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.i, ROTWITT'S OMISSION A
gstitutlonal Provision in Regard to Amendments Not tom. . plied With. i Seotion Requiring a Three I Months' Publioation Was Overlooked. me Attorneys Hold the Negleet Is Fatal While Others Are Not So U.te of That. It developed yeterday that Becretary otwitt made a serious omission ooneern g the amendment to be submitted at the 4 leotion Nov. 8-an omission that in the pinion of a number of lawyers makes i t selecs to place upon the offolal ballots e words "for the constitutional amend ent," or "against the constitutional uendment." Section 9 of article 19 of the onstitution reads: "Amendments to this constitution may e proposed in either house of the leisla Iv naseembly; and if the same shall be oted for by two-thirds of the members leoted to each honed, souch proposed mendments, together with the ayes and I aye of each house thereon, shall be en ered in full on their respective Journels; nd'tie secretary of state shall daius the 4 aid amendment or amendments to be pub ished in fall in at least one newspaper in ach county (if such there be) for bree months previous to the next eneral election for members of the legis ative assembly; and at said election the aid awendment or amendments shall be ubmitted to the qualified electors of the tate for their approval or rejection. Should ore amendments than one be submitted t the same election, they shall be so pre are, and distingunished by numbers or theorise that each can be voted on separ. tely; provided, however, that not more han three amendments to this constitu ion shall be submitted at the same eleo ion." Secretary lottwitt's attention was called o thsat in thibnpotion providing for he publication oi amendments to the con titution in a paper in each county for three onths, and in reply to a query as to hether it had been done, he said it had ot. Is was the first time his attention had .en called to that provision, and though he secretary had compiled the book in hich the section supears he had not no iced it. He said be woe under the inhpres ion amendments to the constitution should s published for four weeks preceding an lection, but this had not been done in all he counties of the state either. That the neglect to follow the direction f the constitution is a serious one, and possibly fraught with a great deal of future trouble there is no doubt. Local attorneys, asked their opinion on the effect f the neglect to follow the conetituutional requirement, were almost unanimous in the opinion that it nullified the wo:k of the legislature, and that as one very important requirement of the constitution had been violated, it was useless for the voters to vote on the amendments at all. Judge W. E. Cunllen, without looking up any authori ties on the ease, gave that as his view as did T. J. Walsh. The latter says that the opinion in the case of Collier vs. Feiesnou, in the 24th Alabama, page 108, is referred to with at peoval in nearly every opinion since it was written coiceining the adoption of amendments to the constitution. In that case the court said: "We .entertain no doubt that to change the constitution in any other mode than by a convention, every requisition which is demanded by the in strument itself must be observed, and the omission of any one is fatal to the amend went. We scarcely deep any argument necessary to enforce this proposition." Attorney General Haskell, on the other band, says the omission to publish the amendment as required by the constitution does not cut any tigure in the case, holding that the constitutional instruction is not mandatory on the secretary. In reply to ;. ,.,e-i,,, hn .r ,attornvev" refer to see tion 29, of article 3, of the con stitution, which reads: "The provi sions of this constitution are mandr. tory and prohibitory, unless by express words they are declared to be otherwise." Uim. Wallace, Jr., looked up a number of authorities bearing on the question, and while he is not positive in his opinion, he is inclined to think that the failure of becre tare Itotwitt to publish does not neoes sarily make work done by the legislature in relation to the amendment void, and he believes the secretary should publish the amendment, as provided in the constitu tion and that it should be acted upon. He aid that if the section read: "Shell be published for three months." and it had not been done there would be no question of at neglect nullifying subsequent action by the voters. But the section saysve: "The secretary of state shall," etc.. and he holds that imposes a duty on the sec retary, but does not confer a power on him. The Wisconsin constitutional provision is about the same as in rlpatans, save that it save "shall be 1 ubliesh,for three months," and requires two leidlatores to neact upon all amend ments, one preceding the vote and one suc ceeding the action of the voter. "But when we look at it in the way I have suggested," said Mr. Wallace. "a troublesome question arises under article three of section twenty nine of the constitution, which declares all the provisions of the constitution are man datory or prohibitory, unless otherwise de clared by express words. Thole is no doubt but it was the intention of the famrrs of the constitution that the people should have every opportunity to read and under stand the scope of every proposed amend .ent to the constitution, when they pro vided for this three months publication. But think for a moment of the power a seo retary of state would have in case his fail ure to publish such notice for three months should serve to vitiate any action in that cecitrd by the legisliture. Suoh an officer would have it absolutely in his power to kill any amendment that might come up douing his term of office, by simply failing to publish the amendment the specifled time. No mandamus proceedings would touch him, because they would not lie until the expi ation of the first day of the begin ning of the equired time. and you could rot go back and make up the day lost. T'here are a number of very interesting questious opened up by this omission of the secretary of state and some very delicate ones." Leave ordere for Zimmerman. the piano tuner, at tile Hlelenua Jewelry t:o. 'bhe Ieso Thio is now located in new q arters at 2', 24 ad "II touth Maluin street, at the old stand of i reonholid, I ohm & ( o., sand are now dieplalying a new aid complete lile of dry gooda in onnectlun wi It their form r li' e-. Cesauel K. lavis' :'' , INtvTMTRNT STOCKl. Iron Mountain. Eight dividends in eight months, $15,000 per month, three cents per share. 'I hee years ore in slght. Average shipments of concentrates over thirty cats per month. A sate and sure in vestment. Orders in any amount filled at bottom prices. Helena & Victor. Eight hundred shares at a baigin. Snle to buy. Dividends paid 1891 and 1892, $90,000. Bi-Metallic lx:tension. Has the Granite and Bi-.tetallic leads. As a speculntive stock can be recommended. At the present time blocks can be offered at a price that will warrant purchtie. Benton Group (Neihart. go'l, silver end dilatuum). 'I his iis . exoeptlonal mine. 'lunnel 1,800 feoot, all on rich ote. Last two cars sitippedi alggegated over $20,000. I have 10.000 shares of the stock that, at the krice offered, is a safe proposition. tlooms 6 and '27, Bailey block. HAPPILY WEDDED, r SOeanlae 0l4.-Tie German Weddila at saresa seal. Turnvs ball last night sald util a 0arlly hour this morninl presented a lively ap pearanest The occasion was the weddiLa of Joseph Bltugge and Miss Sueans Goets, the former a abember of the Helens Turn. Veries and the latter a member of the ladles branch of the sames soiety. About 110 Invitations were lsmed and all the Helqna Tuanes who o.ald ge there were T present. The hall had behn beautifully decorated and at one and the preeents re orlved were displayed. They comprised a large number of beautiful as well as useful articles and proved conctalively the popc larity of the happy couple. The opera house orchestra had been engaged and uar- r ing the evening there was singlng by the Manneohoir. The Miees Goats, sisters of the bride, acted as brideemaides, while F. Sehimff and L. OGerter were the beet men. The bride was becomingly and richly at tired, and as she Is ranked among the pret tiest girls in German soolety, the groom was the envy of all his bachelor friends. d Judge Flechober performed the ceremony, C and at its conclusion the guests sat down to n an elaborate banquet. After the banquet there was a danoc, thoroughly enjoyed by all. SALVATION ARMY WEDDING. G Milo Brooks and Chrletina Molttse United i at the Barracks. a With morn than the usual amount of e- I citement incident to such services, Milo a Brooks and Christina Moltzen, members of r the Salvation army, were last night made man and wife at the barracks on upper Main street. Staff Captain Halpin con duooted thi ceremony, The barracks were crowded, even the aisles and stage being filled with people. This was in the face of a 25 cent admisslon fee. The regular army services were held prior to the arrival of the bride and groom, attended by Lieut. King as bridesmaid. The bride and the bridesmaid wore the usual dress of the SaL vation army lasses, the only distinction be ing a white sash thrown over one shoulder and running across to the other side. t he groom was dressed in the usual Salvation army uniform. As the party pressed their way through the crowd in the aisle on the way to the stage, the audience applauded. I Brother Jackson sang the hymn "What bhall the Harvest Be," and this was fol lowed by several other selections. The I audience was getting restless, and Staff Captain Halpin said he guested nearly all bad come to see the wedding, and he proceeded to go ahead with it. He said the people would see how the Nalvation army tied the knot. "When two parties are brought together by God," he said, "mar lags is never a failure." The staff captain next read an extract from the scriptures, and then the bride and groom stood up and subscribed to the declaration of the Salvation army ritual, in which the contracting parties declare that they have not sought marriage for their own happi ness, but because they thought the union would help them better to serve God. They declared also that their marriage would not interfere with their devotion to their work. The regular marriage service oue tomary in the different ohnrohes-td love, honor and obey-was then read to the groom and to the bride, and each answered "I will." The groom slipped the onustom ary ring on the bride's finger, and Milo Brooks and Christine Moltzen were de clared man and wite. "Whom God has put together, let no man put asunder," cried Staff CaOptain Halpin, "Amen," shouted the audience. "Louder," cried the staff captain, and the "Amen" that went upohook the rafters. Staff Captain Halpin announced that preparations had been made for a wedding feast, at which there would be sandwiches, cakes, coffee, etc. He didn't know whether everybody would stay, but hoped they wouldn't, for if they did there wouldn't be room to do anything. However, all who wished to stay were welcome. The price would be but 15 cents. Quite a large num ber stayed for the feast, during which the bride was conagratulOted on all sides, as was the groom. The latter made a short address in which he blessed God for being a member of the army, and for having given him a wife. The bride spoke briefli to the same effect. There were some useful presents sent to to the bride. Mrs. Chas. D. Curtis sent a handsome wedding cake, on top of which was a bell of icing. This week The lee Hive will sell a fine lambs wool suit of underwear for gentlemen, fancy stripe. usually sold at $ti at the low price of $4 per suit. Uneerupulon s persons for s3lfish reasons have been informing patio is of .! he Pee Hive that that well k, own business house had retired from businese. Tic is not true. 'he bee Hive has removed to larger ranarters at Noe. 22. 24 and ýi bouth Main street and are arger than ever. TIMBER LAND FOR SALE. Any One Can Buy 100 Acres at the Mtax innam Price. Messrs. Langhorne A Reece, the land at terneys, are in receipt of a circular from the land department calling attention to the act of congress of Aug. 4, 1892, in rela tion to the ale of timber lands. Hereto fore it has been possible to pu chase tim ber lands from the government only in the states of California, O'egon, Nevada and Washington, but this has been amended, and in place of the states named the words "lpblic land states" are iser ted. Under the new law any one in Montana can pur chase 160 acres of timber land by paying therefore $2.50 an acre. Odontunder applied t tthe sums for painless s'xtraction or teeth. Pnositively so pain. Dr. Skimmin, dentist, i bixh ave. and Main. Go and see the line of ladies cloaks and wrasa at the' ha Bee Hiv (new store). All goodn fresh and new. and no old chestnuts on our counters. Elkhorn and Old Baldy Railroad Com pany. Notice is hereby giren that books for re ceivinc snubsoriptions to the capital stock of the Elkhorn and Old Baldy Railroad com nany will be oten d on the 10th day of Novembir, A. D., 18192, at the tarlors of the Filst National bank at Helena, Mon tana. 'I htat at said time and place and f om that time forward subsciption to the ceoi tnal stock of the said rarilrorad compiny will be received. '. Hi. KL(LEieSClIaDT, Gto. I. hILLt. \ M, , . Loosan. E. W. KNIriTrr, Jn., SliENirY I-. HILL. Ladire' misses' and chidren's undrwear for fall arid winter wear in large variety now in t .ek at I' he liter Ilive. Thie 1'e Hlive is now located at Nos. 22, 21 and .26 South Main street. S AttentloD Sons of Veterlsls. 'he members of U. S. Girant Camp No. 1 will meet at G. A. 11. hall, P'rrk arenue, at one o'clock p. m. Friday, the 21st inat., to attend the exercises at the auditorium in a body. Vrsiting l.remhera ,rre cordiilly invited to be present. A full attendance is Surgently requested. By ,rrdr. WV. 11. SnrrrITT. Capt. CHAa. F. MonitsoN. lit SB, st. New line of crockery jnet or-enu at 'ith live It ie this week. DRPRICE'S GOgdaki n The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; No Alum. :sed in Millions of Homes-4o Years the Standard. IT IS COLUMBUS DAY s2 Celebration of the Four Hundredth Anniversary of the Discovery Pei of Ameri.a . olt The Helena Sohools Will Corm- di memorate the Ivoen in w Grand Style. sli Pupils uof the Catbolle Sehools WIll Also liave Appropriate servlce--The Va. rlous Programmes, to( The four hundredth anniversary of the discovely of America by Christopher bo Columbus is to be observed in Helena in a $1r mannerlsuitable to the commemoration of the successful termination of the most t memorable voyage in the history of the irc world. 'he main celebration will be that I of the children. It will take place at the 80 auditorium in the afternoon, and the hbun- - dreds of little ones will put forth their best efforts to make their part of it a success. bc Besides this the children will have exeroises or of their own in their class rooms in the $1 morning, to which parents and the public N generally are invited. The pupils of the fe Catholio schools will also observe the day fe soproprlately. THE PUsLI S100OOLL. Ezerelses In the Class Rooms In the Morn Ing, the Auditorium This Afternoon. There will be exercises of a historical and patriotio character in all the Helena publio schools In the mooning. These exeroimes will last for about an hour and a half. In the afternoon all the school children and dl their tejohers will assemble at the auditor- rm ium at two o'clock, when the following programme will be given: bi leading of the president's proclamation..., f H. U. Young. Music .......................Columbian March n Bohuol dhildren. H Salute to the flag, followed by entire audience la singing '"America." re Declamation. Thes aeaing of the Four Centuries Edward Kelsey (No. 8.) Delamation............... Colmbia's Banner c tidner Banner (high nchool). eitation................... 'Ihe American Flag Lonnie Muffly. at Music ............ Tite lied, White and Blue t Schools. Address for the Bons of Veterans... J. U. Sanders Address for citizens........... Col C. B. Nolan Address for the (. A. )......Hen. H. N. blake Raising flag on new high chool building ... The exerclses will close with three cheers for "Old Glory." THE CATHOLIC SCHOOLS. Pupils Will Celebrate the Day In Appro priate Style. The pupils of the Catholic schools will celebrate the day in approp. late style. The children of St. Vincent academy and St. p Aloysius select school will attend the pon- , tilicial high mass, to be celebrated with unusual pomp at the cathedral, at 10:80, by n Bishop Brondel, who will deliver the ser- o mon for the memorable occasion. The cathedral choir will render It. C. Garland's new mass, and the Catholic societies, such d as the Helena Catholic Literary society, the Helena Catholic Dramatic club, the Cath olic Knights of America, the Ancient Order a of Hibernians and St. Joseph's Verein of f Helena's congregation, will be present. In the afternoon the children will assemble in their respective schools, where patriotic - speseahee and historical recitations w be r deliyered. In the evening Bishop Brondel I will give pontificial benediction, after which a free entertainment will be given at St. Aloysins hall, by the pupils of St. Vin cent academy. 'Ihe programme is a fol lows: Chorus.............. "Four Hundred Years Ago" Columbus March .............. ..Urohestra 'ino,. harp, violin, guitar, mandolin, banjo. Addre- ........... ...............M. Arnold Maryland Schottish........ M. Arnold. F. Greene Rteeiation ...... ..........Emma Coy His:ocry rill ................ ...Minims Class Spanieli Polka.. ................ ...Orcheesra hotre I amo March .......... . Horner, L. Coy Vocal Quartetti ........................... M. I el ogg, t. \\ right. A. I anglois, . Hilger. The i ]aim of Nations...... Italy hpain, America Evening t'hiJne .............. Wright. i. : tahla Pantomime Ro. itation..... ........ ....Cl('s Marguerite \Waltz ...................Orchestra Fairy Land. .......................... . Chorus Orchestra .............. ..... National Airs Tableau. Address. 'sle Doeun. Dreas orood of all the latest patterns and styles are now displayed( at r' hee e Hive. The Fee Hive is the leading house in the city for tinware, counter goods and uetofnl househo d sundriee. ]'heir 50, ICc. !:c. 20 and 25e counters a.e flledwith new end useful goods. HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS. A Sueoessful Columbian Euitertalnment at MIng's Last Niglht A large and well plenaed audience was at Ming's opera house last night at the Co lumbian entertainment given by the pupils of the Helena high school. The entertain ment consisted of music, tableaux and stere optican views. The programme consisted of twenty-three numbers, and opened with a well rendered chorusne by the high school chorus. In the tableaux and etereoptican views such subjects ,e "The Abo iginal Age," "Columbus at the Court of Ferdi nand and Isabella," "Discovery of Colum bus," "Ferdinand Deloto Discovering the Mississippi," "Independenoe Hall," "Wash ington and His Gene ale," "Signing the Declaration of Independence," "Liberty Enlightening the World, we e seen. Ex ellent music was rendered during the nm terrals. 'I he entertainment was a hiuhly successful one, and reflected much credit upon the pupils of the high school and Principal Merritt. The proceeds will be used for the benefit of the high echool library fund. Prlvate rschool of shorthand l Pitman or Gralhs ystemll tnclit visltors welcomee. Mlriy E. Jcklllnll., 48 iralley Ih,tck. Iiglht-buttot-length ladis' imouIsrqu1etairo glove. in all sharlo at The Feo lie this work only 1.21. "•.lanted to iHonld '1 lier." Our past success, record and reputation is a guarantee to all mine owners that when Swe bond a property it meanus a sale. We are prepared to place any well developed gold or silver mines. All properties offelred to na must ie on six, nine or twelve months bond; they must be in good and sate con dition to xaminoe; f ee Irom water, with ore in sight riliciesnt to determine its quality and character. The veins must be true flesure, lotween well defined walls Sand formations. Address with full particu lars Montlrna Mineral L rd *)evclopmenr Co.u,, Oanto bIlock, Helena, Mont. The Bee Ilive now occuples tolr fIlrr erlsare thanany bhrsinau hotuse in Ileletra. '1Irr) nr e rocord with goods land carry the largeOt etlrrk in tie' r.ty. NE W BRIDGES. fe i.eplace the Structures Washed Awar In the Priekly Pear Canyon. ~'h board of epunty o¶mmissoners met In speclal session yesterday to open the bids for oonstructiopg bridges in the Prickly Pear canyon to replace those washed out dnVing the heavy storms last summer. Aghnts of the competing firms were pris eat The commiesioners dad not award any contracts yesterday but have the bids un der, consideration, The followinoa bide were received, Doe, Hunt & Co., an Franciscoo, above Kiseelpaubs, eighty feet combination, , 820; Dearborn, iron combination, 180 ot single span, $4,975, iron combination, $4, 680. hander & Oarlson, two wooden bridges above Mitchells $1,200, St. Joseph, Mo., Brid e & Iron Co., 180 foot span, Dearborn, 4,720; eighty foot span, Kieselpauglhs, 2,760. Bullen ide Co., uelo Col., Dear born, $5,500; Kiselpaugbe, $2C100' Pachlto Bridge Co., Portland, Ore.. Dear. born, $4,015, econd, $4,275; Kisseepaughe, a $1,410. Kin Bridge Co., OCleveland, near Kess leras, 200 foot iron, $5;750; 200 foot combina tion. 8,899; Johns and Mitchelle, 100 foot e Iron, $1,799; seventy-five foot iron, $1,104. t ban Francisco Bridge Co.. Dearborn, $2, e 800; No. 2, $1,447; No. 8, $800; No. 4, $820. - Milwaukee Bridge and Iron company, four bridges complete, $5,800. A. G. Barne J& Co. Minneapolis, Dear born, iron tubes and stone, $2,781; Wolf Scareek, $2,866; Mitchell., $1,469; Johns, e $1,821. c . M. Hewett Minneapolis, No. 1, $2,900 N9. 2, $9,000; no, 8, $7,860; Dearborn. 266 feet iron, $9,499; 220 feet iron, $8,893; 220 Sfeet combination, $6,899; 150 feet iron, 7,481; 150 feet lower, $9,899; 180 feet iron, ibert Bridge company, Helena, No 1, $7,916.580 No.2, $8,180.80; No. 8, $1,980.80: . No. 4, $1,890. G. E. Ingersoll, Dearborn and Wolf creek, $4,280; iron and steel. $5.794; same propo sition, O. $4,088, D. $6,080. o Wisconsin Bridge andt Iron company, N Dea born and Wolf creek, $14,127; No. 2, $ 10,751; No 8, $11.887; No. 4, $9,688; No. i5, $10,018; No. 6, $7,542. Numbers in the ifitfeent bids refer to the designs sub. r- mitted. g The following bids were received for building 600 feet of road near Wood Biding on the Montana Central: John Duff, $1.200; M. A. Mitchell, $1,140; J. H. Car h michael, $1,200; Baron tott. $600: A. U, Rogers, earth per cubic yard, 25 oents; s loose rock a or cubic yard, 45 cents; solia rook per cnbi yard, 93 cents: J. P. Allen, s $400, or earth per cubic yard, 15 cents; sr rook 25 cents and rook wll $1 per yard. Remember that The Bee Hive is now located at Noe. 22, 24 and 2 HMouth Main street, at the e store formerly occupied by treenhood, Bohm & Co. ,HELENA IN BltIEg. Jackson's music store. Bailey block. COSMOPOLITAN a n MaOTEL AND BEOTAUMI NT. ill Why Ie the Cosmopolitan the Leadlag Motel? re First-Our rates are reasonable, $1.25 and $1.50 It. per day. Sleond-We give a first-lases service for the money. lh Third-Meals are served at all hours, day and S ourth-The dining room is presided over by r- obliging lady waiters. 0 bifth-Yo can order what you want and pay for what you get. S lh-You do not have to help pay the hotel h dead beats' bills, as our terms are strictly cash. e venth-Electric cars pakt the house every 15 minutes. b- Eilhth-And last, it you will find one man that er says these are not all facts we will give you a of five-carat Montana Sapphire. In H. C. BUROARD. PROPRIETOR. io be lel The Windsor Hose. ,I Iron Front Block. Lower Main St. 0 Leading Family Hotel. oId EU, aropean and An eliiai plan. FVce'lent table. oy ea a it rooms. Iletsunab:. r:.tes a P. A. GINCHEREAU, Proprietor. o Helena, Montana. Ira :STIELE, HIOSON CO, ire " " . JOBBERS OF rlHay, Gran, Flour, Feed, Rolled Oats, CORN MEAL, POTATOES, ETC. ity Correspondence with ranchmen solicited, as we d are always ready to purelhae oats in large era quantities for sash. * Wholesale Agents for the Celebrated Royal Banner and Pride of the Valley Flour. Telephone No. 108. 1322 Eozernan Sr. at hear N. P. Passenger lepot. le .TO rICE OF STOCKHOLI):tBS' MFETING- n- he annual meeting or the stockholders of e- the llome Building and Loan association, of Helena, for the election of trustees to serve for ed the ensuing year and f.r the tran-ation of ith otl.or biline~s. will be held at the office of the a soolation at eight p. o.. haturday. Cot. 41, 01l . A. J. BTEhLE, iecretary. "Common Sense" Sleighs. Wagons, Carriages, Etc. S.C ASHBY. ".".'""""'" The oldeet fruit nI pro- Fet lished 10FI8. duce house in ou t s. Mo . . ... Lindsay & Co. -DEALEIt~ IN FRUIT AND PRODUCE. 11ELENA, MONTANA. California F1 nit% Pore ()r, mu I'ruits. IRl .iwivei AgM.te 'Rslthitgto t uits. It iarl ) fr Utah ru t, e.in l'it .ietO d (t=ncord l".tp.+. t ar Lots. t t.t Jtreay t. oe t , t'tt ee. J O e ot. AUTI[UR (C. JOMItAItD, *CIVIL* ENGINEERB No. 4'., Montann National Bank Buiding, Heleona, Mont U. . Deputy Mineral Surveyon IRESURVOItR! CANAISI AND IRRIGIATION WORK. A SPE.QALTY. ST. 6. POWER & GO. Dealers in Farm and Mining Machinery of every description, and State Agents for the "Old Reliable" Schuttler and "Bone Dry" Rushford Farm, Quartz and Logging Wagons. Hey Balors, Baling Ties, Barb Wire, etc. Steamboat block, corner Helena avenue and Main Street. The Helena Jewelry Go., e " DEALERS IN O e MONTANA SAPPHIRES MOUNTED. Watchmake a, Jewelers and Engravers. Manufacturers of Jewelry from Native Gold and Silver ASII PIEIRCE. MANAGER. R E M V A . Davidsom have removed 1 from Helena Avelue to Natlonal A venu e and Northern Pacific rail. • road, BAIN WAGONS, EHAY, GRAIN AND FEED. We are still offering a fine assortment of Buggies and Implements at Cost. WEISENHORN CARRIAGE IMANUFACTURING CO. -ALL KINDS OF Carriages and Wagons Made to Order. Repairing and Painting Promptly Attended to. HELENA AVE., ADJOINING STEAMBOAT BLOCK. TELEPHONE 121. Helena Lumber company AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED GALT COAL e--ALSO DEALERS IN--O laouh and Inishing Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Ioors, Sash and Lumber, elekpeae 1. City Offimce Room S. Thompson Blook Maln 8tlroee Opposite Grand Central HoleL MONEY TO LOAN IlT STIv7.S TO STTIT. On Improved City and Farm Property, for One, Two, or Three Yearn at lowest current rates of interest. WILLIAM DE LACY, ROOMS 21 AND 22. GOLD BLOCK. HELENA. MONT. A Concentration of Merit. BUTCHER N= 14 - -FINSBT QUALITY ---- - LARGEST QUANTITY BRADLEY, - `o wa PRICE 10o BROADWAY I.nR .B.LIANO New Hand-Painted Stand and Pillow Covers ont Bargarren Art Cloth, in a variety of beauti ful designs. These will wash and retain their color. Also a full line of Winter Tlerwear, Hosiery, Notions, Etc. AT BOTTOM PRICES.