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SMM CLUB PAlTY,
ý'houp . I formaýiný. !Chratoria -. Wu Highly Enjoyed by Thoru A Sorls of SIallar 0atherings to Be eld4 as the Broad water. Delightful COeOert Tuesday Eveulag by the Ladlee of temple mga.ns-.- Othere to cQme. The beautiful Broadwater, natatorium and eurrounding groande, with its foun tains playing, electric lights shining and brillitantly illumined interior never looked wore beautiful and inviting than on Tuoe day last as the would-be participators in the event of the evening alighted at the side entrance of the hotel and wended their way to the spacious dresolng rooms at the rear of the main hall, which were placed at the disposal of the merry company. The large dining room had been cleared of it dining tables and made ready for the in formel hop which was annonneed as the first summer entertainment of the newly organized "Summit OClb," an organisaltion having for it3 nueltus nearly all the ,ema bere'of the ftmous 041tillloi dlb o.olel ena, whioh has indulged in (o maaiyenoy able entertainments of varieou kinds sinae organization three yeqre ago. The newly engaged otighetra, under the direction of hr. Ilingwald, was stationed in the oval addition of the dining room over looking the wide veranda and promptly at 9:80 o'elook the opening waits was participated in by about twenty-five oople. The brilliantly lighted room, the sideboards with their glistening paraphernalia, the many-aclored windows and the beautiful women in their ball dreses, with their partners in their dark. plain but elegant habilaments, combined made a most sharming sight and gave forth a most pleasing ieet. Although the hope to be given by this company at diterent times during the summer season had been announced as strictly informal the only in dication of the informality was the ab senes of progrrmmes, which added not a little to the enjoyment of the evening. Programmes are becoming more and more unnecessary appendages to even a formal and fall dress hop, and the time will sobn some when they will be abolished altgether, as their only function seems to be to make ma otherwise enjoyable and congenial en tertainment sti and formal. The opening of the summer hops at Hotel Broadwater was an anuspicios event and enjoyed to the utmost by the large number of guests present, and foretells a season of much gaiety in Helena. Ices were served during the evening and proved welcome re freshment after one had become heated and exhausted whirling to the sweet strains of favorite and new cempositions so well ren dered by the orchestra. Refreshments were served about 11 o'clock in the main room and consisted of salads and bread, different kinds of cake, cream and coffee. Dancing was resumed after supper and continued until about 12:30, a most sensible hour for closing such festivities. The ladies that were present and the becoming gowns they wore are as follows: Mrs. Leigh R. Brewer, a heavy black silk, long train with front of black lace flowered with silver, white lace and diamonds. Mrs. Campbell, long black gown of faille with front of bodice filled in with black chiffon. Miss Yaw, cream silk ground flowered with pink and green, trimmed with white lace, high-necked and long sleeves. Mrs. A. C. Botkin, long princess gown of pearl gray faille, gray gloves and flower hat. Mrs. Will Wallace wore a gown of gray faille with bodice and trimming of gray brocaded in silver, and beaded fringe, sil ver slippers, gray gloves, diamond orna ments. Mrs. Walter Bradshaw, a gown of yellow crepe, broad gros-grain sash, elaborately trimmed with white lace, white carnations. Mrs. Alex Johnson, gray crepe, on trainse, pointed neck, elbow sleeves and diamonds. Mrs. Percy Kennett, cameo pink silk with overdress of black chiffon embroidered in pink rosebuds, and diamond ornaments. Mrs. Conrad, white striped bengaline silk, on traine, decollete and sleeveless, white gloves and alippers, and tiara of dia monds and pearls in her hair, which was dressed low on her neck. Mrs. Abner B. Clements was gowned in black china silk flowered in pale pinks and greens, reception bodice and long sleeves. Mrs. Horace Book, in black lace, low neck and eleeviless, with trimmings of old rose velvet on bodice. Mrs. J. S. Tooker, in steel blue reception gown with bodi;re of cream and blue, bon net to match. Mrs. J. B. Clayberg, in heavy black silk, en traine, light gloves and reception bonnet. Mrs. George Hill, in cream China silk, dancing length, V-neck and elbow sleeves. Mise Blaine, gown of pink crepe trimmed in pink ribbon; flowers. Miss Baird, princess costume of oriental silk, in Persian stripe, .bertha of pink chif fon. Miss Ella Blaine, gown of black chiffon, trimmed in shell pink ribbon, corsage bon quet of pink clarnations. Mise Callen, white bengaline silk, en trains, low neck with full ruffle of cream chiffon, sleeveless, cream roses and dia monds. Miss King, cream crepe and silk, en trains, trimmed with chiffon, V-neck, elbow sleeves, diamond ornaments. Miss Marshall, cream bengaline flowered in dull colors, reception bodice and long sleeves. Miss Ester Swan, white silk, en trains, decollate and sleeveless, large corsage bou quet of pink and white roses. Miss Bumley, white lace dress with sash of faille, silver necklace. Miss Swan, in light blue silk, trimmed, dancing length, decollate and sleeveless. Miss Gordon, cream white silk with over dress of striped chiffon, with trimmings and bertha of violet ribbon and chiffon. Miss Franklin, exquisite turquoise blue moire, with overdress of black brussels net trimmed with many rows of narrow blue ribbon. Miss Sharpe, was gowned in nile green crepe, trimmed in Gui pra de Gene lace, dancing length, V-nee, elbow sleeves. Miss Florence Burke, in beautiful gown of maize colored crepe, en trains, bodice trimmed in duekesse lace and pearl passa mentrie, low neck and elbow sleeves. The gentlemen. present were: Messrs. Bach, E. B. Braden, Walter Kelley, Wil. liam Wallace, Jr., Warren King, Thorn burg, N. B. Holter, G. H. Barbour, Clem ante, George Child, Wilson, Prosser, Wil son Carpenter, Steve Carpenter, It. A. Lake, Metton, Hrr.y Davis, Bradshaw, Myen dorff, Harry Walker A. C. Johnson, Hunter, Tooker, Conrad, Hill, Sharpe, William Phelps, Ferguson, Claybers. Mrs. D. A. G. Flowerrec gave an elabor. ate luncheon on Friday afternoon in honor of Mrs. It S. Ford, of Great Falls. The guests, numbering with the hostees, twelve, were seated at a round luncheon table which was most beautifully and artistleally decorated. An exquisite plece of decora. tion was the center-piece, which was of the finest bolting cloth, with a wreath of ohrys anthemums delicately painted on the outer edge, with a large bowl of different dolored flowers placed in the center. Prom the center of the flowers a silver May pole ex- t tended to the chandelier. From the top of ( the pole twelve different colored ribbons I were festooned down to eahek of the twelve t plates. The sonvenier presented to each guest was a beautiful bunch of roees, tied g with ribbon to match her streamers from t the polet and upon which was painted her p name, Tbe repast wua srved in courses o and was most dellelous, r 're* diaing and rnpties rooms wmr o e. w roi ke bo, adeote ral theuM laouis. The gaiste woere Ms of or, dloosalds s ere BrOne dar Mre, S Slmhaop.h ea. le'o _peoaI*at p a(tk he topel d aarofnd w tith (ho, fragrance of rodlr and carnatlons that hoIn from jardnisers and vases, and the diling room wis veri attractive with Le. tables laden with ferns and ornatlons and strewn with rose ieaves. The daintily embrnoidred linenfnd painted ehla added to the kLavor ofr rl1o sal, dr and creams. One courrs was especially notieable--a lobster salad served n monrs, each lemon out like a talip at the toptied aound with the most etedtie ehadeiJ of green ribbon, and placed in a cluster of slap IettuNe laves, the whole barmoniarig so well in color. Some of the ladies present wet Mrs. W Chessman, Mrs. P.. J. Jones Mrs. Waiter Bradshaw Mrs. Franklin, irs. Bullard, Mrs. W. C. Child Mrs. John S. Harries Mrs. W. e. Cox, Mrs. IH. Iatte, Mrs. 13 P, Carpenter, Mrs, Wmo. lunt, Mrs. John T. Murphy, Mrs. Samuel Word, Mrs. A. C. Botkln. The concert gliven in Encore hall on Tuesday evening by the ladies of the Tem pie Emanu-El was a most senjoyable enter tainment, the hall being filled with guests who were entertained in the most pleasing manner by the ladies and gentlemen who so ably carried out the numbens of the excel lent programme. Mrs. Heary N. Blake wits most heartily encored in her selection nuober. The soinging of lbs quartette composed of Mblus Amy ohsens Minnie Boyei, Messrs, Russell and Whits er gave some excellontly rendered numbers, the favorite being "Sweet and Low." Mis Loeb added much to the entertainment of the guests by her readings, which she gave with ease and exnremsion. Miss Lain Brooks sang one of Rubenstein's composi tions "Since First I Met The." and pleased her audiene glreatly. 'l he entertainment as a whole was a first-clan interesting pro gramme, and was fully appreciated by the large number of guests present. The annual business meeting of the trustees of the University of Montana met on Tuesday, Jae 7., and the trustees elected for the enssing respective terms of three, two and one years are Messrs. Peter Winne, W. A. Chessman, Massena Bullard, James Molden, A. G. Clarke and W. H. Dicken son, Mllburn, L. H. Hamilton and Mrs. Barne. Prof. lRder, who has occupied the chair of Latin and Greek at the uni versity during the past two years, resigned in order to take a post graduate course in Chicago during the ensuing year, and Prof. Asmer Abbott, of Spokane College, was elected to fill his place. Col. W. F. Sanders was elected president of the board, Richard Loekey vices-president, J. Mills second vice president, Massena Ballard secretary and Fred Gamer treasurer. A large number of friends surprised Mz. and Mrs. Henry Oblander at their home on the oscasion of their wooden wedding, and a pleasant evening was spent in a social wan. Lunch was served at 10 o'clock and heartily enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Oblander were the recipients of friendly congratula tions and many useful presents, among them being six sticks of cordwood from a jolly friend. Those present were, Messrs. and Mesdames John Ahues, Marten Pros ser, John Mason, Henry Buchaus. O. North quiet. E. Wes James; Misses Alma Grant, Nelson, Hattie Nelson, Ida Holmberg, Ella Prosser, little Mnss Northquist; Messrs. D. Gardner, Henry Prosser, Walford James. Personal and General. G. K. Morton left for Salt Lake on Mon day. J. A. Murray, of Butte, was in the city op Tuesday. Mrs. Chas. Scahott has gone for a visit to Fairfield, Ia. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Pitts spent last Sab bath in Alhambra. Mrs. B. Brown has gone to Chicago for a several weeks' visit. Mr. E. Porter May is in the city spending Sunday with friends. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dickenson, of Castle, are visiting in this city. Mr. and Mrs. John Luke have returned from their wedding trip. Mis. W. B. Raleigh and daughter are vis iting friends in St. Paul. Mrs. Anna E. Engelhorn left Helena on Tuesday for Decorah. Ia. The Misses Miller, of San Raphael, Cal., are registered at The Helena. J. P. Jones and wife, of Terra Alba, Cal., are registered at The Helena. O. W. Jackson returned from a business trip to Great Falls on Tuesday. Mrs. Gaddis and daughter, of Fort Lo gan, are in the city for a few days. G. L. Warren and family have gone for a visit with friends at Madison, Wis. J. E. Todd left via the Northern Pacific on Tuesday for a visit to St. Joseph, Mo. Mrs. R. A. Gray has left Helena for a lengthy visit with friends at Sioux City, Ia. Miss Ellen Beach Yaw has been a guest at Hotel Broadwater during the past week. Mrs. L. E. Johnson and son Edward were in Great Falls during the past week visiting friends. Dr. J. B. Harris has returned to this city after several weeks' absence in the Big Hole basin. Miss May Rinds is suffering from a sore foot, caused by a pot of boiling tea being spilled upon it. Mr. McMillen, of Omaha, who spent some time last summer in our city, is expected to arrive in Helena soon, J. R. Van Cleve, master mechanic of the Great Northern railroad at Great Falls, was in this city on Thursday. The Unity club will hold one of their in. teresting gatherings at G. A. i. hall, on Tuesday evening of this week. Miss Bly, one of the high school faculty, left Helena for her home in Michigan, to be gone during the vacation months, C. B. Yale, claim agent of the Great Northern railroad, spent Friday in Helena on his way to Spokane on official business. S. G. Wethersl, paymaster of the Great Northern, with headquarters at St. Paul, srent a few days in Helena during the past week. The family of H. M. Parchen have gone to the new club fishing and hunting grounds in the Flathead country, for a month's sport. Mrs. John W. Thompson gave a "fancy work" Friday afternoon for Mrs. James Mawhinney, of Pittsburg, who is visiting in the city. Mrs. M. S. Cummins, perceptress of the University of Montana, was in the city yes terday on her way to Great Falls, for a short visit. Mr. A. P. Carter went to Butte on Friday to meet Mrs. Carter, who returned yester day after a visit of two months in different portions of the east. Miss Agnes M. Book, of Burlington, Is., is visiting with her old friends, Mrs. Jno. W. Eddy and her mother and sister, and will spend the summer with them. Mrs. Marie Mason left for Colorado I Springs on Tuesday for a lengthy viseit. During her absence Miss Mason will visit with friends living on the west side. Miss A. J. White will organise a summer school for part of the vacation months, which will convene at the west side school bauilding on Monday morning, June 18. A. J. Davidson, with Mrs. Davidson and daughter and Miss Pearl Davenport, re turned on Thursday from a trip of several weeks through some of the southern states. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Seny, of Galls- D tin, Tens., father and mother of Mrs. Odell McConnell, of this city, arrived on a Friday to spend part of the summer with p their daughter, a Mrs. Kate Carpenter, of Benton avenue. h gave a number of her friends a picnic party ri to Stubbs' ferry last Sunday. The day was a' pleasant, with a gentle brease blowing to iI ffset the heat of the sun, which made the fi ride a pleasant one. After reaching the w bMjeetive point, whioh wa tle sapphire a boaoer on Thataday where he rlidt4 the ot! ,5n hbeotel Jo a oouple of dayse o ,. t ir'. whieb ard aA "aute eure" . 8U. gennett, who with Mrs. eannstt walieastabout a monthainoe, has return. d a after a mot gessaat ofting. sfl, 1[ nutt and ebiLrew twil oremain in * st o a time langor. ' U. L .aringt' o~, auditor of 'iaburse meats, and S. T. Forb, general store. eanrer, with headquartsr tn hit. Paul, both La the employ of the Great Northern rail. rad, spent Thursday in Helena. Invitations for a series of Informal hove to be given at Hotel Broadwater by Mrs. Lamberton will be leaned Monday. The rest entertainment will take place on Thursday evening of this week. On ':herday the women of the Frances Willard W. O. T. U. received quite a num ber of contributions in the way of flowers ruit, ate., destined for some of the elek of the oty, and distributed the gifts among hose for whom they were intended. The grand parade which will take place on Tuesday will be a pleasing feature of the festivities which will be given in honor of the A. O. U. W. convention, for eight or ten days, and will be participated in by many of the societies and organizations of Helena. A banquet will be given Monday evening, June 20, by the merchants and citizens of Helena in honor of the visiting members of the A. O. U. W. A. M. Thornburgh is chairman of the committee on arrange meats, assisted by about fifteen of the lead lng men of Helena. , Mrs. B. H. Tatem gave an elaborate luacheon to a large number of ladies on Monday afternoon in honor of Mrs, Sharpe ud her #tsitors, the Mesdames Hanna and Moore. The house was profusely deco rated with beautiful Sowers and ferns, and a delieleuHs Dpast was served. A grand ball will be given at the auditor ium on Tuesday evening in honor of the young folks coming with the members of -e A. O. U. W., which will be under the supervision of some of the young society men of Helena. Invitations will be iseued to young men of the eity who take an inter. ct in the order. The ladies of St. Paul's M. E. church gave an entertainment in their church on Thnrsday evening. A short programme was rendered consisting of a coronet duet by the little Misses Peterman and Engel horn, a vocal solo and an address, after which very dainty refreshments were served and an enjoyable evening spent by those present. Miss Emeline Spratt gave a most enjoy able evening to a small number of her friends at her home on Sixth avenue on Tnesday evening, the time being spent pleasantly in dancing, playing cards and instrumental and vocal music. The guests present were the Misses Bridenthai, Rnm sey, Spratt; Messrs. Settles, C. J. Clarke, Yeockler and Van Sickler. The entertainment given on Monday evening proved a suncess both financially and socially. The first part of the evening was given to the production of a play en titled "How Three Musicians Pay Their Dinner Bill,"' and was well put on. After he close of the theater the company in lulged in dancing until an early hour and in enjoyable time was spent. If the president is the least bit supereti. ions he may have grave fears of being not 'snowed under," but rained under, in Not rember, as no sooner were the enthusiastic cathering of people congregated In front of THE INDEPENDENT office made aware of the party's choice for the insutng four years than the rain, which had fallen all day, came down in perfect ibeets. Duncan Taylor and Miss Anna E. Martin, oth of Helena, were married on Thursday rvening. the ceremony being pe formed by -he Rev. W. Rolline. George Fisher and Mith Minnia li4t..onhr. v... ehr a m ntne. Mas aamnnie spaltzgabr were the attendants of the bridal couple. The wedding was very quiet, the guests numbering not more than a dozen. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor were the recipients of many handsome re membrances in honor of the occasion. Canvassers are still hunting up the gone - one hearted citizens who will furnish a place of residence for members of the A. O. U. W. during their stay in our cit . While a large number of Helenaites hive responded, still the number of visitors ex ceed the number of transient homes, and the committee will be very glad to receive the names of any persons who will con tribute to the comfort of oaur coming guests. Mrs. Isabella Kirkendall has been sp pointed by Mayor Curtin as chairman of a committee to secure funds and donations for the Mississippi flood sufferers. Mrs. Kirkendall will select her assistants in this good work from the different women of Helena who so willingly give their seivices for sweet charity's sake. The mayor hopes that the citizens of Helena will respond as generously as is possible when they are called upon by Mrs. Kirkendall and her assistants. Helena is undoubtedly furnished with a very, fine (if scattered) collection of pre aious foreign rugs of different descriptions, as many of our housewives were in attend ance at the sale which occurred during sev eral days of the past week at Electric build. Ing. It will keep the visiting friends busy from now on to distinguish the difference in makes and select the finer grades owing to a slight change in the texture or faintest difference in shades, or comparative quality of weaving, et al. The overture from "Madjoon," the comic onera composed by R f us Garland, of this city, rendered at the concert last evening by the orchestra, was listened to with a great deal of interest and pleasure, es pecially by those who had the pleasure of rehearsing the opera for a short time. It was thought best, owing to the lateness of the season and unusual number of enter tainments to take place during the summer months, to delay the production of the opera until the fall. The young ladies of St. Agnes guild of St. Peter's Episcopal church will give an entertainment on Tuesday evening, at the residence of Mrs. Conr ad, on Madison ave nne. Should the evenming prove propitious the large veranda will be enclosed, and ten served there by charming young women in charming gowns of empire style, the color green, the evening's pleasure being in the nature of a "green tean." The "Rebeccss at the well" will be attired in dainty fancy costumes, and will, without doubt pour a flood of nickles into the treasury of the guild. C. B. McHugh was agreeably surprised at his home on Benton avenue by a number of his friends on Wednesday evening. He was assisted in receiving them by his sisterr, Misses Celia and Sue, also May Fisk. The evening was spent in amusements of all kinds, and dainty refreshments were served. Among those present were Misses Mae Cur tias, Albina and Eva Larue, Laura and Edna Payne, May Crahan, May Fisk, Flor ence Gallager, Master Harry Foote, Charlie Fisk, Jesse Woods, Wyatt Payne, Frank Ackley. C. V. Warmkessle, Oscar and Percy Bullard, Ben Brisco, Charlie Curtis, Eddie Prowl, Gibson and Harper Davies. * Mrs. M. B. Braden is at preseut visiting the family of J. Henderson Smith, com mander of H. M. S. Worcester, which is anchored just outside of Greenhithe about twenty miles from London. Mrs. Braden eIpects to start soon with a party of friends, among them Mrs. and Miss San born, and Mr. B. A. Sanborn, of Los Angeles, for a summer tr' through differ ent portions of the continent, sailing im mediately for Norway from England, touch lng at all the principal places in the north ern peninsula, into Rustia. back through Germany into France, where they will spend some time In Paris and then return to England. "Itosehuds for the ladies." The mana gers of railroads are obliged to keep up with the fashions as well as managers of every other kind of trade. What a deli lately dainty courtesr is the custom of tise regime of the Michigan Central railroad. they have about 7.000 flowering plants in he company's reen house situated at elles, Mich., and each lady traveling over the confines of that road is presented with flower, maybe two flowers, and if she is partlcularly attractive and makes herself i igreesble to the donors, a whole bouquet of ovely flowers. Competition is one of the equisites of rival roade. Ladles, mayhap noh may be the custom on the roads pasm ug thronah Helena before long, and each tr traveler may add to the courtesloe al rays extended them by the efficient ofotrs iorsage bouquett of beautiful fewers. RACING CIRCUIT MONTANA. SEASON OF ,892. GLENDIVE--June 21 to 28. MILES CITY-June 25 to 29. DEER LODGE-July 4 to 7. DILLON--July 9 to 13. ANACONDA--July 1 5 to 27. BUTTE-July 29 to Aug. 10. HELENA-Aug. 13 to 20. GREAT FALLtS-Aug. 22 to 27 MISSOULA-Aug.p.U to Sept.2 The 6 leetitM of the Intana Circlut, As shown above, present to the horsemen of the country 43 actual days of racing, and provide one hundred thousand dollars in purses and added money to stakes. The programme includes run ning, trotting and pacing. The tracks are all full mile, regulation, and no expense has been spared to make them both safe and fast. The stables are large and commodious. The grounds are located within easy distance of the various cities and are connected with them by steam railroads or electric motors. The betting privileges will be in the hands of capable men, well known to all horsemen. Last year, with five meetings, about $6oo,ooo passed 'through the pools, aside from the books; 9nd with the increased interest and high class of contests expected, it is certainly safe to predict larger sales this year. Our circuit is the center of rac ing for the Pacific coast and Rocky Mountains. Horsemen coming from the south can at tend the May-June running meet ing at Denver, where $3o,ooo0 are offered in purses, and the mixed meeting commencing June Ii, on the new mile track at Salt Lake City, where purses aggre gate $2o,ooo; or coming from the northwest can follow the Spring meetings at Portland, Walla Walla, Spokane Falls, and other points in Washington and Oregon, finishing the Montana circuit in ample time for the Fall races in other sections. Nothing will be left undone by the officers of the different asso ciations to insure the comfort and convenience of owners and train ers who attend and enter horses on the circuit. Table of distances between points on circuit: Deer Lodge to Dillon.. 94 miles Dillon to Anaconda... 81 " Anaconda to Butte... 27 " Butte to Helena....... 73 " Helena to Great Falls. 98 " Total for 6 meetings. 373 miles * * THE " " Montana State Fair, * * THE * * TWENTY-THIRD ANNUAL EXHIBITION WILL BE HELD AT -lelerna, Aug. 13 to 20. DIRECTORS: A, J. Davidson, Wm. Muth, L. H. Hershfield, C. D. Hard, W. A. Chessman, B. H. Tatem, W. B. Hundley, H. M. Parchen, T. H. Kleinschmidt. Exhibits are solicited from all parts of the State. No entry fee :harged. The Pretuium List is in the hands of the printer and will soon be issued. For entry ists, premium lists, and all other information, address the secretary. A. J. DAVIDSON, President. W. A. CHES SMAN, Vice-Pres. B. H. TATEM, Treasurer. FRANc8 POPE,,j gtaY. pBL!7C f f AT * " THE NEW YOHK DRY GOODS SPEGIAL 0FFERINGS. .....A BLAEAG GOODS SALE. ,_ LADIES-The wonderful success of our special sales during the season has led us. t .2 forget that we are greatly indebted to you; that to your unbounded confidence and open pus should be most grateful. Ladies, we reciprocate, and to prove our gratitude we will smake telling week, for black goods shall be our leader for the coming campaign. ali BLACK. n- Fine Black Goods, worth 8oc, 85c and 9oc, Choice, this week's special sale, 625c a Black Fancies and Black Bedford Cords, worth $z to $1.25, Choice, this week's special sale, 775c Black Figured and Plain Henriettas, worth $1.25 to $1.35, in Choice, this week's special sale, 95e es --- - - - - y Elegant Silk Warped Hfenriettas, worth $z.5o, 3s This week's special sale, $r.1z l lIncluding Every Shade of Lansdown Cloths. ie id NEW YORK DRY GOODS STORE, t-IELENA, MONTANA. SAnnua DMiideRds Vs. Tontine. Economy vs. ExtraVagarce. ýd Full ?rotectioRn s. Forfeitur y Annual Payment of Dividends or Profits is a sure check against extravagance. Economy of Management means Cheaper Insurance. d The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance COpa OF' NEWARK, N. J., ABSOLUTELY PROVES THIS TO BE A FACT. The Connecticut Insurance report shows the following expense of management to total for 1891: MUTUAL BENEFIT.................................................lla.7 Peri Four Leading Tontine Companies, average.................................. 884 Pet Equalling a loss to the policy holders of these four companies of over.......... See the Following Record: STotal premiums received to January I, 892 ............................... .....$ ip Paid policy claims................... 45 per cent............ $62,667,967.29 I'aid surrendered policies............. z. per cent............ z5,646,65z.2s Paiddividends...................... 29 per cent........... 40,4x1o,89.58 Total paid policy holders........ 85 per cent $ 74 Leaving in company's possession .........................................$. $9 To which they have added by economical management, above all taxes and expenses s27,l Total Assets, Jan. I, 1892**....****.......-.. ..... . $ .a8 .-. REMEMBER, THEIR POLICIES GUARANTEE: A Cash Value, a Loan Value, [xtended Insurance and Paid-Up P M.K.BRUNDAGE, STATE Room 25, Montana National Bank Building, H-.