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eats Resumed by the 'altd King Mining ~ filling Company. Repoerted in the Ague i ..L r Placer, in the' 51g TuanoL . t in WeWlls What the Asee nda #e~ i sny Golng to Do With Its IMaIte.N-.w 0ld Working Process. Ki eour&, July 10.-[ISpeoial.]--J. W. tHamillten has gone to Spring Oulobh to take htarge of the property owned by the Key stone and King Minin and Milling com peay. A force of miners has been put to work, and the shipment of ore has been re masied. The Keystone mine, belonging to this group. has been the most prodnetive in Spring Guleh. The owners this season de elded to ineorporate and closed down pend ing negotiations to that end. The negotia tions have been consummated, and it is now the intention of the management to work continuously. In the King ann Queen mines. also owned by this company, a large body of concentrating ore is in eight. A shaft 800 feet in depth has been sunk on this, and a tunnel has been driven 900 feet to connect with the shaft. The breast of the tunnel is now within sixty-live feet of the shaft, and connection will be made in a short time. The company has received an offer to erect a concentrator to work the ores at a stipulated price, the company having the privilege of buying the mill within a certain period of time. This proposition will be considered at the next meeting of the directors. A recent report that the ledge had been struck in the Gower mine on Camas Prairie oqeasioned a slight raise in the selling pries of that stock, several thousand shares changing hands. As nearly as can be learned some ore was uncovered at agreater depth than any previously found, but is still badly mixpd and broken up. The par ties who offered to find the ledge in place for $1,000 have not yet satisfied the direo tore that their contract is completed, al though the prospects are much better than as any time during the past year. Some very rich ore was recently dis covered near the month of Bearmouth glioh, twenty-five miles east of Mlssoula. Many prospectors left the old camp of Wal lace,to locate claims there. As yet the im portanoe of the discovery has not been demonastrated. The placer miners in Trout and Cedar Creek are moving a great deal of ground thislyear, and are having a prosperous sea son. None of the larger flumes have been cleaned up yet, and it is still too early to make predictions as to the yield. There are, however, more men working and the mining is being done on a larger scale than heretofore. Bedrock flumes and Grant nozsles are mottling the question as to how to make the large gravel banks pay that were abandoned by the early pioneer miners. JEFFERSON COUNTY MIINES. Blob Ore on the Agna Frlo-Cyanide Pro cess to Be Tried. The Agua Frio mine, Placer, has a tun nel 2,800 feet long, in the face of which is the richest ore ever found in the mine, says the Townsend Messenger. The output is from five to seven carloads per week. It is in contemplation to double the present out put in about sixty days. All the ore is shipped to Tacoma at an expense of $8 per ton, The Helena Reduction company will probably handle this ore at the expiration of the present contract. As the difference in cost of transportation is $7.50 cents per ton, it would seem to an outsider that there is big profit in sight for the Montana con cern. The miners in the vicinity of Raders burg are becoming much interested in the cyanide processe, the ores in that district being very suitable for the process, says the Age. W. N. TenEyck. of Boulder, contem plates going over there to take charge of an establishment of the kind. John A. KJeating, the well known miner of Iaders burg, will erect a mill to work his ores, and others are ponsidering the question of building. Messrs. Currin, Pennell and Miles, of Radersburg. are bonding to W. N. TenEvok & Co., the Butte, Spur. Ohio. Ex tension, J. N., Bruno a d Rattlesnake claims, Cedar Plains district. Messrs. TenEyek. & Co. expect to work the ores from these properties by the cyanide pro Chas. Johnson has leased and bonded the Summit mine, in Galena gulch, to John D. Allport, of ;Basin. The mine is developed by a 100 foot shaft, and from this three tons of ore were shipped last winter, the proceeds of which paid expenses for six months. 'l'he mine is a good one, but the water is so strong that considerable capital will be required to fairly develop the prop erty. Eighty-six lode locations and fifteen placer locations tn Jefferson county were fled for reeord with the county clerk and recorde: during the month of June, 1Mi2. The Evening Star mine, Cataract district. is being pumped clear of water and it will be developed thoroughly, a strong company having taken hold of it. The North Home mine. near Radersburg, continues to show up as well as ever. Miole than a car and a half of ore are shipped daily and it nets handsomely. A rich strike is reported in the Sherburne properties, at the head of Indian creek. THE ANACONDA'S PLANS. What Ilaggin Says About the Electrolytic Treatment. The great Anaconda mine has long been a distributing factor in the European markets for copper furnace matera]l, says the Engineering and Mbining News, of New York. It will be so no longer, for we are able to announce authoritatively that It has been decided by Mr. Maggin to refine the entire output of the mine in this coun try. This admirable decuilon will enable us to export line copper or manufactures of coppor instead of matte, and will be an other and important st:fp in the path of progress that is le:ading to the metallurgi cal supremacy of thle country. The Ana conda company will riot hereafter ship cup- per matte abroad, but has arranged for the electrolytic treatment of its product at tBaltimore. The Baltimore Electric Ile fining company has decided to largely increase its works and has already contracted to double its tankaie, which, when completed in the early fall, will enable it to treat 4,(0,000u pounds monthly. The silver and gold obtained from all the Anaconda staff constitutes an important element in the value of Its out put, and hereafter :t is proposed to extract the precious metals before marketing tire copper. While the output of the Anacondea mines will for the prerent ba reduced, tue treatment of all the material in America, instead of, as heretofore, sending a large part of it abroad in the form of argentifer. one matte, will add largely to the enioloy ment of labor at the smelting and refining works, and thus compensate for the re duced force in the mine. THE CHANCES OF SILVER. New Process That Proemises to Ltovolu tloeise Gold Mining. There is a factor at work, says the Spo kane Review, which is not yet half under stood, whish is liable to have its eilect sooner than people think on the relative value of gold and silver. tBy a new process it is possible to work gold mines that carry only three, feour or five dollars per ton, St(gobly. The Iumber of those mines in this country is almost unlimited. The Isame process has added 80 or 40 per cent to Ithe yield of tihe maine of South Africa and Australia; it il being applied to the mines of flouth America and Mexico; and the banses are that within thrue years from this date the yield of gold compared with silver will be as it was twenty years lo two and a half to one, Never did the working of metals carry so many triumphs as within the last ten years. By both chemistry and mechanical appliances the reduction of gold is being brought al most down to perfeetion, and it opens to the gold seeker innumerable fields from which before he was shut out. In a few days we expect to have data to show how much has been elected in the last two years in this partilular, and what the prospects are for the next two or three years to come. The chanees are in the whirligig of the world that silver will be at a premium over gold again within the next fifteen years, because of its being the more preoious and stable mineral sf the two. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. George O'Donnell, charged with resisting an officer, is held at the city jail for the action of the Missoula authorities. Evangelists Reid and Webb will deliver lectures at the Murphy Gospel Temperance hall to-day at 3:30 p. m, for men only. All are invited. The Main street paving has now been finished as far as Broadway. Next week will be a lively one between Broadway and Sixth avenue. Anthony Harrity won at the weekly shoot of the Helena gun club yesterday, making 23 out of a possible 25, and will wear the t medal for the coming week. A meeting of the executive board of the Murphy Gospel Temperance union is called to meet at their hall at 7:15 p. m., Monday, July 18. A full attendance is requested. ° The ooanty commissioners will meet at I the court house to-morrow as a board of equalization to hear grievances from tax pavers concerning the assessment of 1892. In a match game of euchre last Tuesday eveanina, Ned McCarron and O. C. Mack succeeded in defeating, one after the other, J. Flannigan, C. J. Doyle and J. English. 1 With few exceptions tll the delegates to I the mining congress loft for home yestor day. Janitor Woodcock was busy yester day putting the auditorium in shape for the next meeting. The report that the Northern Pacifo is not operating trains to tue Creor d'Alenes I is untrue. A gentleman who arrived from t there yesterday says the road is open from Missoula to Wallace. At the meeting of Capital lodge A O. U. W. to-morrow evening omns interesting dis casiouns are expected as to the future ao tion of the eraud lodge at its session next a month, on matters pertaining to the order. a The next attraction at the opera house 1 will be Lincoln J Carter's realistic drama, "rbhe Fast Mail." The flight of the fast mail will be one of the exciting scenic ef fects produced in the play. The Montana Business college has issued i a very neat folder devoted to the interests of the institution. The work done is well set forth in the pamphlet, and should be in the hands of every one who has an idea of taking a business course. The Montana Central train from Great I Falls yesterday was only about two hours t late, due to slow and careful running v through the canyon. There is a big force of men still at work putting the road in as good condition as it was before the wash- t outs. t Ap, lications for space at the World's t fair from Montana have been made by F. a G. Higgins. N. J. Bielenberg, W. G. Prenitt, a Con Kohrr and John T. Murphy, each of I whom will send three head of range cattle, I and Paul Zaber, of Livingston, who will I exhibit cheese. t The remains of Archie McDonald, for merly of Helena, who was killed in the Frisco mill explosion in the C~rur d'Alenes, will arrive at the Northern Pacific depot at 12:30 to-day. The funeral will take place from the depot and the remains interred in I the Catholic cemetery. A man civing the name of James Young was arrested by Policeman Martin last night as he was trying to pawn a pair of shoes. He claimed he bought them in Miasoula. They had Fred Gamer's brand ° on them. The shoes were number fives. Young wears a number ten. The following real estate transfers were ° filed for reco d yesterday with the county t clerk: J. G. Rumsay to A. B. Avery one- I half interest in block eleven, Highland park addition, $3,000; Charles Stabern to I Frank T. Bates west half of lot two, block r sixty-five, Northern Pacific addition, $1,500. 1 In the case of Marcus Daly vs. G. O. Far- 1 roll, involving a tract of land near Anacon- c da. the Helena land office has decided that the claimant. Daly. must designate that I portion valuable for lime, recommends a r re-survey, exoluding that defined as non- C mineral, and saying the entry for the re umainder should be approved. It is understood the committee having the renting of the auditorium in their charge, have decided on $75 a night as the tigure for political meetings. The senti ment of those who have talked about the matter is that these flgues are entirely too high, and that as Electric hall can be had for $15 a night, the city will lose more than it will gain by asking the price proposed. Bowen Bros. & Thompson, who are at present engaged in the foundry business at Philipsburg, have completed arrangements for the erection of a foundry at Marys ville. Orders for the lumber were given Thursday. The building and machinery have been orde ed. They have the assur aoes of all the work of the I)rum Lummon and Empire mills, besides orders are certain from adjoining districts. During a few hours yesterday afternoon the air was so heavily charged with ele trieity that it interefered seriously with ° telegraphing. In the Western I nion office the batteries were out oiff Iror the Instra ments and telegraphing was done by means of the electricity in the air. 1 elograms were sent to Portland in that way from Helena, and communication between ]in narck arnd St. Paul was kept up in the same way. Fred 1 aylor, a driver for the Pabst Brew ing company, is a man of pluck. Yester day mornlng a horse he was driving started to run away on Main street. Pabst, who was sitting on the box, was thrown off. rolled over, sud the front wheels of the wagou passed over him. He clung to the lines, however, and was dragged a few feet while under the wagon. Some one caught the horse by the head and stopped him. Hlad 'I aylor not acted as he did there would have undoubtedly been a serious mishap. lie was not severely injued. It. K. Williams, of South Main street, has had male an elegant individual prize to be given the member of the Helena base ball team who excels in a.nritice bitting and run getting. The award will le made at the enid of the eison. The irrize consists of two solid gold brats pondint from a nolid gold cross piece, o nauiented with two ine stones, one sapplhire and one gar net. The whole piece is a breauty and will otimulate the btoys t, prlay ball all the harder. A meeting ,of the executive com mittee of the league wll be held in this city Monday to ieclde the forfeited and protested gainea nd to consider other mat ters that may crme unl for consideration. Kiulghts Temnplar Excursion. The Union Pacifio systemn is making ex tensive preparations to carry excursionists from Montana to Denrer, on account of the nmeeting of the 'Tlriennial Conclave. Kunights lemprlar, at Donver, Aug. 9. The rates will be so very low that none should fail to take advantage of thals opportunity to see the Qauea City of thie west and surrounding country. All railroads in Colorado will make excunrsion rates from Denver to all ipoints of interest in Colorado, including Prke's Peak, during the months of August and heptember. 1 lekets will be on sale from H-elena. Auf. S4 to 10 ineclusive, good for return until Oct. i10; $~35.85 for the round trip. E. L. Irromax, H. O. WIi-oN, G. P'. & '1. A.. F. , P. A., Omahlra, Neb. Helena. Mlont. Plarce Your Orders Now. Mr. E. C. Babcock is making arupnge renuts for his annual trip to New York. icdies should place their fur orders in his bands and get the latest and best. 'The best buyers place their orders in the hot months-thus getting low pricee and Sselected skin.* IN THE GREAT ICE AGE, Luxuriant Vegetation That Onoe Flourished in Greenland and Tepid Northern Seas. This Genial Uniformity of Warmth at Last Began to Give Way. And Inclement Weather Was Over the Country- Vard Behartvior of lee Under Varied Circumstaeas. The change. of terrestlal climate have been many and various. Myrtles and tree ferns ones flourished in Greenland; eoral inseots built on the shorse of Melville Isl. and; nautiluses sailed over what mast then have been the tepid seas about Spitsbergen. But with the lapse of ages the scene changed, and worse than arctic rigors spread into regions now enjoying a temper ate climate. Possibly not for the Aget time, 'The permian was certainly an in clement age, and its inclemency seems even to have reached the point of glaciation in the west of England and Ireland; yet it was preceded and succeeded by a long prev alence of tropioal conditions. These assuredly reigned without interrup tion, in north temperate and polar regions, throughout the vast expanse of tertiary time. Palms and oyeads then sprung up in the room of oaks and beeches in England; turtles and crocodiles haunted English rivers and estuaries; lions, ele phants and hyenas roamed at large over English dry land. In Switzerland, a mean temperature equal to that of North Africa at the present time is shown by its fossil flora to have prevailed during the miocene, or middle tertiary epoch. Anthropoid apes lived in Germany and France; fig and cin namon trees flourished at Dantzio; in Greenland, up to seventy degrees of lati tude, magnolias bloomed and vries ripened their ft nit, while in Spitzbergen and even in Grinnell Land, within little more than eight degrees of the pole, swamp-oypresses and walnuts, cedars, limes, and irises lifted their tall heads by the margins of streams and rivers. This genial uniformity of warmth may very well have lasted some hundreds of thousands of years; but at last it began to give way. An unfavorable change set in and progressed. Slowly the seasons grew more inclement: delicate species of plants perished, or took to flight after the fashion of vegetables, by the diffusion of their seeds to more suitable localities; an I ni male which bad long thrived and ..: iti plied up to, if not within, the Arctic circle, were finally compelled to migrate south ward. Precipitation, moreover, took the form of snow, and became so copious that the summer suns no longer availed to melt the wintry deposits; and the continents, by time compaeted into very muooh their pres eat shapes, acquired, year by year, an added burden of ice. Eventually. then, the glacial flood submerged northern Euroep and reduced the whole Dominion of Canada, and a great part of the United States, to the actual condition of Greenland. Ice, in short, appropriated as immense territory which it has since been obliged to relinquish. Nor is it easy to say why this was so. Assuredly, no theories of general refrigeration can ex plain the facts. There was indeed doubt less a very early time when the earth lived mainly on its own heat capital, and took small account of the yearly income derived fom the sun. The vicissitudes of seasons, and the effects of geographical position, were then comparatively little felt, a dense atmosphere serving as a storehouse for radiations from the interior which reached the surface no less freely at the poles than at the equator. Even still, according to Sir William Thomson's estimate, our globe loses annually, by diffusion into space of its own primitive and irrecoverable supply, heat enough to raise one hundred rocky masses equal to itself in balk from the temperature of freezing to that of boiling water. And a very slight check upon this immense outpouring of subterranean warmth would unquestiona bly tend to produce equable and genial climates irrespective of latitude. Such a check would be imposed by a trifling in crease in the thickness of the earth's at mospheric covering, which there is every reason to suppose was, in the far past, much less pervious to heat rays than it is now. But variations in the efficiency of this cause of terrible warmth cannot be reckoned upon to explain all, or nearly all, the climatic diversities witnessed to by the rock strata beneath our feet. Much evi dence is at hand to show that, at any rate during the more recent geological times, the gases of our air were mixed apprecia bly in their actual proportions, and were present in appreciably their actual volumes. Tertiary heat, then, and quaternary cold alike remain inexplicable from this point of view. And, indeed, it must be admitted that most of the data recently collected, especially on the other side of the Atlantic, tell heavily against the most promising ex pedients hitherto thought of for clearing up the mystery of the gaeat ice age. Ice, although everywhere the same in substance and qualities, is capable of sur trisingly varied behavior under varied oir camestanoes. It owns, too, sundry modes of origin. Thus, water-ice is formed di rectly and obviously on the surface of lakes, rivers and seas; but land ice indirectly, out of compressed eaow. And the latter is the exelusive material of glaciers. It is, then, easily seen that a concurrence of special conditions is needed to produce them. The three most indispensable may be described as thiose of provision, production and preservation. Supplies must be provided by abundant prociortation mn the form of snow; the precipitation must take place on high ground to give gravity tire opportunity of prouoing "thick-ribbed ice" opt of the air-wafted feathely olystals; finally, a low temoerature must preserve the embryo glacier from premature melting. None of these requirements can be evaded. For wantof sufficient snowfall, there are no elaeiers on the Ural mountains; for the want of sufficient elevations, the:e are no glaciers in Newfoundland; owing to excess of heat, there are are no glaciers on Kili manjaro or the Peravian Andes-Edinburg Revlew. Prices at the Iee IHive thin week will knock out all cumpettition of bankrupt and assigneo salse. '1 hey menu honi:ne. A Clouing Out Male. The old house of A. J. Davidson & Co. have concluded to devote their entire time to the bay, grain and wagon business, and will oiler for the next sixty days bargains In spring wagons, buggies, plows, mowers, rakes, harrows, lied Jacket paumpe, and everything in that line. Call on them at once. The I.e. Hive maken announcement of a clos ing out sale to mate room for extended improvo nl lIt, which will bhortly be began at their pres ent quartera. Order burs in July. This is the time of year to place fur or ders. '1 he furriers are not so busy, and yoa got better work than during the busy sea Hon. Repairing of fore should always be done in July or August. Mr. Hiaboook goes to New York this month. Better see him about your four now. ('arl Upmann Hlouquet clgars four for 25c. at Win Weiuanein & ('o. NEATLY FURNISHED ROOMS TABLE UNSURPASSED. All white cooks employed. Room and board, $6.50 per week; per month, $25 at PAYNE'S HOTEL. John F. Roely, of s. Paul, is a vieter in Helena, L W. FSel, oft ,Great Falls, is lregls tared at Tkhe Helena. aC. Hodge and fa.mlly, of Fort Buford, are nuelea at The H nlena. Preident J. J. Hill, of the Great North sin, paeod throuh elena yesterday on bin way to Butl. . The Moert,. I.ugh 8. PeanTe. W. W. Lanford, John L. lns, Wm. Bunnell and A, 1. KletIsobmtldt ill leave on or about the 25th last., o-4 tour of the National park in private oo~ayanoe. Ol n returrning theT will atop oer at Henry's lake in Arerials as The Helene. Charles H Cosler, De- Henry Neuberger, Chi S Vnder B g Smith. New York 15dNew York R "B Hutchinson', tt SHolton, Chsiesgo Louis SBNicol, Dulutl L Neustadt. New York F Ruwer. New York W F' Fury. Deer F Micheletettor, Deny" de, l W Mitohier. Mune DL. 1 ailey, Minneap Co Hodges wife and F all arraoleugh. St Childre , U 8 A. Folt Loui h Buford B C Junk. St Cloud Charles Kemper, Phila-r C Skinuer. New York delhi ]ta rs. Cr M Smith, Mem CM Caverly, Boston W eles. Minneap H B Hill treat Fal oils John' e St Paul 0 M Hyam. New York Randolph Thomp.on, W Kramer, ionux City Memphis Hugh MelhiJhny, DIen W Fullerton and wifet, er Great Falle D Marr. New York F F orbes, St Paul HA Lathrop,Mtlwauke. J W Friasll, G(reat airls. Arrival. at the Grand COitrnal. Mirs 0 Smith, Living William Thompson. stun ' lutte John Murray, Bedford I Ht Sands, Helena H L troes, Prieklr Wm Douglas Corbin Pear Valley Mre J C Warren, Butte D H turrie, Corbin Mrs B Ryan, Msirsville Mrs J Hogan, Marys- J 'thornton. Mary. ville vills Mrs Thorton, Marys- Mrs A Williams. York viloe i E Ingersoll, Great Wm Wood, Castle aills E Weracek, Minneapo- J J Oliver. St Paul lie Mies Ella iineox, C 11 Hamilton, Mil- Maryseville waukatee Mrs Chanmpion and Mrs oilman rigge, on, East Helena East Helena Gilman Riggs, East Henry Tutin, Helena Helena C WVan Horn, Helena John Gleason, Wolf (eorge Travmis. limmi Creek Wm Long, Stillwnterl J tirear, Stillwater Alex Johnson. Still- A J ammers, Still water water Joe Hooper, Lincoln Miss Huber, Borbin C J Mclrerry, Butte William Winteers, Butte Hecor Kizig. Placer F H \Williams, Nan Geo loolittle. Menom- Alex MeKenzie, Catl oo. e his garr. N W T G W Pierpont, new rUak The Noew Merchants. Operated by the Merchants Hotel com pany. now begs to announce that its rooms are open for the reeeption of fuests. Rooms will be offered to transient guests at $1.25 per day (parlor floor), $1 per day (third floor), 75 cents per day (fourth floor). Ex tra for more than one occupant. All mod ern improvements, steam heat. electric light, return electric call bell system, and sunshine in every guest chamber. Brussels and velvet carpets used exclusively through out the house. effiee. elegant bar and billiard room, cilgar stand and palatial bar her shop on firet floor. DINING ROOM E-OPwNvZD. The dining room in this hotel has been leased to and is now operated separately by the Misses Nagle, who are prepared to fur nilh board. Meals 50 cents, HELENA IN BIEF. Jaekson's music store, Bailey block. TOURISTS We Are Heaaquarters for Tourists' Grips, Valises and Bags. LATEST SHAPES. BEST GOODS. BABCOCK & CO. SCHOOL DISTRICTS contemplating Issuing Bonds or building School Houses, will find it to their interest to correspond with me. I have purchased more School Bonds in Montana dur ing the past year than all other bond houses combined. Am pre pared to advance money for the erection of School Houses in ad. vance of the issue of bonds. Will purchase all classes of Bonds, State, County and City War. Santa. Correspondence solicited. H. B. PALMER, 10 Edwards St., Helena, Mont. A BAREFOOT BOY Is in a bad fix in this Mountain country, so the thing to do is to get him a pair of our splendid "IRON KING" Shoes. We keep a large variety of Boys' Footwear of standard brands, and boys need not suffer from cruel stones and piercing briers. We know that the "IRON KING" Shoes for boys are the best to wear that you have yet tried, and the price is very rnodnrate. Try them for your boys. CARKE & FRANK Montana Shoe Co. SEGOND WEEIt. GRAND ANNUAL CLEARING SALE For the Second week of our Great Clearing Sale we have made further reductions on many new lines, and offer additional attractions in all departments. As specimens of the values prevailing, we mention the following. Bargains in Dress Patterns. Bargains in Dress Goods. A t $4 .2 .5 , Plaid Dress Goods, At 18c Yard, Reduced from 35c. Choice all-wool French Henriettas, Bedford Cord Dress Goods, Cheviots, Serges, Plaids and Fancy Weave Dress Patterns, At 25e, Reduced from 40c. REDUCED FROM $7..50 French Plaid Dress Goods, At 37 1-2c, Reduced from 50c A t $12 .5 0. All-Wool Henrietta Dress Goods, Brocaded Bedford Cords, Crepon Novel- At 50c, Reduced from 75e. ties and French Cheviot Dress Patterns, REDUCED FROM $25. French Serges and Bedfords, At 60e, Reduced from 85c. A t $8 .2 5 . English Storm Serges, At 75c, Reduced from $1.00. Imported Silk and Wool Weaves anjt Paris Novelty Dress Patterns, Fine French Challies, in dark effects, REDUCED FROM $iz5. At $Oe, Reduced from 85c. All summer Goods at less than cost, and tremendous reductions in every department. SANDScIN.TION IBROS.TITED. * * = -SANDS BROS. SPOKANE FALLS AND NORTHERN RAILW.AY a SEASON OF 1898. * * Kootenai Lake and Slocan THE NEW ELDORADO. Direct route to the ('OLVILLE VALLEY, KETTLE RIVER. BOUNDARY ('CREK PAL MER MOUNTAIN FAIRVIEW VRAIL CREEK, ROBSON. NEIlSON, BALFOUB, I'ILOT BAY, AINSWORTH, KASLO and all points in British Columbia. Panssengers for Trail Creek, Kootenal and Ilocan points will leave SpokaLe on Tuesdays sad Fridlays at 7 a. m.. after the arrival of Northern Pacific trains Nos. 1 and 2-going through from Spomane to Nelson the same day. Spokane Loan Office F. Feldman, 114 South Main street, has com menced to buo and sell second-hand Iurniture Stoves and Clothing. Plarties having such for sale address him. ERASTUS WIMAN, President. W. O. Ross, Sec. and Treas. Iliechanical Gold Extractor Co. CONTROL THE CRAWFORD MILL. Cralworl Mill THE GREAT FINE GRINDER, The latest and best mill for extracting Gold from Milling Ores. Requires the water, 3 the power, and costs less than stamp batteries, and less to operate, and will save from 20 to 40 per cent. more gold. A com plete working plant now running at the United States Sam pling Works, and on exhibition to the mining public. No one Interested In Gold Mining should fail to call and In spect this Mill. Represented by LINGHAM & EILBEGIt, Sole Agrents for Montana, ltelena Hotel. Helena. Montana Anglers' Outfits. You are not it itf you purchase your Ply Hooks, Rods, Reel Lime, Creel Fly Book, Leader Box or *eAers before you come in and inpeet my stook, which you will And not only the lrgest, but the beet selected in all the dotalts of a rst-olase stock of goods, In the oity. Prises are right, and aecordlng to the quality. There Is no misrepresentation as to quality. All kinds of rod moantingR in stock. Bic.ole Bundries, Guns, Revolvers, Ammunition, and general etoeo of Sporting Goods. M. H. Bryan, Gun Store, 103 BROADWAY. HELENA. JOHN A. SCllNEIDER, F RESGO PAINTER. Publio Buildings, Churches and Dwellings decorated in the Latest Style. Tinting, Kalsomnining. eta. P. O. BSO 785, IELRNA.. C. B. LEBKICUER, Seconl Floor, Herall Buildinl. BLANK To OOKS Order BOOKS IEATLY RULED AND PRINTED. J. H. Boucher, Excavatlmg of All Klad. Sewer and Water Pipes Laid. Hank Walls and eoundatlons l'nlit. GENERAL JOBBING OF ALL KINDS, OOlee--Lok.ey and Leiser Bullding, Coo aer Jaokso Streeat and Slxth Avenue. Afet~iu W bwhena work in comnpleted. c.