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letter oheok. e pora. s the 1 a rpoeWr reeed hbo or glase of buines(an oerde by eUrdt through telephone No. 100. Please r ege of irreguler dlivery prolmptly. ,dvert..mente, to insure prompt insertion, it bihanded Ln before, 8 . m. ea. nunlioations not returnable un. potee le enalosed. TERMS OFP SUBSoRIPTION. BY MAIL. ly [Inoluding Snday] per year..........$10 00 -ly [Inoluding uBonday] six months...... 0 00 f:llnludinl Sunday three months.... 50 ly [feoludinlg Sndar] per year......... L 00 iliyL [exoluding Sunday] per month...... 75 Manday only [in advanoel per year......... " 50 Weekly (in advanoe only] per year......... 2 ( Dally by carrier, per week. iseven issuen]. l. HELENA, MONT., JULY 23, 180,2. r"Montanlan abroad will alware find Teu DAlit INDEPENDENT on fleo at their favorite hotels: Fifth Avenue and Metropolitan. New Terk; West, Minneapolis: laidwin and Palace. a Franoiaco; McDermott. Butte; Leland Hotel. Sprinalield. Ill. THE WEATIHER. Reported for Toe INIr.IreNDENT dally by E. J. Glase. United Stat.e obuorror. :00 a. m. 0:00 . m. Parometer............... 29 718 25.085; Temperature ................. 00 8 11 W ind ........................ ew- 8 w-l. Z'emperature at eon. 74.0. laxzmum temperature. 75.5. nl imnom temperaturo. 57.10. Local forecaet for Ilelona: Fair; -lighl bangee in tlelmeratlrf. Hielena, July 22. 18:12. OUIt BUSINESS OUTLOOK. Panics and resulting restriction of commercial enterprise and speculation have usually been local to one country at a time, thus when America was in the throes of financial revulsion England was prosperously progressing and able in a measure to absorb securities and fur nish money for purposes of liquidation in the United States. The Baring fail ure of h8l)D, whether by reason of closer business connections or coincidence of abetting conditions, was probably the first instance of world-wide commercial distress. The chill that struck Lon, bard street was followed by a shiver that went around the globe. English, German, French and American bankers simultaneously locked their funds se curely in vaults and held out imploring hands for that which was their due. Stocks, bonds, and all convertible se curities were thrown at ruinous prices into unwilling markets. Two years have now passed and the process of debt paying and indisposition to invest have followed in natural course, result ing in the'stagnarit accumulation of money at all financial centres. London. Paris, Berlin and New York are choked and gorged with gold and paper circu lation. The capitalists who would not at first listen to promises of income, but only wanted the cash possession are now disposed to seek income and dis burse the means of earning it. Like the suspicious fish they nibble now only at the glitter of gilt-edged bonds, but soon, with return of conti dence and hunger for profit, they will greedily swallow any palatable bait, hook and all. The inconveniences which followed a universal locking up will be foilowed by a pleasurable dis persion at all points, and the fact that during the distress, American securities best sustained their values, is indicative of coming special favor for this country. Montana has particular reasons to re joice over the prospect. Improvements of a public or a quasi-publicnature have ill the eastern states been substantially completed. They have all the railroads that can be sustained. The opportuni ties for profitable employment of capi tal are comparatively exhausted, hence it is reasonable to suppose that the un developed possibilities of Montana must command attention. A mania for rail road construction will soon possess the world. 'Vhothsr or not the lines will point this way depenils largely on the resident population. When a iman wishes to at tract lightning lie erects a metallic rod. Itf Montana wats railroadll3 lot the peo- pie organize comlal:llies, gather sustain ing stastitics, uilvertise contiguous resoul.rceb anIl kee up up beating of to- I toms until the capltalsts turn their heads thiis way. The Castle road will be built boc'ause those interested plowed the groinll and tihent asked for seed. Do not waiti until the breuoz passes by but ho;st sa: to cuatch it. M ONTANA'S NEE D. \hat , Mlontanaii most nleedis at thlis stage iof development is ia large imetrup- I olis. ()ne whose aggregation of populrl tion 0nd1 wealth will colnnand attention,1 in thle caste-rl lley celnt-rs aind l- iro peon capitamh. Una whos1 vol.e crun speak potentially wlith tihe vigor iof manhood rather t lhan the infantile equallugs of a Bnum1 er of puling and Itl struggling wcolnuni .ti,. 'Tl'h.-re will be I roilom for ai d l ie:~S 50;t - in; i Mon tann, but to, l-1, a,, i;rg+,l there must be a leadeir to ilen ;nill develop opportuni ties. rl'l1Th I :-eshily ftr this is shown by colllparilon wii (',ioradoi, where every now ilineral dislovuery is follhowed by the rivalries of several railroadl coln pairies in the struggle ,is to wli.ihl will first reach the (mp) with their trains, where mrines readlly s-ll for their full 't vaol and prospects qutvkly lind capital for exploration. Thei vry nme if I )en ver will swing open the inner ullile doors of every c·apitali-t in Now York i and reach the willing cars of the iluro Iu pean investors. When Montana has a Denver such mines as those at:=astlo would nit long depend on wagoIns fr trainspi(rtatiin.i and prospect owners would not have toi spend montlhs iin weary anti fruitless search for needed money assistance. The influences that concentrated in Helena a banking caplitail and deposits exoeeding in the aggregate many east era cities of a hundred thouisanid p)opu lation sufficiently indicates where the Montana Denver is to be. 'I, hausteini I the onmsunmation should be the etffort of every citizen of the state. G.reat} Falls, Missoula, I0ozeman and the many other Montana cities will certainly grow, hbtt they will increase more rapidly with * hundred thousand people in Hlelena. SPuitblo and Leadville did not shrink in also or importance while Denver was pushing its way to metropolitan propor tions and world wide lnfluence. Their citiatels did not waste their time and op Sportuate in futile jealousles, but all pulled together with"a will to secure a center with such strength of resources r an1 whirl of industrial activity that by centrifugal force they gained at the per iphory ample means for all purposes. The same sagacity which prompts the citizens of a town to concentrate for useful diffusion their funds in a local bank should induce the scattered cities of a state, from motives of self interest, to stimulate the growth of a center where parks and boulevards, schools and churches and all the other metro politan attractions will draw capitalists for permanenlt residents, and they, through organized banks and trust conm panies, can inltueneo other outside sources for olbtaning tdesired means. I)iDi:tN; tihe sessions of the mining congress souied illiclllty wits ncountored in fixing the exict, political status of the lon. Tihos. M. Patterson, of Colorado. A careful reading of his newspaper, the Denver News, has left us likewise in doubt. lBuit the perplexity is dispelled at last. We have received a handsomely illuminated prospectus of that newepa per containing the following beautiful nletrical statement of Editor Patter soie's sentiments: Sid-. tracks are rough. and they're hard to salk, hoe. in the middle of the road: I'hogh we laveo't got time to stop and talk ke keep il the middle of the road. Turn your haik on the goldbusg men, And yell for sliver now and then: If yr., want to beat (irover, a!so Ben. Just stick to the middle of the road. D)en't answer the call of goldblng tools. But keep in the middle of the road; Prove that the west wasn't settlelt by fools, And keep in the middle of the road. They've woven their plots,. and woven thelm ill, We want a Weaver whoa's gt more skil, And motly we we want a silver bill, So we'll stay in the middle of the road. c But what has become of Brother Pat- t terson's scheme for securing the choice of silver electors by the old parties? TIEs Louisville Journal thus cleverly satirizes our tariff system: "Now that lir. Field is dead it cannot hurt his t feelings to speak boldly about Atlantic d cables. These cables, in spite of all that may be said to the contrary. have a tendency to encourage trade between the United States and the paupers of Europe. They draw attention away from the home market and belong to the free trade system. Why not toke them all up, now that Mr. Field hias a passed away?" What the country needs C is a prohibitory tariff on cablegrams. e MR. HERSnFIELD's newspaper has not ,et overtaken the news from congress ii shout R. B. II. and the Yellowstone t park affair. Mr. Hershfield should get d a new editor who will not overlook tl these important matters in which the whole state is interested. THE formation of Russell B. Harrison ti clubs does not go on as rapidly as it y ,itight. Chairman Carter should prod e' the brethren up. THE SHADOWGRAPHER. t Very many people would like to know whether Mrs. MrAdow was really serious h when she sungested that the several com nittees should ascertain how many women p in Lewis and Clarke county were support- c: ing their husebanls. Fancy the emotions of r a man when he ionds his name in this list among Montana's exhibits at the World's n fair. a The hardened cheek of old Ananias would tl melt into tears of brass if he could but read ce tan newspaper reports of the C(eur m u'Alene war. a Col. C. C. Newman brings good news et forom his old Kentucky home. He says the ii whisky is a trifle older, the horses faster and the blue grass girls prettier than ever. it The colonel also admits with some reluc- w tance that the state will go democratic this fall. o News is received of a hot tight between b Butte journalists, in which the city judge a took a hand at the finish. Thlis leads us to suggest a few preliminary fllight of Mr. Mantles' doves in and about his newspaper office before they are sent to the World's f,:iz. ii It is feared that the union miners in the i',ur ld'Alenes would control the entire state if the stats militia of Idaho formed lthe only barrier. There are but 19; of those niLlitiaouen, and they are a nonde- a Scrlpt lot, indeed. 'Ihey came to Wallace u itholut even tents for the commanding ,ilicers and the kicking that followed when i l theseo brave soldier boye rolled up in blan- i iets to eleep on the qround and in the oFen t: air was worth leartlg. The officers did b not fare so bad, for they found beds in the ut-i.s. (IOe ut them, a tall, well built, w hite whiske ed lman with a blue coat nld a white heiltet, got very drunk, snd eariously enough was escorted to the i camp tie two ullion miners. The next day cl the same lllllters were escorted to the guard house by the soldiers. The Elks will give their first ladies' social ist at the Iroadwater next Wednesday evening. r'h menmbers of the Illne .Jeans company sill assist 0i the entertainmen t. Music, saecing, a dil in the bic plunDe and re treshments will be found on the programmne nid in edditoni it is expected that G(leorge lhild will tell a new story if the weather permnite. That it will be a niotable cvent in t the sitloil calendar of the year goes with ut saying, for all Elks are specially inter sied in maiking the first ladies' social i solnething to be rellatOlliered. Thiis failu-e will undouttedly take many English peop:e refuse to invest in mining at whol wonlJ otherwiseoeek suchinvesttents. i. Yet the lad inuvatment was the result of their own,. ot habit of not looking into the di valuu if the property offered.--The Journal. F uit Inglishmen do not have that habit. TIhe history of investments in Montina V mines shows that they know what they are t about at every stsge of the game. Old Montanlans say that tile most harm less of all sinners is the bear liar. After a man I has seen a hear on his own domain it comese a as easy and natuial for him to le li tou walk. Jim Collins, tof the Montnna club, for instance, tells this remarkably story of a colored brother known as Levi Jarkion. Larkins once went along with a hunting party into northern Montana as a cook. t Oine afternoon while they were out after big game it onccurred to him that mountain trout would make a good supper and so he weat down to fish in a stream near by. lie had been fiLshing an hour or more when he J is looked earelessly about and saw an old r. bear snouking its paw, not ten feet from him. Ir Levi did not wait fore further introduction. He gave one wild whoop and jumped for the stream. Now the ourioua part of the story Is that although Larkine can not Sswim, and the river was tet'feet deep he t reached the other side in safety. What is y still more ertious not even the soles of his r- shoes were wet. He simply ran right across e, the water. SOUR CARTER. ii How lie is E.stlnitmad by Leading News a papers. t, New York Sun: He bhas never done any r thing in politics, however, to justify his a reputation, except to buttonhole men and ieure up results at Minneapolis. Mr. Carter's only connection with national pol itics up to date was in the capacity of se.0 rotary of the republican cong.essional com. mittee in the disastrous campaign ending in the election of the present overwhelmingly democratic hopse of representatives. lie. cause he looked wiseand was close mouthed at Minneapolis, men say that he is a great I and wise volitioian. He now has a chance to prove whether his friends are too on thusiastic. The universal opinion seems to be that Mr. Carter has made a most credit able commissioner of the general land otif., his wide acquaintance with weatern men and western affairs being important factors in his administration. His promi nonce in politics, however, is due very largely, if not entirely, to his friendship with Russell Harrison, and it is said that Russell first suggested the wisdom of "Tom's" appointment as national chairt man. The plan was received very coldly at first, especially by the president, who while he liked Mr. Carter, had no idea that he was big enough timber of which to make a successor to such men as Zach Chandler, Malshall Jewell, B. F. Jones, Matt Quay and (Gen. Clarkson. But as the weeks rolled by and the big men of the party ie fused the place. Harrison was glad to take upr a rman who promised so well as Carter, and who will appreciate and be grateful for the prominence given him. Portland Oresonian: Many eiroum-1 stances have combined to fix the presi dent's notice upon Montana, not always to the enhancement of his peace of mind. The young man Russell meddled with pa tronage there in a manner that threatened to bear evil fruit. The president needed an adviser to save him from getting into scrapes through Russell, and he took Car ter, preferring him to either of the sena tors, one of whom is brilliant and the other dull, neither being a clever politician. COMING ATTRACTIONS. It will take practical pitchforks to keep the ladies and children from the matinee at the opera house to-day, and, rain or shine, a crowded house is certain. Mrs. Gen. Tom Thumb, the littlest of little women with the littlest of little husbands, 1 Count Magri, and the littlest of little broth ers-in-law, Baron Magri, are the attraoc tions. The Chattanooga Times says de- e spite the rain, a good house greeted the novel attraction, and the audience was de- a lighted with the entertainment. It is a ' tl eat to simply look upon these remarkable a diminutive beings, and when they are seen , acting and singing just like grown folks, the interest is increased tenfold. Blue Jesuans. Helena is at last to have "Blue Jeans," the great comedy hit of the season in New York. New York has gone wild over its success. Th'le Fourteenth Street theater has been nightly crowded to the doors for the n last six months to see Mr. Joseph Ar- i that's new play, described as an original eo comedy drama in four acts and eight - scenes: and Messrs. Itosenquest and Ar - thur will spars no expense to intrgduo e it I here in precisely the same manner as in a, New York, bringing as they do the com plete outfit, scenery, mechanical effects, d comrany, choruses, quartettes, the six rpetty girls, and the old bqnd called the I Itiing Sun Roarers. So much has been ii written of "liue Jeans" and of its intrinsic II merits and drawing powers that the simple f< announcement of its coming will be suffl- n clent to arouse publio expeotancy. The i, play is said to be lard in what is known as r the Blue Jeans district of Indiana, and its p characters are new to the stage. 'I he at- cr moephere seems rural and sweetly pleasant and the report is that people go over and d over again to enjoy it-which is the true sec et of its merit. An extensive cast con tnining excellent names, and many favor ites lieu e in the production. Jeannie Yea mans, Laona Bart, Judith Berholde, Mar ion itrieklrn. 'The (Colnmrl,ia quartette will form the musical portion of the eve ning's intertainnient, assisted by a male chorus and several young lady voices. One of the principal features announced and scuokRen of is "the old brass band," headed by I)rum-Major Mallov, which is said to be a novelty and very hurn: ous. The Park Avenluer Accident. Concerning the accident on the Rapid 'I ransit road ''hursday evenring, Sup.rin - intendent Blurock, of the company, says that the car was passing through the Park switch and evidently runnnrg very slow. He sarvs the carriage v as fromr eight to ten feet from the track when passed by the front~ end of the car. Itut Ibelor, the car passerd completely by tie ledres screamed and the pilot stooped the e:tr itt orrrr, not moving over five feet, rsn the mnlrks onl the car from the wheel will sRhow. 'ihe con ductor grasped the hbrs and the ulriot ashoved the carriage front the car. MIr. illnrrck says that after careful ir.vestira tron he thinis thait ne tlairne can piossibly be attached to the ermployas of the com pany. (leeen Tllre Rtedu,.ed.i New Yoarr, July 22.--The stneamer Nor mania, of thire tlamrbur- American Packet company, anni a sister shp oif the Iurst Biisma ck, has brcken a rectOrdl. 'uen left Niw York ,July It, crrrsairrg tii,, Inrr rt 1i;:t i a. In.. anrid pssetl the Needles nt .:1() vaster day miorrinr. ''hibs makes thr actual time sex days. fifteen hours rnd forrty rrinutes, and heats her revirous IbesRt tIne by one hour and twerntr three minutes. I'EJISO)NA I. Moses Manuel is the father of a new boy. Hon. W. C. Gillette. of Dearborn, is in the city. nr.:ted States Mirshal Furay is taking in thr Anaconllna races. Mr. and Mrs. (Courrt Sheriff, of Canyon Ferry, are at 'The lielena. V. F. l'arker arived iin Ihlena yestrrlay fromn Great Falls rand will return to-day. Hlerrvey Illarbrrur is over at i)ter Loidge attendilig thie races Slnd incidentally Uack ing nrS stable. lngiuneer Frank IL. Hizer returned yester day frorm lii enmuOnering trip through the Flathead country. W. W. Woolridge. of Maryaville, and Win. Morris. of oulder, lire registered at the (irand Central. Muss lilst, of (hicao,, has errlved in tImlena to relralin during the sumlmer, visiting her aunt Mlrs. IOtz. 'I homaes oodry, of 'ort Ilenton. F. A. liaunuunnd of (Grrat Ialla, and T'. i. Ilath away, of Mesorula, are registered at the Grand S mentral. Charles 'Power returnred yesterday frow Wrshingtrn. 'liTle comrnrodorre' hl:rlth is greatly improved, and he will arevn here next week Itceromulanled by Mrs. l'rowrr. D)epartures via tho Northern I'rclic yes telrday wee Jolhrr IleBtrial, fir St. l'aul; H. Ik. Spencer, for GChieag; Adlrlide Spe,n cer. for Chricaso; Albert Klenr, for San Francisco; H. Kleisnchrridt, nr St. P'rul; Francis Snyder. for New York; E. 1. Win dom, for Boston; A. I. lugalls, four bt. Lonist; Usha. Griswold, Chicago. SFirst National Bank t" or0 EULU(AA, U01 SPAID UP CAPITAL . *$500,00 º SURPLUS AND PROF ITS, 700,000 ae Designatea d Depository o the la T.Tattid State.. -lterest Allowt ia " :ml)eposlte. |Dlweete.e 8. T. BAUSEIR. Presdnma I. W. KNI tHT. . Cashier. T. H. KI.EINUHMRIDZ Asst. Caehle~ 8Eo. 11. 11114 . Asl,. CesnIhea "rtOnvill. Sart, . . - Steokgro ' loln. 'I' .. Pouwe.. U. N. Senator. J. C. ('n iS. - Clarks. Conrad .1, Curin iH. I and.t, . - C talit O. H. Allen. - Mintn and Stockglrowes i(has,. I. .os. - . Metehlat A. M. uolter. *A. M Holr Hardware Co Assoliate4 RLeaks Northwestern National Bank, r GrOnt Fails First Netional L.&ank, . - Mi1onai First National B.nk. . utte NO. 4400. Selena National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. CAPITAL, $500,004 Transacts a General Banking Bual. ON T. MURPHY. . . Presient. BIIRLEY (. ASHBY. Vl-oPresident. FRANK BAIIRD. - Cashier. Interest allowed on time depoelt. Exchan.e Issued on foreign countries. Transfer of money by teegraph. First-elass I, county, ani state seourities bought and sold tio s pomptly atteaded to. Board of Directores S Johan T. Mnrbhy Pank C. Ashby, P. W. McAd w, -rank Baird. C'has. K. Wolle J. P. Woelmaa E. O. Malay, W. E. Cullen, Jno. 8. Mendenhall, Abner It Clements R. . )'orde Ab A. McDonald. J. P. Porter. SPOKANE FALLS AND NORTHERN BAILWAY. e * SEASON OF 1892. Kootenai Lake and Slocan THE NEW ELDORADO. Direct rnto to the (OLVILLE VALLEY, KETTLE IIIVEI. BOUNDARY ('REEK, PAL MER MOUNTAIN, FAIRVIEW. TRAIL ('IEEK, lROBSON. NlSBON, BALFOUR, PIJ,OT BAY, AINSWOiRTII, KASLO and all points in Btritish Columbia. Passengers for Irall Creek, Kootenal and sinc.on points will leave Spokane on Tuesdays an.t Fridays at 7 a. In.. after the arrival of Northern Pacific trains Nos. 1 and 2-going through from Oposane to ,Nelson the same day. Spokane Loan Office F. Feldman, l1. Sotlth Main street, has com menced to buy and sell 'econd-hand .urniture (Stove and ('lothing. 'arties having such for sale address him. IN Tilt? DISTIII"T COURT OF THE FIRST judicial di-trict of the state of Montana. in and foe the county of Lewis and Clarke. In the matter of the estate of Anton flos.ner, dece'ased.- eotice ti credit or.s Ne,tic, is hereby given by the undersigned. al min stralrix of the e-tate of Antou Hos.sner, de- I ceased, to tIo creditors of, and ell persons hav igu claiims againsh. the said decoinsed, to ex hibit them. with the nececary voochers, within four mon:hb after the iret publication of tliiq notice, to tIhe said adlministratrix, at the law oftice of 1·easoena Lullard. Iloom 8, (sold block iii the city of leltna. in the county of Lewis and (larke. stato o" Montana, thie sane t.'nt tie place for the transaction of the besisne-s Of said estate, in said c:ollnty of Lewis and t lark. BERTiA I'JTN!;t, Admei istratrix of the estate of Anton liossner, dec elnad. ana Jun Iatedt Ilelna, Montana, Juno 29, AN. WhK Use poor Flour When you Gan Buy Fancy Patent For the Same NJloney? Manfdoctured by the North Dakota Milling Company at Grand Forks, N. D. Ask your Grocer for it. TUCCTION S:LE S Oly Goods, Fancy Goods, Notions, Clothing, FURNISHING GOODS, SHOES, HATS, ETC. H. BARNETT'S, 18 S. MAIN STREET. ENTIRE STOCK WILL BE SOLD WITHOUT RESERVE UNTIL DISPOSED OF. Sale of Dry Goods, Etc., Daily at 2 p. m. Sale of Glotkirg, Etc., Daily at 7 p. rr. G-EO. BOOKER, Auctioneer. jerchants National Bank UNITED STATEaUtDPO6ITORT. Paid in Capital, . 350,0o00 .Burplus and Profit, . 890.000. Board oft ais.teras e. n, tcusAor K. Pedo, &, J.ý ltvimn, Mornrit, Sw Sirst-le Cty, County and State eounrtiau ouight and sold. u xht iued on the pri.lop. l1d the Unit ttate ad Europe. r~sren at mw interest allUowed on timedoeposit Celleatleas promptly attended to. Buige for rent at reasonable prices In one of the beast constructed tire and burglar proof sae tepusit vaults in the countra he Thomas Cruse Savings BANK, OF HELENA. Inoorporated Under the Laws of Montana. PAID IN CAPITAL, 8$100,000. EOMAS ORUSHE, - President. Trestoeess Tmes Cross, Frank R. (ru.s. Wn. J. Cooke.. Wn. J. Sweeneyu, John Pagan. Allows 4 per cent. interMet on Savings Deposi. nompounded January and July. Transat a general banking bnsiness. Draw. exchange on the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Dealse i eounty and ilty bonds, and makes loans on pal estate morgagee. Ofle bonrs from 10 a. m. to p. m. Also s atouday and Monday evenigs from 1 to I 'sloek. pAIontana National Bank Os HELENA. MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital Paid in, "$500,000. SBuplus and Profits, . $200,000. Dlraoresas C. A. BROADWATEI - - President I 0. PHELPS - VlcPresident A.LMTH - - Aest. ashier A. 0. Clarke, Berman Guna SF,[loes, Peter Larsou. C. W. Cannon, R. C. Wallace. D. A. Cory, S etond National Bank OP HELENA. MOt1 PAID UP CAPITAL, $750,00. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $25,000. A General Banking Business Transacted. , D. IEDGERTON, reeldeat C.K. COLE, Vie-President 0811PN , INCErL t C hie. Board of Dlreetorse J. . Sanfcd . 0. EvanT . W. Child. . . Jones. ! N. Bpratt, Chris. Kenoh. . D, l4dgtoa, C. K. Cole, George B. Child. The American National BANK, OF HELENA. CAPITAL, $200,000, f. C. POWER,. . . President. A. J. SELIGMAN. - Vice-President, A. C. JOHNSON. - - Cashier. lEO. . COP. . - Asistant Cashieao Directors, T. C. Power, A. J.Seligmu A. U. Johnson. Bichard Lackey. James Sullivan. Interest allowed on time depoita. Exchange issued on principal cities of the United States. Canada and Europe. Transfers of money made by tel graph. Collections promptly attended to City. coaunt a.t state securities bought and sold. " UA*DQU*5Y55O 105 a Morntana Sapphires R*s ' and Soumenir Spoons, C. B JACOUEMIN & CO., Jewelers and Silversmiths. Dealers in Diamonds, Watches, Clooks, MMIE Jewelry and Silverware. Fancy Articles Umbrellas, Canes, etc. PIANOS, Of the Best Makes Only JEWELRY MADE TO ORDER. agaravlmg, Wateo MIpeIrlos. * Good Work Osly Furitun re and Garpets. Shades, Lace ' Office AND AND Chenille Curtain L School Furnitum J. R. SANFORD, Nos. 112 and 114, Broadway, Helena. CARL GAIL, President. E. BUMILLER, V.-Pres. and Tres. IL UNZICKER, M. UNZICKER, Gen. Manager and 8ecretazjry. Western Representative CHICAGO IRON WORKS, .-= -B'LTILDERS OffE, 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. OUR MOTTO: "FAIR DEALING." Clarke, Conrad & Curtin, HAROWARE, IRON, STEEL AND NAILS. AGENTS FOR AITBON[, SARD & CO'.S Complete Line of Acorn Stoves and Ran fes. Hiouse Furnishing Goods in endless variety. Mason Fruit Jars, Jelly Glasses, Ice L L Cream Freezers, Lawn Mowers, ". Refrigerators, etc. , !a',E 42 and 44 South Main Street. Te'eohone oo.