sight. I The narrow walks on Main street are n crowded with people during the l greater part of the day, and in the after noon many ladies are on shopping expo- I ditions along this thoroughfare. It is 9 something more than an annoyance to t be crowded to one side by a drunken. tilthiy and obscene loafer in the hands of a policeman. It is also hard on the po liconteu. It often happens that when s several men are arrested by one oflicer, a carriage is needed, and in the iourse t ofa year the bills f',r this purplose amount to a very neat little sum. At the Northern Pacific station there are 1 no carriages in waiting after the depar turo of the night train; an oflicer is then compelled to leave his beat unprotected for a considerlable period while waiting for a street car anrd tralnsporting his prisoner. A station house in that grow- I ing end of the city is neelded now and I will be far miore necessary before the sUlnmer is over. It is probable that an arrangement could iasily be nimade whereby one ofi thie fire engine tlorselt could le used fr the patrt.l w;goni andi one of the men in the finr engine house be emtlhOyd as ai driver; .if thi 1is not IIthoughi t feasible ianthetr ,irase and tIh'vtr should be eu curedt. ilitlena has roanctheil that legrte, ,f iiiiportanie where thse additittal f it,, roas art actually needtci, tand the (ouncil should lose no time in bringing the|iit liuLi. It ia hlighly It iportanit that the piolice derlartmi.nt -hultl ble mniade just as i-llhI:e--t ast J:ossibile this year. ])uring tihe slltItuelr Il-,enla will have several big cunvintiots. Siuith gatherings al wtyti Itttrt(tt :crooks, thieves anil sure thing men frtum all parts of the country. They will c'mso t this city plreLparedi to pily thitir vocaitiins andi unless utnusui:l procultlllonary Ii(asualrs ru iore eimployed they will suC.eel I in a way thait may bring actual disgruce to this city. ]lel ina intonds to b it kmI wn ias the city wheretl no tfiu'tsitl are Stpared for the pIro ttt.tlon of lifo anI prlperty and it woul I ie ai mutter for the greatest regret if any visitors to the convention were nmado victims to, the thievery of the large gang of criuminals that will coiioe here to rotU) a harvest. A result of this wouldl surely be serious injury to the city's reputation in the east. ILet thet council lose no time in prep aration. CLAItKSEJN KN5O Wa SEVERAL THINGA. The esteemed Journal's attack on Chairman Clarkson because of his oppo * sition to P'residlent Harrison's re-norui nation would be much more effective it - supported by fate. For instance, yes I terday morning it ,said: "A democratic y political aatPteUes of Cbharm ea J.eT, Olarkeon Who- le tryina to carry hi edue cation in stats politios into natWma) Saffairs." Th ed r oft the 1ournal having theequipment otfknowledge aand some expe.ienoe int Iowa.r politics, ought to know that there weuls be a solid Srepublican . majority in Iowa to-day if Gen. Olarkson's advice had been tel lowed by his party. For years he has most strenuously opposed the coalition of republicans with prohibittioanists. He had enough politloal astuteness to fore see the results that have t6llowed the neglect of his counsel. The demoorats, I by their unyielding opposition to prohi bition methods in Iowa, have won a democratic governor almost forethe first time in the history of the state and a democratic majority. They were smart enough to profit by Clarkson's wisdom and are ready to make affidavits that he is the smartest republican politician in the west to-day. They can submit evi dence in the way of democratic majori ties in support of this statement. But the Journal's warfare on Clark son will not lower the appreciation of his abilities among the leading republi cans of the east. He is a general in po'itics who has won his spurs by hard work, shrewd manipulation of voters and wisdom in the formation of policies. His talents must not be discounted be cause he opposes Harrison's renomina tion, for this may be further evidence of his smartness. WVhy a People's Party ? To the Editor: You publish to-day with commendation some advice which the Liv inaston Post gives to the leaders of the people's party in connection with the his tory of Mr. Marcus Daly, of Anaconda. If an authentic record of Mr. Daly's life werd published, it would no doubt be interesting and instructive to all whether they be longed to the people's party or not. Mr. Daly is no common man; he has qualities of mind and heart and capacity for affairs which few men have. Does the editor of the Post, or yourself, both hard-working and enterprising men, above the average man in energy and intellect, desire to have your work compared, in a material point of view, with that of Mr. Daly? There are supposed to be in the world some billion and a half of people; and if each is to be compared with Mr. Daly, the lives of four teen hurp ed millions, nine hundred and ninety:nine thousand have been failures. Such men as Mr. Daly will get along in the world; no one need look out for them; they will always take care of themselves. But let us take another view: One-fifth of the people of the United States, who by necessity are compelled to earn their living by their hands. are out of employment con stantly. There is no work for them. Of course the most pushing, those who learn their business best and those who have the ear of the employers are the ones who get work. But what of the others, who, prr h-ps, for defects in their nature for which they are not responsible, are not able to get employment? Will the example of Mr. Daly's life help them? Imagine Mr. Alder son, the editor of the Post, whose years have been spent as honestly and honorably in getting wealth as have been the year. of Mr. Daly, reciting to one of the one-fifth who ae unable to procure employment be cause there is no work for them, the record of Mr. Daly's life. Might he not answer, "Give me the orportunities which Mr. Da y has had and I will be richer and more ii, tluential than he. Compared with Mr. I)aly you are but little better off than I am; why do you not take the lesson of Mr. Daly's life to yourself?" How would the record of Mr. Daly's life read to a poor bookkeeper out of employ ment, who has a large family on his hands, I who can render but little aid to him in making a living? In the beginning of life he was full of hope: he was not extrava gant and saved his money; he bought a home, married, raised a family. anld his employer increased his salary from time to time to enable hin to educate them and raise them more respectably, but hard timesn came; the empoloer could not pay as much cealary to his bookkeepei as he had been paying; or perbaps he had failed entirely. The poor bookkeeper applies for wo:k everywhere; he is perh; as well-known, but every one says he is too old: he finds that active young m:in are working at salaries which will not keep his family, who are sc, imping and making one dollar do the work of two to enable them to keep a house over their heads. How can a knowledge of Mr. Daly's great success help him? There has grown up a condition of affairs I in our land that is becoming unbearable. Labor, which bears the burdens of the state. findi that four people have to support five, there being no work for the fifth. Every body sees tihat the few are accumulating ;property as Mr. Daly has been doing. They do not work in the sense that laboring men do. They have moneys and credits, and in a few years they have accumulated large sUmrS of morey; Ioney which ought to have colne to those who diil the labor. In human and unjust laws have enabled them to p ofit by the labor of men who have had a bare subsistence while at work. They see paupers and millionaires increasing in the land, and those who have steady emplov ment find it hard to do their duty to their families and to the state and to make both ends meet. The we kers of the country have called the attention of the old parties to this con dition. They asked for a remedly. One promises to give them a remedy through free trade or a low tariff, and ithe otrher promises a remnedly in a hign trriff. T'he producers have waited, but the condition continues just the same. Tire roducers have been studying the conditionthem selves. 'lhey thiunK they have a remedy, and iS the old parties will not use the ,reijidy prescribed, they propose to start a new I arty, hoping to bring about a state of alfairs ii which even as sarnrt a manl as Mr. I)Daly is--cannrot earn several millionus rif Ilonorv Ii ii lifetime. it is nrt Mr. lDaly tlhat the peoples' party i( after; it i tile systerm by which the Dale,, Goulds, Vanderhrlt, ttookafellerre, tltan. turd, and other millionaires are enrabled t, filch from the "mrouths of Ilrror the Ibread it has earned." They may nrot prolose the right means entirely, lrbut thely are on the right road; tl.rv Sarrr working with oenergy candrl unsellishness |to finr the remedy, asun thry will have thir cor:su:e to apply it when found. 'I hilgs c uniot 'i ocn aS they are, and lv peae!:ful Smethol:e--by the power of knowl:dus 'x irererid in the ballot box, they hbve in the Snear future to putdri the ship rof state in ant Sothr channel, or on noth(er track, so that Sthe 1" op e. the producers of tile country, will all have employment rn sulch terms as - to enabrrle them to live ducentlty and honor ebly tr:n thev, anld not another, aeoeive what they eari. T'Ihe old Irties have shown theomserlves unable or unwilling for thi work that is tr be dori:, rand what nobler cuse could en gage mantkind than that which the peroilrr', Sriarty err' supportin--tiat is the giving te - the rliore , in the laInguay of Jlefle:son, "Lthe bread he bhas earned.' Helena, May 2. 1.:'.. I. M. lIruAD. I uPcrial al. of lace urtirns this week at Thi 5 Ileminway's kuilriing silk in all shades only 35( per eprool at 'Ite hbun, Ilive. Ntllie .'To Wiol, It Mtay Concern. S Whereas, 't'he government having appro 'i irintled certain samse of nlorney for th erection of a military post at or near Hel It- na, conditioned uponr tie conveyance t governmroent by the citizens, of one thous and (1.000t acres of land, suitable for th . ereotion of such military post thereon: an' >n whereas, the cost of such land will have t be def rnved by the citizens; and where a a colr nittes appointed by thie Ioard e 'i trast and the Commercial club of thi i itte,Bave been ordered to take the matte in hand, this is to give notice to all perso: or persons, singly or jointly, who may hav i or are able to obtain such quantity of lani i m.'e hble that wot ties and Clark county convention a r the delegate el drted to te queted to meetat Electric hall, in the city of Helunia on T.hn sday, June , at 1 m, for the purposr ot electing forty do e t and forty alternateS to attend the demo eratic state convention to be held at Bose-. man, on Thursday. June 9. 1892 and for may come before the meeting. DAdvi Mates, Chairman County Central Coomelntee. T. E. Oavuronua, Secretary. for otn Vt the market at The Uie Hive, only 62 per suit. Change of Time on the Great Northern. Commencing Sunday, May 29, trains will leave as followis No. 1-Butte local, at 8:85 a. nm. No. 4.-Atlantic express, east bound, 11:80 a. m. No. 8.-Pacific express, for Butte, 2:40 p. o. -. H. Langley, General Ticket Agent. Crockery and glassware very cheap at The Bee Monet to Loan. On improved irrigated farms through out the state. Lowest rates. Time and terms to suit. Write, deecribing your property. MoNTAsa SAVIwoa BANK, Helena, Montana. Kraniobh' Grove. This popular grove will open for the sea son on Sunday, Jpne 5. Concert and dance musica. Come everybody. DR. KING WILL BE AT Leer Lodga at Coleman's. May 30 81. Ana conda at Merrill's, JDune 1-.'. tte with Hight A Fairfield, June 8-11. Dillon at Mrs. L. Kup per's, June 12-18. BAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED. The nedOst rcult and tsro- hed u duoe House in Monta. Established li8t LINDSAY & CO., •*DMEALERS Ia-.. Fruit, Produce and Seeds OF ALL KINDS. HELENA, MONTANA. 11 you want fresh. Northern grown garden. tild graer seeds send for our illustrated cat. Jeos. one of themost complete isou.e in the United tates.t We ell at erLtern ri.iE and thus save you heavy freight and express charges. te also issue a wholesale price-aist, which deal irs will find it to their advantags to eonsult he. Isre buying elsewhere. J. H. Boucher, Exaavalting of All Kinds. Seower an. Water Pipes Laid. Iltank W.Vlls and Foundations Built. GENERAL JOBBING OF ALL KINDS. Office-.Lockey and Leiser Building, Cor ner Jackson Street end Sixth Avenue. All bills payable thon work is completed, un less otherwise agree 1. ('OOD BREAD makes the humblest meal acceptable, while the most luxurious table is not even tolerable without it. To always insure such bread use nothing but the I 1 1 Brand of Hard Wheat Patent Flour Manufactured by the North Dakota Milling Co., at Grand Forks, N. D. See that a fac simi: or the above is on each sack. E uitable Life Assurance Society. Compiled from official returns as made to the lion. E. A. Kenney, state commissioner of insurance, showing comparative amount of business done in Montana. . .. t' , o Z U ° NAME OF COMPANY. D CD cnw wp S o0 o - ..-" 0 O 0 EQUJTABLE .............................. 1859 808 $3,689,431 457 $2,323,168 271 $1,361,100 902 $4,660,499 $153,191.12 Mutul ................................... 1842 533 1,813,782 301 1,063,882 164 619,280 670 2,258,404 90,697.99 New York................................. 1t.41 887 3,074,102 281 841,670 308 945,820 860 2,90G9,952 77,364.30 Nort.h v::'v:rn............................. 1857 197 571,948 269 1,077,500 51 283,769 415 1,365,878 31,193.73 eI Pacific Mit.,anl .......................... 1867 49 120.967 41 131,500 15 60,200 .7. 192,267 7,358.28 , . . THE FREE TONTINE POLICY. * * * The society's latest form is unrestricted as to residence, travel, or occupation after one year; incontestable after two years and r non-forfeitable after three years. Claims are Iaid immediately upon receipt of satisfactory proofs of death. HENRY B. HYDE, President. DUNCAN HUNTER, State Manager. JAMES W. ALEXANDER, Vice-President. ISAAC A. KING, Cashier, Helena. Engageumes t kt tt isae Wr to , A nas Hun th0 Normandy") latestueoostes. e* PAUL JONES As originally *leeIIed e a . Hu ting. ton 840 times +1 t P IlcS of Wales oheatre. Ldon, gu IO ghtts at the Broadway Theater, Pow YVt THUSDAY CAPTAIN I ITHERESE Presented th ;heeme.nal suce·o is al1 the leading oitien og America Prlees.' , Si.O and t0o. F.eta on sale In day. ~iay Y1I, at Pope & O'Connor's drug store. The Thomas Cruse Savings BANK, OF HELENA. Inoorporated Under the Laws of Mcntana. PAID IN CAPITAL, $100,000. THOMAS CRURE. - - President. RItANK H. CRlU -, Vice-President. WM. J.U00 *Ast. -A a res.and reo. W . J. W W*E, - - Treasurer. Trustees s Thoma Crase, Frank H. (iser Win. J. Cooke. Win. J. Sweeney, John Fagan. Allows 4 per cent, interest on Savings Deposits compounded January and July. Transact, sgeneral banking business. Draws exohange on the principal cities of the United states and nFropo. Deals in county and city bonds, and makes loans on real estate mortg.ges. ffice boors from 10 lO. m. to 4 p. m. Also on Saturday and Monday evenings trom 7 to t o'clock. ontana National Bank OF HELENA. MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital Paid in, - $500,000. Surplus and Profits, - $200,000. Dlretera, C. A. BROADWATER. - - President L. G. PHELPS. - -" Vice-President R. L. MoCULLON - - - (ashier A. L.'MITH, - - - AMst. Cashier A. O. Clarke, Rerran Gans, H. F (isle', Peter Larson. C. W. Cannon, R. U. Wallace. D. A. Cory. The American National BANK. OF HELENA. CAPITAL, $200,000. C. C. OWER, - - Pasidet. L. J. SELIGMAN. - - Vice-President. i. C. JOHNSON. - - Cashier. EO . CFOPE - - A.istaat Cashis Directors, T. C. Power. A.J. oellgmam. A. C. Johnson. Richard Lookey. James Sullivan. Interest allowed on time deposits. Exchange esued on principal cities of the United State.. :anada and Europe. Transfers of money made ,y tel graph. Collections promptly attended to. ity. county and state securities bought and sold. GE. H. SL.. WALTER EINS. HILL & KING Have a fine lot of DRY YELLOW PINE WOOD For sale cheap in any quantity. Also sawed and split wood on hand. trders solicited. F. Wright agent, room 1 B--'; li-oca. Tel ?phone No. 23A. rid aor o C. B. CJAý E Mi & C'I., ;Jewelers and Slvr ths. ýDealess is Diamonds, Watches, OC1oeok. Jew.ely and Silverware. Fanoy Artiol.s, Umbrbllas, Canes, etc. PIANOS, of the nest Makes Only JEWELRY MADE TO ORDER, I amravls~ra W ca Mlositlrlas. ,* 0 Gos Weork Osn • THE NEW FURNITURE STORE, 118 BROADWAY, (WHITEHEAD'S OLD STAND.) G. H. TAYLOR & C00., Have put In a Full and Complete Line of 1 -FIJRN ITUJRB Consisting of bedroom Suites, Parlor Suites, Center Tables, Stands, Folding Beds, Mattresses, Springs, Blankets, Fillows, Fancy Rockers, Chairs, and a complete line of Baby Carriages From $6.50 up. Also a full line of Rugs and Draperies. All we ask is a trial order, and our prices and quality of goods will convince you that they are right and suit the times. Parties out d of the city will do well to give us a call before purchasing elsewhere. " .,=,r, ,.. ,, -.,".",. I G. H. TAYLOR & CO. C. B. GARRETT & CO., BUILDERS OF Concrete Sidewalks, Street Pavements, Sanitary easement Floors, Etc., Etc. OFFIC~E 24 BAILEY BLOCK. TELEPHONE 143. P. O. BOX 1248. , HELENA, MONTANA $1,ooo,ooo.oO TO LOAN. On Improved City and Farm Property, for One, Two, or Three Years At Lowest Current Rates of Interest. WILLIAM BE LAGY, Rooms 21I and 22 Gold Block, Helena, Mont S econd National Bank S O HELENA. MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL. - $75,000. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $25,000. A General Banking Business Transaoted. E. D. EDGERTON, Preldenat. C. K. COLE. - " Viee-President GEORGE R. CHILD. - Cashlen OB5PH N. KINCE A (hsal Board of Direotorsl J. B. Sanfod. G. Evans, H. W. Child. hJonris. Kek. DN. Bdett. C. KColo George B. Child. First National Bank • a O HELENA. MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $500,00Q SURPLUS AND PROF ITS, 700,000 Designated Depository of the United States. Iterest Allowed on t~-me Deposits. eneral Banking B.sinege Transacted. Ilfto. Deposit Boxes for Rent Dlraetorsa S. T. DAUBER, - - President . W. KNIGHT, - - Cashier. T. H. KLEINSO HMIDT. - Aest. Cashier. GEO. H. HILL. - - 2d Aest. Cashier. Granville Stuart. - - - Btockgrowea lion. T. C. Power, U. 1. Seator, J. C. CurtiLe - Clarke, Conrad & (urtin i S. IHamnto. - - - Capitalist o. R. Allen. - Ming and 8teerkgrowe C:has. K. Wells, - - Merchant A. . Holter. - A. I. Holter Hardware Co Assoeiated Balnkls Northwertern National Bank. - OGrat Falls. First Nat onal Itank, - Misoul First National Hank. - Butts. erchants National Bank oa BELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid in Capital, . $350,000 Surplus and Profits, - $90,000. Board of Dlreeters, J. Switzer. Firet-claaa City. County and State Seourities bought sad med. Exchange iueaed on the principal cities ot the United States and Europa Transafes of money made by telegraph. Interest allowed on time deposits. Clleotisas promptly attended to. Boxes for rent at reasonable prices in one of the best constructed fire and burglar proof safe deposit voult. in the countrr. NO. 4400. Jielena National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. CAPITAL, $500,000. Transacts a General Banking Bust. nets. JOHN T. MURPHY, . - President. SHIRLEY C. At.HBY, - Vice-President. "RANK BAIRD, Cashier. Interest allowed on time depolsit Exchange -aned on foreign countries. Transfer of money by te'ewraph. First-class etty. coosty. and state securities bought and sold. olletions promptly attended to. Beard of Direetoers John T. Mu1 h. Phirley C. Ashby. P. .. MeAd Prank Baird, Chan. K. Wsll., J. P. Woo!an, E. G. Malay. WEC:inen, Jno. B. Mendenhall. Abner B. Clement. R. B. Fordi. A. A. McDonald. J. P. Porter.