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E MISSIONS PPELI,
uistion of Taxing Ptope~ty lh onging to a Religious Organt. *s Prron ll Doauted t eb Qu ., : rof O. r.wo Dauglh aI-rlage Whlh Was a Vallure-Dam ages for leoodlag a R henb on Reek Creek. * Montana Cathollo Mieions . I., menedl silt in tol distrlit sourt ye iy against the opmmissioners of Lwlis Clarke county and the onty treasurer have the asoessment of certain property the valley north of the city declared d. It consists of about. ailnstpnine s which the society alletse in Its suit acquired for the purpose of building a legs or university in the near future, the undO to be nsed as a cmpues, gardens, bards, telde and other ngeseary od rts to suen an tnstitution. There Iq no ation to use the college or grounde for vats or corpotate gain, and no tultiok is Ie charged saeep esahk as is actually yporiia malslthinanse, The com .lot sav that utudint of all denonina as will be received, and will not be oiom lied to attend Any 'particular religious hip except- is their guar s . may direct. Twenty acres tbis tract were set apa.t last January as site for the erection of as asylum for phans. The buillding is now in course of action. The soolety is also assessed on three and four in the Grand avenue dition.. These lota are set apart as a site r a sehool where the common branches e to be taught without regard to rellalons nomination, sad in which the society ye no one will be required to attend at ligious worship or instruction cent ary to s wishes of parents. This school build s society says it intends to ereot during e current year. By reason of these facts claims that the property should be ex pt from taxation aoor.ding to the Mon na statutes. The county board of equali tion refused to exempt the ground, except e twenty acres donated for the orphan ylum, for the reason that it was nqt.in oive use. CANNOT GET I5 COHILDREN. E h he Ceart says le i t . Proper Person P to HaVe Thead. James Farrell is the father of Mpry and p atherine B. Farrell, both of whom are e ader twelve years of age. Their mothet a led at the eounty poor farm. For Isome iwe the children have been in the custody f John Farrell, their uncle, and have been a teending school at the Catholio mission in I hoteau county. About two weeks ago J ttorney D. P. Carpenter apl ired to the apreme court for a writ of habeas corpus * behalf of the father. Yesterday the eating took place before Chief Justies lake. Mr. Carpentae and his client were resent but no attorney appeared for the nole. The applicant for the writ a f .habeas corpus filed papers to how that the uncle was not a proper rson to have the custody of the children. o do this, under the forms of legal plead nu he was obliged to set out that the uncle ad sustained immoral relations with the 1 other of the children and that he had I aken her dway from the husband and ftewards abandoned her. The esuerin endent of the poor farm testified that she led there. In passing upon the case the hief justice said that a man who would align the memory of his dead wife was ot the proper person to have charge of his wn children. He dismissed the proceed age. In speaking of the case Mr. Caspen er asked the question yesterday whether he seducer of the mother was a proper pe - on to have the custody of her children. 1he girls are still in possesselon of their dale. 'anlled Her Hair. Ida Anderson has a sunit for divorce in he district court against Alfred Anderson, barging him with cruelty. She says that n June last he pulled her hair and threat ned to hang her and the children, and beat her upon the back with a rope. At Tacoma on Aug. 15, 1890, she says her hus band swept the dishes from the table and bit her on the forehead with a plate, and in the following September threw a large piece of iron at her, hitting her on the right arm, causing her to lose the use of it for a long time. It is alleged that he also hit his wife with a large stick of wood, and at East Helena recently made threats taat he would kill her and the children. She says she lives in continual feau of him. They have two children, Emma Victoria. aged seven, and Peter Albert, aged two. Wh asks for their custody. Flooded the Ranch. E. E. Billings and Ion H. J. Studdnrt commenced snit yesterday for $800 dam ages against D. A. G. Floweree for flooding their ranch and destroying the crops. They, allege that he built a dam on Rock creek which held more water back than was ne cessary and did not allow the surplus to flow into the creek. They nay the dam bt6ke on June 11 last, and discharged an immense body of water upon the ranch, covering it with great quantities of earth, stone and gravel, Promissory Notes. The Merchants' National bank of Helena filed enit yesterday to recover $2,497.60 on two promissory notes given by the Grand Rtetublic Mining company. William Heed filed asit to recover $8,000 on a promissory note executed by V. C. Binda on Jan. 1, 1888, for $6,208.28. Conrt Notes. Seth Ogg vs. S. A. Swiggert. Dismlsked. Hunter vs. Folk. Judgment for plaintiff for $136. M. Bolles & Co. vs. Elizabeth Owens, ad mistratrix. Default of defendant entered. Ferdinand Oppenheimer ve. Bernhard Leopold. Judgment for plaintiff for $189. City of Helena vs. Thomas Connors at al. Demurrer to complaint taken under advise went. Robt. Thompson vs, Barnard Brown, as signee. Motion to strike out answer and damn ror taken under advisement. Tnu noer Festival. Next Suonday, Aug. 28, at Kranich's grove, athletic prize competition at two p. m. Grand fireworks and hall in the even ing. Care to run till two d. m. Free'bus connects with lower line. Grand ball at Turner hall Monday evening. An'. 29. New books by the best authors at popalar prices at The Beeo Hive. La lee' lace wraps am being sacrificed at The Eee Hive. ]ie ,ure and see them. When In Butte Stop at the blver Bow boneuse, Sf Houth Main street, where you can gat a Isrge, sunny, well furnished ,oom cheaper than any other first-class house in the state. ig drlive In mien'e nderwear, shirts. htoe and furmshlug Roods of all kinds at vhe lieo lire. .aatmlleaton for Teacher's Certifieates. Will be held Friday, Sept. 2, at the school house. C. L Tvanrtr, County Baperintendent of Schools. GOLD t Ur4TIOTN. J A New P'oeeon e... Tratmeant of T.tre ham'roeently. iit In operation a new prose forlo, tt e ieMoptl reduotion A of millingp old orp alk lk. as the ohain battery ey . l do !iegqd for the itrI py-I rits and oe I Rt `,ain .laimnl it isa compiete mill, _eqippo -with mi ate atoms a t fees 9ore oruesre and antomatie feire, and is opera t I? water from oven ile t creek A-un of 1 toes of ote taken fi one O TI the laim tree eolmpleed paeter ay, the roesel, it ir said, folly demonstrating the praesieat value of the propeos. The uniqul features of the process are the means employed for .-parptlng the mold from the pulp; and the eoncentrating tble,. No mailsemnatibg is attempted In te batteries. the ground are palsing toam ' the stamps to a serits of upright tanks of w h are partially filled with ravel; by o means of tchas pasntag over a shaft at the tope of the tanks and drawn through the gravel and pulp there is kept up a stedtd agitation, the contents pasiing down and upwards In regular cunrrents, having the -_eet, by attrition of sMoonring the ranty gold, breaking the contact of flne particles of gold with attaching matrix, permitting q the gold to settle to the bottom of the tanks 1e *hbre it is brought in contact with the n quiokUllver, which is fed through a tom. p partment where there Is no agitation. The agitatilo ecreted by the chaine is assisted and the eurrents regaulated by ets of water introduced at the bottom bf the tak ' Frtom the tanks the pulp flows OlPter oon- 1 centrating tables consisting of seven inde dependent shallow boxes twelve inches in width and twelve feet long, which are cov ered with Brussels earpet; at regular ipter vale them table are tu nedove on edge enod n spray of water washes the concentrates on a table underneath, where they pass to a settling tankl each table works automatic ally, the removal of concentrates ooosslin in no stoppage. Every process which tends to cheapen the I cost of the treatment of low grade gold ores and increases the percentage of saving is of great advantage to the mine owners of Montana, and this one seems to be in the line of substantial and permanent progress. i AMUSEMENTS. "Yon Yonson" is styled a one-man play, but it is only so as is "Rip Van Winkle" and "Fritz." The piece is principally not. able in the original character part of Yon Yonson, the Swedlish emigrant, and if it had nothing else to recommehd it, that character would probably stand out favor ,ably alongside of Jefferson's superb orea tion. Indeed, the eastern critics pronounce it equal to Rip, without the aecompanying moral obloquy of that popular dtrnken I vagabond. The Swede depicted by Gus I Reoge id a b -herted and" aseple, honest, humorous felow, sneaking t~e idiomJnd preserv kg the stolid, phle.apatic style of the ttp eal Scandinavian. aBt the play is ingre tba whqt appears in this unique i part; .is st t sopeoDe for thei abilities of a .tronu coS y of ectors andaetresses. It 1 afbyrds rnt for the best creations of the sa .ntc t s and the coowning skill of the stage carpenter. "Yon Yonsion" has proved a big winner everywhere. This celebrated star and company reappear at Ming's opera house Wednesday evening, Aug. 24. The Frohman Company. There are strong points in favor of the attraction which comes to the opera house, Aug. 26 and 27, a charming and intelligent actress in a history-teaching drama. Marie Hubert Frohman is a beautiful woman,with a face that indicates exceptional intelli gence. Nature and art have each lavished their gifts upon her, and brief no her ex perience bhae. been, she is to-day a star of the first magnitude. Indeed, in certain lines of work she id without an equal. In "'The Witch," the famoun colonial play in which she will appear, she impersonates a pure young girl, innocent of the world, lov ing, strong in constancy and in faith. For such a role Miss Frohman has peculiar adaptability. In appearance, in apparent instinctive refinement and delicacy of feel. ing she is fitted to excel in port eying the grace and the nobility of innocent youth inspired by lofty faith and tender affection. It is a wo k of rare artistic merit to give consistency and reality to such a character, and this Miss Frohman does. A matinee will be given on Saturday, Aug. 27. Sherwood in Belena This Week. On Friday the world-famous pianist, Sherwood, will arrive in Helena, and on Friday evening he will give a recital in the Presbyterian church. It is a rare opportu nity that will be offered to the people of Helena. For many vyers Sherwood was court pianist in Berlin; in fact, he is more widely known in Ge many, that land of musicians, than he is even here. Those who have red Amy Fay's charming book, "Music Studies in Germany." will remem bher that at the close of the book she speaks in termsof rapturone admiration of ayoung American prodigy who had come abroad to perfect his musical education. This prod igy and genius, who created so great r sen Ration in Germany, and whom Amy Fay afterwards married, was none other than Sherwood. He is now nt the head of the musical department in the Chicago Con servatory of Fine Arts, and is rapidly making of Chicago a musical center. The concert will beain at 8:30. Tickets $1. Paronr war)" snk Panes A O'(n unnr's A few more decorated tea'sets at The Bee Hive at the very low price of $8.75. Legal Llsnke at this office. hNew veilings, ruehings and ribbons at The Lee Hive at bedrock prices. TIle Montana Precipitator Company Has near Birdeeye station on the N. P. R. R. a complete stamp mill to which is at tached the "Chain Battery" eyetem, which is especially designed for the savlng of rusty and fine gold. The company is rrepared to make test rpun on all lots of five tons and upwards. W. B. PEinca, President. Room 1. Gold block, Helena. Try the celebrated Jackson corset waist. They are the health ire.t rvinr garment of the age. For sale by Blutcher & isradlcy only. I ady Baxondale and Lady Bess are the latest issues of the Court of London series. 'I he lee Hive has the complete line at 5Uo per volume. Barglla of a Lifetime. I have completed taking stock and em now in a position to acoert bids on Noriis Iros,' business. It involves $3 for every dollar owing and will be sold for ,bout the amount o t.le indebtedness. Will receive bids until tept. 1. A. It. GATEs, Assignee. Te lice I.ive will close out their entire stock of lamps at two-tlhrnle vlune. A rducti,) of 98;1 per cent will be given on svery lamn in the housu, as we are determined to drip tihe line. - Received. Another shipment of Flor de Teller, the leading domestio cigar, at the Grand Cen tral Hotel Cigar sto e. DR PRICEF n...l Baking ti-JPowder. Used in Millions of Homes-4o Years the Standard, JAPAESE HOME LIEL F Rev. $4om! Tamura TIalk Int,# ri; , ink on Marriage in Hlis ý Country .oVe O'ute No Figure, the tburg to Perpetuaste the Name. There is No rqsallty lletwees thel Bloes. the Woman Doing the Sltve-3I4WIM Arnold's elt*s Plotures. The Hev. Naomi Tamurs on Sunday evening last gave a lootare before a large congregation in the First Presbysteriaf church on 'Home Life in Japan,*' lie said he would try to desoribe as vividly as he could ttle home in Japan, in contrast with the home here, that we mjoht see I what Christianity does for the home. On what prineiple do we marry? was his first question, In America the answer is, for love. But not so in Japan. There love has nothing to do with marriage. If younu people should meal and marry for love ti ·parents would be much ashamed, and they would be driven out of society. The solo principle of marriage there is in order to - iperpetuate the familly. The Japaneed think it very imiportant to perpetuate thq father's name and.profession. -Boys follow their fathers' oelling for generations. U I the father is a deotor, a farmer or a ear'' a peater, the sons will be so after him. It iU a dreadful thing there not to have anyone to perpetuate the family life and business generation after generation. This it the a fundamental p inoiple on which the Japan see marries. There it is the father's bhu iness to see that the children are married. a Here the young people are left to attend to that themselves. But in JapLn the fathers do all the engaging. Marriage is looked on in Japan as an ab solutely necessary thing for every one. N There are three things which it is donald ered every one must do: be born, be mat ried, and die. Marriage is as inevitable as n the other two. Hence there are no bach elors or old maids in Japan. But there is no courting. Boys, according to Confucius, must not play with girls after the seventh B year of age, or be at all in girls' company,, ti ' Hence there is no courting possible. The io girl is considered the inferior of the boy. n bshe cannot call her brother by name, but fi must address him as "my respected a brother." Women are always put ataer the men. At table the father is first served, e then the son, then the mother and the a daughter. The father has all control, t Until recently he even had the power of life and death over his children. So - the father arranges the marriages. is This is done by means of a t man called a "go-between," who must , be an elderly man and himself married. The father first announces his wish to have his son marry. Then the matter is talked of on all sides and friends su.gest a suit. able gill. 'the gobetween then arrangoes 1e for the union. The yonng man does not s, see the bride for a long time. There are at three ways in which the mating may be ar le ranged to take place. The first is at the th girl's house, where the young man with his father and others call and ase served with tea by the girl. The second way is meeting ad on a bridge,the two coming from opposite I - directions and passing each other. The of third way is to have them meet at the in theater and spend the greater hart of a day In together. Then comes the marriage. 1 in After marriage the women blacken their a teeth, shave their eyebrows and wear their v- hair in arspecial way to distinguish them. or They are also distinguished by their dress. ar No middle aged lady dresses so showily as nt a young lady. It is not improper to ask a ',l lady's age in Japan, although she may not be not always answer truly. th Mr. Tamura described briefly the wed n* ding ceremony, which is performed gener re ally in the evening, always in the bridge ir, groom's house, and consists chiefly of an ee introchange of cups of Wine between bride and groom. A woman's life consists in obedience; to her father when young, to her husband st when married, and to her eldest son when old-Sir Edwin Arnold says the Japanese on women are all angels in this particular. There is no honeymoon. The wife goes out u- at once to live among strangers (her hus of band's people). On the third or seventh ras day after marriage she may go to her fath re er's house for a day or so. Sometimes she, never returns to her husband at all. oef Divorce is shamefully easy. A man may k, divorce bin wife if his parents do not like m_ her, if she has any serious disease, if she is ska jealons, or even if she talks too much. ng ome life in Japan is very selfish. 'I he wife serves the husband and alwavs must yield to him. There is no thought of the equality of tile two before God. Chris cy tianity introduces this idea and so it ele an tes woman anrd rmakes all the home litf le better. Sir Edwin Alnold's picture of a heathen home is entirely false. He says Ily the babies never cry there; as though in 1he Japanese babies there were no o;iginal sin. He says there is no scolding. But all that is far from the truth. Christianity is needed in the homes of Japan. eMr. Tamura married as a Christian and has a Christian home, and these are a great many Christian homes in Jlapan now. Jap anesecoming to America are much im pleased with our Christian homes. Japan lee needs the same. 'lhe speaker emphasized this, Ti:e home is the foundation of the nation and the nation can be nothing with out Christian homes. One great benefit Christian missionaries are doing in Japan atis to give them Christian homes. lob Closing outsalo or summer goods at The Bec of Hive. Summer goods of all kinds must go. est o toThe iee Hive for one of their silk oum brellas, ossly tI.50. For Your Covenulence. Trains from Chicago east over the Penn sylvania Shol t lines depart daily at 8:10 a. m., 10:45 n. m., 3:15 p. In., 5 p. m. and 10:30 i. m., and will carry you through to Pitts Dt burgh, Baltimore, Washington, Philadel Ihia, New York and other eastern cities without change. Pullman's latest design vestibule, sleeping, dinin, rsmoking and parlor ears constitute the train service. nm Address Luce, 248 Clark street, Chicago. y Odontunder apppli tied ttie a.,ll,. t(ir planless extraction of isetth. 1'.,laliv,,sy ive etll. i Dr. SklSimnt., delLths, Sllth are. The Bie tliv has a largo line of decorating bunting and tlaga at reasounable prices. All those indebted to J. C. Stubbs will please cell and settle at once, as eall aso counts will be turned over to attorney for the collection after Eopt. 1, 1892. en- M. 8 ivaniMIsN, Asignee. Helens, Mont., Aug 8, 1892. REAL JAPAN BLAGKING. Made by Day & Martin, im ported direct, this inestima ble composition, with half the labor, produces a most brilliant jet black, fully equal to the highest Japan varnish; affords peculiar nourishment to the leather, will not soil the finest linen, and is per fectly free from any unpleas ant smell. Try it. J.P. Woolma& Co. FINE SHOE DEALERS. GROCERIES GOING. Some temptations are irresisti ble. You will find a good many domestic luxuries included in our stock. They embrace lots of temp tations for the judicious house (wife, temptations which there is rnot the least reason in the world for resisting. We have the freshest apd the choicest; and the most re 'liable brands. Our desire is to place at your disposal the finest products ,of the season. We are doing this. TURNER. & CO. WMINING STOCKS WANTEB. WANTED TO BUY: 8,000 Shares of Poorman. 4,500 Shares of Combination. 10,000 Shares of Southern Cross. 5,000 Shares of Elizabeth. 2,000 Shares of Iron Mountain. 4,000 Shares of Bi-Metallic Exten sion. 2,000 Shares of Pandora. 500 Shares bf Bi-Metallic. 300 Shares of Granite Mountain. 400 Shares of Alice. We will ake all or any part of tlhe above named Stocks if price is reasonable. We buy and sell min ing stocks on commission; sell and buy on margins; sell options. 10, 20, 30, 40 and 90 days, arnd will loan money on any of the above named stocks at a reasonable rate of interest. CALL ON OR ADDRESS W. Jl. Nichols & Bro., Rooms 2-3 Owsley Block, BUTTE CITY, MONTANA. $500 REWARD! FOR THE RECOVERY OF The Body of John McPhee Who was lost Sept. 30, 1891, in Deer Lodge county, west of Rimini and south of Elliston. Was last seen about three miles east of the Ontario mine. He wore a dark suit of clothes and hat, also a watch with his name engraved on inside case. Address information to AGNES McPHEE, 15 South Raleigh St., Helena, Mont. STEELE, HINDSON & CO. - JOBBERS OF Hay, Grain, Flour, Fed, Rolled Oats, CORN MEAL, POTATOES, ETC. Storasge and Commiseion Merchants. Conslgn merts Solicited. Wholesale agents for the Celebrated Royal Banner and Pride of th' l Valley Flour. Wt*ephone No 108 122 Il oreman Bt. Near N. P. Pasunger Depot. AUTIIUR ti, ILOTMIIARD, CIVIL- ENGINEER. No. 43 Montana National Bank Building, Helena, Mont. U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor. REISElRVOIRa. @CANALS AND IRRIIiATION WORKO A SPECIALTY. T. .. POWER & GO., Montana Agents for the world renowned Walter A. Wood Har vesting Machinery, Single Apron Bindors, Mowers, Rakes and Hand implements of every description. Schuttler and Rushiord Wagons, etc. Lend for circulars. 7MONEY TO LOAN. On Improved Farms and City Property, AT REASONABLE RATES OF INTEREST. STEELE &CLEMENTS MONEY TO LOAN IZ'N STiVLS TO STTIT. On Improved City and Farm Property, for One, Two, or Three Year, at lowest current rates of interest. 'WILLIAM DE LACY, ROOMS 21 AND 22. GOLD BLOCK, HELENA. MONT, WEISENllORN CARRIAGI E MANUFACTIRING CO, in. Ceering & Co's Crars Cltiing and taL etn0 Machines, " g " Mannfaoturgre of and Dealers In 6 * " Carriages, Wagons, and Carriage Material. 1FINE REPAIRING AND PAINTING A SPECIALTY. .d GENTS FOR CUMtBERLAND COAL TELEPHONE NO. 121. , Helena Av., Adjoining Steamboat Bloek. .11 I GREAT REDUGTION SALE IN- MILLINERY THE COMING WEEK. A large stock of Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats will be Sold Regardless of Cost. MRS. S. A. FISHER, No. 15 South Main Street, Novelty Block, GREAT H GREAT REDUCTION REDUCTIOI SALE. SALE. GIIEA'T'ER BARGAINS THAN EVER. Entire Stock of our $4.50 to $6. A KILLING FROST SPECIAL Reduced to $2.50. has struck our 50c GRADE PARASOLS. Prices o Beautiful French Flowers, OF BENGAL SILKS $1.70 to $2 50. Will be sold at Reduced to 250. Reduced to $1. ONE-HALF PRICE. Nos. 7 and 9 Half-Price Lots of BARGAIN LOTS Pure Silk Ribbons LADIES' of Hosiery and Silk Reduced to 10c. EMBROIDERED Gloves. Nos. 12 to 16 HANDKERCHIEFS LESS THAN Reduced to 15c. at 12 1-2 and 25c. HALF PRICE. HALF PRICE. Our full line of Un- Half-Price Sale of Our Entire Stock derwear, Hosiery, Embroidered Hem Corsets, Kid Gloves, titched Flouncing. Drapery Yarns, No- ' Focn LEATHER tions and Fancy A rare upportunity. HAND-BAGS. Goods is complute, Don't miss it. The Leading Millinery, Notions an8 Fancy Dry toods Hoose in the City WE CLOSE AT 6 P. M. EXCEPT SATURDAYS.