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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, July 26, 1892, Morning, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1892-07-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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TIN lapeadat Pub.
at t: = at 0 elde by
md 8u eYath lCe. ar ... A 90
td, t . . a dea.y prompt lner.tlon.
4ema Oeaselt aerambb ane.
posae is euashesl.
l tonlading Sunday per year ......... 10 00
lv lincluding Bondaly six months...... 5 00
ly linoinding Sundayl three month..... 250
iy [ecluding Sunday) pet year......... 00
y lexcluditng Sunday per moth...... 75
Sunday only [in adveannsI per year........ 2 50
Weekly in advance only per year......... 00
beily y by carrier, per week. leaven issue.. 21
HELENA, MONT., JULY 26, 1892.
•I$n"Montanuans abroad will always lMad Ta.
AILYt 1NDPEaNDNT'r on file at their favorite
Mblets: Fifth Avenue and Metropolitan, New
York; West. Minneapolis: Baldwin and Palace.
Ban Francisco; McDermott, Butte; Leland Hotel,
UprinaSeld. Ill.
deported for T.e INDnUeND.NT daily by E. J. 1
4lh,. United States observer.
0:00a. m. 0:00t. nm.
Barometer................... 2%888 2t.706
,-emperature .............. 18.0 79.0
Temperature at noon, 77.0.
Maxinmum temperature. 80.2.
Minimnm temperature. 55.5.
Loal forecast for Helena: Probably fair;
w Jmer. 2
nelena, July 25, I102.
J. Montana does not cast her electoral
vote for Cleveland and Stevenson she
will occupy a unique position in the sis
terhood of states. We believe she is
going with the majority.
THE popular campaign picture of Vice
Presidential Candidate Whitelaw Reid
represents him as wearing an overcoat.
Well, if you had to sit on a cake of ice,
at the tail of the B. Harrison ice wagon,
wouldn't you want an overcoat?
AFi'ER eight years of practice the
artists of the daily press of the country
are as far as ever from getting a good
likeness of Grover Cleveland. Why is it?
There are many good photographs ex
lant; why cannot the artists draw a like
THa contest this year is not going to
be close. It will be a Cleveland land
slide. New York is not a doubtful state,
nor is Indiana. The democrats will
carry both. Wisconsin, Illinois and
Michigan may be called doubtful states,
with very strong tendencies toward
GREAT hIeavens! There is a baby also
in the people's party. Candidate Weaver
has a pet grandchild who has already
been heard from. The only hope of the
country now is in Bidwell and prohibi
tion. We withhold our support from
them, however, until the census returns
from the Bidwell family are in.
STHE New York World recently offered
$400 for the best democratic campaign
song and has begun to publish the con
tributions from day to day. Judging
from the quality of the work we have
thus far seen, we would hope the World
would divide the money among the peo
ple who thought of writing songs and
didn't. Why add to the horrors of the
campaign in this way?
ALTHOouH the lion. Frank Higgins is
too young by a year to be nominated
for governor, the democrats of Montana
have plenty of good material. The lion.
William Wirt Dixon, of Silver Bow, the
Hon. Timothy E. Collins, of Cascade,
the HIon. Walter Cooper and the Hon.
C. W. Hoffman, of Gallatin, are all avail
able and any one of them would be an
invincible candidate. The party is rich
in good men.
appointment ,if Mr. IHarrity as chairman
of the national democratic committee
will reduce Harrison's plurality in Penn
sylvania to 20,000. Well, what of it? It
does not matter whether it is 10,00(: or
100,000C, so long as he gets the electoral
vote of the state. What the party wants
is electoral vutes. Andl we ilo not be
lievethat tih selection of ifarrity will
increase Cleveland's vote in Pennsylva
nia, any more than Carter's appoint
nment to the head of the other committee
will increase flarrison'. vote in Montana
fP the report is true that James J.
Hill intends to ,utild the propo~sted rail
road from San i"tr,,aisco to Illise and
Butte, it molan great things for 1Mon
tana. It will mean the running of
through trains fromt St. Paul via G(reat
Falls and Helena direct to the metrop
olis of the coast. The building oft the
road will malke tributary to lilttt itld
ltelena a wonderfully rich and produe
tive rotieoti Iof the cou'(tntry that is now
virtually it ,,ittssibie. A St. Pa1 l dis
patch says nothin g is kinowni tierei of
Mir. i1ll' plant, but we have reasonp to
believe that the proposed linue is one in
uwhich he is i utlt i nterster,t anid It
would not surprise us to hear that work
will be Iegtiti u, al early day.
'.I\ . thit,? An Ohio tiLan going to
reslilgn fr.tn lh the tabtet belltcuse he is
disgusted i \\ith flite hIing? \i do
1l it tLitlivt ti . t it.i w 0 an1 see why the
toil r. Ctar le lost.r, of siti or teristho
itlr. l;oster, Whit lilSttiS lita hIltilef
feel fl k, it. And undoubtedly the rlion.
lto nj, o tile arrisnfeolts, 'hku leting dhim
of toiling fteral allt is Oll i tlrs, w it a
iloegatlior to Minnlr polis to vote l t r.
Ilarrison. WAhn 1 tih dilegation calell
to face tlhe mutt , with c arI teristic
Ohio 1rtrachetry, it iloplpd to MtKinl ey,
ou, and presal tsi l ighl forg tive i : u , ai
break as thiat, ibut not Mr. Hwrrison.
pr. Ft Ister, who k it n ow." ti chief
would fool about it, at once telegraphed
to one of the delegates, "Your dehlga.
tion had better ,mne brnle via New
York, as the fool killer is abroad waith a
net," The more he Ibrnlded over the
situation, the more utcomfortabin Mr.
Foster felt. And now it is reported
that he wont to the president tho other
day, and said, "I feel as though I owe
you toy resignation, and if you will ac
Sept It I will present it now." Still we
do not believe roeter will go He would
not be a true Ohio man ft he did. But
there will be fun in Ohio this year, and
don't you forget Itf
Wi have received a long communla
tloin giving reasons why anew county
odovention should be held to blect dale.
gates to the state convention at Great
Pails We do not 'publish it because It
is not a matter for argument; it is
merely a question as to what a majority
of the party wants. If it is the general
sentiment of democrats that there
should be a new convention the county
central committee will call it. There is
no disposition, so far as we can discover,
to prevent another convention. The
members of the committee can easily
ascertain the sentiments of democrats
in their respective districts and, when
the committee is called together, it will
be able to not in accordanoe with the
wishes of the majority. There need be
no trouble about it whatever.
ITar ixa ..NA INDEi'oNDiENT mav that MOn
tana above all things needs a metO opolis.
That is t. n. With a city recognized as
the metropolis of the state, a oity in which
the whole state should feel a cride, a city in
which could congregate capitalists whose
enterprises would extend from center to
boundary lines, it would do more to make
Montana prospe oul, do more to build up
other cities and towns in the state than
anything that can be suggested. By all
means let's have a metropolis. How would
Missoula do?--Missoula Garzette.
All right. Let's all try for it. If
Missoula takes the lead Tug InlEvrEN
nv 'r will boom it, advertise its pussi
bilities to the world, help maintain its
credit and be proud of it. Meantime,
lot each community go ahead, make all
it can of itself, not belittle or baekcap
the others, but rejoice in their pros
perity. The thing to do is to quit
slurring one another, for such talk in
jurea us all with capitalists and investors
in this country and in Europe, who
might otherwise aid in the development
of our state. We are all proud of Mon
tana. Why should not we all be glad to
see any number of thrifty, growing and
prosperous cities?
THF esteemed New York Sun pauses
in its fight on the force bill long enough
to dip into Montana politics in this
In Montana the candidate of the peo
pie's party for the ofaloe of attorney general
of the state is a woman. Miss Ella L.
Knowles. a lawyer in practice at the Mon
tana bar. nhe is a breezy politician, a na
tive of the Granite state, acollece graduate,
a rousing stamp speaker, and able to take
her own part against any ordinary enemy.
We are pleased to learn from 'lax HELENA
INDEPENDENT that "she is not a man-hater,"
even though no Montana swain has yet
been able to win her heart.
Whether any Montana gentleman should
take the field against her is a question in
Montana. Some Montanians maintain
that it would be a fine piece of chivalry to
give her the office of attorney general by
the unanimous vote of the men of the
state, and several leaders of the peoples'
party would like to know if any man is
mean enough to run against he. With all
deference to womanhood, we must respect
fully hope that a rival candidate will be
found. It will never do to establish the
precedent that men must retire from the
political arena as soon as women enter it.
The fathers of the world meet be vermitted
to retain a few of their rights even in this
unparalled age of feminine conquest.
\V\ beg to inform our New York con
temporary that while the necessities of
party organization will compel the re
publican and democratic parties to nom
inate candidates of their own for attor
ney general, the nominees will be typi
cal Montana gentlemen, courtecus,
chivalrous, polite and considerate to
Candidate Knowles. The question of
sex will not be raised in the contest.
Candidate Knowles asks no considera
tion on that account, and the other sex,
as it exists in Montana, would never
think of such a thing. If the Sun wants
to see in all respects a model campaign
it wants to keep its eye on us.
Joseph Arthur, like all men of geinus, ii
a cra:nk. le neither drinks, smoles nor
ewea s, and yet withal is a royal wood fel
low. In appearance he is not imn resalie,
fie is fairly t:ll, not stout, but with, a grow
iug tendency that way, has a bald head, a
blonde mustache and blue eyes. The light
of genius appears only when he isinterested
and then he is incomparable. He grows or
you until you are quite willing to dropr the
other fellows and hear anything Mr. Arthul
hat to sny. 'I his talk varies while your at
tention is held, for he has that born way ol
talking interestingly on many subjects. He
has traveled all over the world, has lived
with proscribed rulers of old India, chased
about the plains of Blue Jeans county,
Indiana, and watched from safe distance
the battles between Afghanistans and the
queen's troops. In all this varied career he
hi mriade an awfully clots study of human
Ity, of which the cleverest results are seen
iln hs lit, at play, Blue Jeans. I his, how
ever, was not accomplished without the
uitual trying routine of rejected manu
ecripts and many bitter disappointments.
W\Vhe Blue .Jeanl: scored a success, the
dramatno ,,dito:r of the New York
Herald was quite surprised over
tL r enormous success of a new
playwright. He did not know the man. Mr.
Arthur lhas written plays cilo0o be was eigh
teon years old: hu has seen successes and
failiures during the interim until the pro
duotron of the Stnll Alarm stamped him as
a lan of peculiar aenius. LJast year the
authorehip of Blue Jeans placed him in the
lirst reankad now we look forward to nseries
ot auccesses f:lin hli efforts. t'e is, perhaps,
forty ye.rno old and ought to be on the
air rorah of his zenith. lu any event all
who Roe Blue Jeans to -marrow evening will
forget tuture 'ates to seea his future pro
ductin,s, for his name under a play is suf
ficient to establish its worth.
How is a play written? After all his ex
perreuce, Mr. Arthur does not know. There
are fivei cesentian, a story, the situations,
the ehl~rnctere, the dialogue and a proper
appreciation of popular wants. lnt with
tln," the Ilaywright must have brains,
hr uid an uideretanding of human
nature. For instancae, Mr. Arthur ca ries
about in his coat pockets a bundle of letters,
and in each of these are penciled jottinue
of new sayinu., ideas and originallties
picked up is he travels throuuh the coun
tr%. W\hen he returns to New York all are
carefully type-written and stowed away for
future noe. When the real mechanicalwoik
of ;dlvy-writing begins, he blows the dust
from these papers, and reviews thle collac
toi. If ;e finds ia sluplea but original ritler
tkinig esntence th-s is worked into the plvy.
'he arranngement is a long and tlresoiie
work. it may result ini a pl!r, that will
I pleas the author, the theatre proprietor,
t and yet fall to score a popular and finanolal
d ooaess. Mr. Arthur has several plays in
his tru"k that have never been produced
and probably never will be. He Is now
working on a new play called "The Corn.
eresker," to ba brought before the public
neit season. Like "BIlae lans," it deals
with Indiana life, and Judging from padt
t results ought to be a great nucneas.
s Certain conditions ought to be observed
r by those cold-blooded reople seeking to
disbar Lawyer Baum, of Great Falls. An
attorney w'hoe tears are as copious and
fluently expressive as Baum's is entitled to
certain unwritten privileges in any commu.
When the roll of really great patriots is
read in the last call, the name of Col. Shep
ard, of Butte, will scintillate along with
that of George Washington, for with the
exooptions of Cole. Reed and Quinn it is
believed that Shepard alone is really inter
ested in the perpetuity of American institu.
tions. In proof of this we offer evidence.
To begin with, he is the only Butte man to
be relied upon in national celebrations.
When Deeoration day comes he is "fih at in
the foremost line;" he tells the boys how he
"fit" with old Zach Taylor in the Mexican
war, how he made the Southern boys lay
dowa in 'tis and how he is ready to yet to
shoulder a musket and square off before any
nation that breathes. It is even rumored
that he first suggested to Quinn the propri
ety of raising the flag in the late Chilian
imbroglio. Howbeit, the captain is on
deok whenever Uncle Sam's flag is raised to
the sulphur laden breezes of uitte, and as
often as the Fourth of July comes there lie
ranches the pinnacle of a rear's glory.
The one obstacle to the full ienliz·.
tion of his glory is the annual circun the
appears in Butte on the national holiday,
for with all his patriotic talents he caunot
compete with the red lemonade and side
show artists. This year he thought of a
way to make them quit. Acco:din.ly he'
wrote to Gou. Toole asking his excellency.
to isaru an order etonping the county terre
urer of silver Bow from isaning a lioenso to F
the bespangled circus. The gove:nor, of
course, was powerless, and so the circus a- ip
peared. It is now rumored that the colcne 1
serionely thinks of removing to Liberia and
there establish a nation where the Ameri
can flag untrammelled will answer the our
porse of the Bible and the latest unabridged
Butte People: The third party people
will make serious inroads into the ranks
of the repablicans in the Missoula and Gal
latin valleys, and will also cut heavily
- into the republican vote in Lewis and
( Clarke. The democrats will be the sufferers
in Silver Bow county, as nearly all the votes
cpptnred by the third party people will be
drawn from Walkerville and Centerville,
the strongholds of democracy.
Missenla Democrat: The New Yo k
World gives an account of a man who left
Helene, Montana, in 1866 worth only $300.
iHe went to Chicago ard hne now retired
from business worth one million. It must
not be inferred from this that Chicago is a
greater city than Helena, Montana, for it is
not. If it had not been a Helena man he
probably would never have been so ene
Great Falls Tribune: It is said Tom
Carter proposes to throw $300,000 into Mis
souri to carry that state for Harrison.
'that is a good, round sum to throw
away, but the $500,000 he has determined
to evend in Montana will not be a ma ker
toward carrying it for Harrison. Give us a
million, Carter, and though Harrison may
not come within several thousand votes of
getting the electoral vote of the state, the
money will not be misspent upon a pee le
who once sent you to congrerss and to whom
you really owe all your preseut reratnoss.
If they had elected you shonid stay at home
-but we forbese,. Give them a millhio,
Thomas, give them a million.
Alliance Advocate: The rolitician is my
shepherd, I shall not want any goo.l thing
during the campaign. He leadeth me into
the saloon for my vote's sake. He illrioth
my pocket with Rood cigars and my beer
glass runneth over. He enqui:eth concern
ing the health of my family, even to the
fourth generation. Yet though I waik
through the u mud and rain to vote for him
and shout myself hoarse when he is elected,
he straightway forgetteth me. Yea, though
I meet himr in his own office he knoweth me
not. Snuely the wool has been pulled over
my eyes all the days of my life.
Glasgow News: Why don't the central
eommittee call the state convention? Why
not have a three-month's campaign? A
short campaign is a loser for democrayov, a
long campaign a sure winner. In Tlommy
Carter, the leader of Montana democracy
wi I harveno mean competitor. The man
who leads democracy to victory this fall
will reap deserved laurels.
San Francisco Examiner: But it is also
to be kept in amnd the McKinleyites set up
the claim that the tariff affects wages fa
vorably in all trades and callings. That is
to say, that the wages rald in directly pro
tected industries fix the rates throughout
the country. Since there are about 17,000,
000 wage-earners in the United Stater, of
whom less than 1,000.000 are employed in
directly rurotected industries, the gross ab
surdity of such a pretension becomes ap
parent. As a matter of fact, the wages of
"protected" wo kingmen are lower, as a
rule, than those of the unprotooted.
A study of Congressman Warner's appall
iy list reveals the inst uetive circumatance
that it Is in the most highly tprotected irn
dastries that the reductions of wages have
been heaviest and most frequent. Those in
the iron and steel trade, the special pet of
the tariff, durtig the twenty-two months
since the passage of the McKinley bill,
hayse numbered over a hundrod. 'IThe cut
to which the workmen at Ilomestead now
refuse to accede, and in consequence have
been locked out, ii but a successor to othere
to which they were comrpelled to submit.
It is chiefly because of the lawless and
bloody incidents attending this t articular
revolt that it has attracted especial ttrten
tion. Coming right us on the heels of thee
rdeclaration of the republican natiotnal plIt
form, too, that the t:ritIt exrits solely in or
der to sencue thrr workingmoan high wagee.
the lock-out has an accentuated eta'gufi
The Aduivlrall Flrst.
The late Admiral (oldeslornugh had a
very high idea of hisown importaneOr. O()n
of the beat of the miny itories related of
him is Piven by Kate Field in her Waehing
ton. Once in the Med.terraonea there wee
Fundlay serviced on deck and for sAm9 aIn
esn ie wosi not pr( sent. After waiting for
it fewn omernts for him the chaplain opened
service in regulation mannelrr. "The Lord
in in hli holy temple. let all the earth keep
silence t;efo u him." As the voice rnnu iout
in the olpening words, the admiral walkedi
on deck. When the service was over e I
strode over to tho miniriter and eldll
"Young .ietn, I want you to undle troand ,n
future that the Lord is not in thii hoiy
te'.ile until 1, Admi:al Goldeborough, tun
on deck."
,qlra. I.altutrl, o u trlll (ljv e rl'lvat e iers'4klu l
In Ilallsg durlulr t hi sunliner. Inlllutro
i Inlld lddeedent nftle, dorlK alterliuun..
' ' rt National Bank
rl ma. . m
SDeqguated Depoettorxy of the
1 United 8tates.
Somuaýl do ngsis ¶'rraseete4
T N. aT. BAUSNIl. .irldont
T. H. KLEINSUtOr ID * Ast. Cashkee
GIO, H.I. lILLe ad .nat. Vuhle.
Graos ilet uanrt, - 8toekgrow
Siou. t. (', uowet . U. . henator.
. . urlin. - Clarke, Cqnrad & lurnin
it. 8. If lamitu - st Capitalie
p. t. Allen, Minitr and Stockgrowes
('hC . K. Wells. - iirehalut
a. t. -olter * A. Holter llarfwars Co
Asonelated Rla.ll
horthwetern National lesank. - Gret Falla.
Virat Natssal Paink, . Missoula
Frrt Nhtional Pank. . Unt
The Thomas Cruse Savings
Incorporated Under the Laws of
THOMAS CRURE. - Presldent
QMRANK H. CIGUSE, Vice-Presid.nt
.MJ. OOK "AstlT. s, ad d'oo.
NYM. J. S1Yh1NEY* Tressuret.
Tloma (Cruse, Prank H. Croue,
Wne. J. Cooke. Wie. J. ltwswesu
John Fagan.
Allows 4 per ent. interest on Savings Depolta..
omlpoundud January and July.
Transact- a general banking bs.inees. Drawn
heckange on tho prlnoipnal cties of the United
Btaten and Europe.
Dealsia t onnty and etly bonds, and makes
loans on real ostato mortgagee.
COffice bours from 10 . m. to 4 p. m. Also on
PSaturday and Monday eves.igs from 7 to 8
* " SEASON OF 189.
Kootenai Lake and Slocan
Direct rmile to the ('OLVILLE VALLEY,
a.oints in llritish ('olumbia.
's.sentgers fIo 'I rail Creek, Knootenli
1ani 0ti(ntn ponlts will lea n Spokane on
i uestlaya anti Frrl.lt y at 7 it. I,.. tfrenr thez,
arrlval of Northern 'aciflce tr;als Nos. 1
tnd "--gtlilt Ihrolnlti troln f poaoan to
Nrlan thle saine ltly.
Spokane Loan Office
F. l'ohlnman 114 S'oth Main street, has com
menced to buy andl sFil :ocond-haud Iurniture
Stoves and t'lolhigf. Parties having ouch for
tale address him.
judicial dilr:ct of the sttle of Montmana. in
anmt or the county of tewin anod ('larkO.
Ii thie matter of the o tate of Anton flossner,
dtieuoied. - otice t., credit ies.
Ni ctce is hereby given by the undersigneo,. nad
nin .t atrix o tie a tate of .\,torn tIlonosr. do
ce.ed,* toi t it credntorb 9?, and nill persons hav
ilg clninms aeitnt. the s:d decteus d, to ex
hibit them, with ti.e aeces ary vonleors, within
lontr months after h,+ first publication of It iv
notice, to the said iadt inittratrix, at the aw
ofiice of .hlassena i.ullard., utitonn , old block
it the city ot lieh na. in the county of Lewis khnd
Slarke. slate o Montana the cama ho;ng tit
pluce for tie tr;n:untien of the businoss of said
estatte, in eaiti c unty of i wis and t larks.
Administratrix of tihe estate i f Anton Ilossner,
tiltoed Helena. Monlana. June 20.1892.
G OOD, sweet wholesome bread covers a multitude of culinary
sillS, and good nouseWtives, it they wish to keep peace in the
family, should see to it that they are capable of making it, which,
by the way, they cannot fail to do if they use
Fancy Patent Flour,
.lanulactured by the North Dakota Milllin Company. Ask
your grocer for it.
----- ~ ~---- -- OF ---------
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Notions, Clothing,
Sale of Dry Cjoods, Etc., Daily at 2 p. m. Sale of Glothing, Etc., Daily at 7 p. mn
GEO. BOO3 IER, Auctioneer.
f. ontana Nationa lank
or Q sI1U A M0R.on
Capital Paid in, $500,000.
Surplus andProfits, $200,000.
as DireeMues
C. A. BROADW&Tl, - Presideat
k t. HIHELP8, - Vlo.Prseid.oS
A. L BMI H, - - A t. ('ash o
a A. (Bark, r ue , fan
U0.W. .manun. . U. aWataesa
D. A. Cory.
." . erchants National Bank
le Paid in Capital, $350,000:
I Surplus and Profits, $90,000.
L H. HERBIIFIELD. - President
A. J. DAV'D-. Vice-Presiden.
Board o. Diroetor s
Thomas Cruse, .a [ands,
S. S. Huntley, A. K. Preseott,
H. J. r Dideo. Moe. Morris,
rm tl Aaron Heoroit ell
Fllt.,a. City. Otunty aid ltat. Seonrlt
Sogoht and wld.a
l2huae imeoeoo.t the priaolal etlo so tko
unitedi Pts and Europa ransfen of mony
Ie nd b telegraph.
Interest allowed on time depolt. Collotiesu
. Dromptly attended to.
Soo. for rent at resonable prim in on of -
the boat constructed tir. and burglar Proof sa.i
toposit vault. in the counts.
-.Se-ondd National Bank
PAID UP CAPITAL, . $75,009
A General Banking Business
. (K. CXiLE
508RPm KENOL - - AuV.1re
Baud at Direeteors
J. B. ftafsi, J. Josr.
A. N. Sprott. Chrt. C oi o
Gear-o B. Child.
NO. 4400.
Pjelena National Bank
CAPITAL, $500,000.
Transacts a General Banking Bust.
JOHN T. MURPH. -. President.
IHIRLEY C. AbHBY. - Vice-President.
FRANK BAIRD. - Cashier.
Interest allowed on time depoolta. Exchange
lanued on foreign countries.
Transfer of money by telegraph. firet-clas
Sity, county, and tatal beoorities bought and eso
Sol.otions promptly attended to.
Board of Direetores
AhbJohn T. Mcrhby
Shirley A C. hsh P. W.
Frank Baird, Chas. K. Wealy
J. P. Woodman. E.G(. Maclry.
W. E. Culloe. Jno. S. lltdenhall.
Abner 3. Clemente. I. S. Ford.
A. A. MIcIonald. J. P. Porter.
The American National
CAPITAL, $200,000
*. 0. POWER. - Preldsdet.
A. J. SELIGMAN, - Vice-Presideout
A. C. JOHNSON. - - Cashier.
IEHO. PF.COPT - istant Cashion
T, C Power, A. J. Sellgmnla
C. Johnson. Richard Lockey.
James Sullivan.
Interest allowed on time deposita. Exchange
issued on principal cities of the United States.
('anada andl urope. Transfers of money made
by tel graph. Ivth otione promptly attended to,
(ity. countn and state securities bought and sold.
4 4 *U&OVSAS ?5a 1Y ,O
Montana Sapphires
ors *ý and Souwenir Spoona.
Jewelers and Silversmiths.
Dealers in Diamonds, Watches, Clookl,
Jewelry and Silverware, Fancy Articles
Umbrellas, Canes, etc.
Of the Best Makes Only
Earfrles. Weath tephlrler. e eodl Werl Olll
Furniture and Garpets.
Shades, Lace Office
Chenille Curtain 4, Sool Furniture
J. R. SANFORD, Nos. 112 and 114. Broadway, Helena.
CARL GAIL, President. E. BUMILLER, V.-Pres. and Treat
Gen. Manager and Secretary. Western Representative.
.-.B TTI L.DE-sI O.-----==
Ceneral 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, I General Office and Works,
No. 4 Lower Main St., Clybourn Av, and Willow St.,
Helena, Mont. Chicago, Ill.
Clarke, Conrad & Curtin,
Complete Line of ACORN
Acorn Stoves and Ranges.
House Furnishing Goods in endless
Mason Fruit Jars, Jelly Glasses, Ice
Cream Freezers, Lawn Mowers, -
Refrigerators, etc.
42 and 44 South Main Street. Telephone qo.

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