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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, February 01, 1893, Morning, Image 5

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Consolidation and Segregation Had
Their First Innings in the
Senate Yesterday.
Fight on the Question of the Lo
cation of the University of
After Three Hours Debate the irleads of
Segregation acore a Vietory in Com
mittee of the Whole.
For the first time slne the balloting for
United States senator began, there was a
combination of ci oumstances yesterday
that would have enabled the democrats,
with the easistance of Heon. A. J. Davidson,
to haysve elected their man, had they been
united, without the aid of any of the popu
list members; or, with the addition of one
of the populists, and without Davidson, to
have accomplished the same rlsunlt Two
of the republican members of the house
were absent, one, C. H. Bray, being belated
on a snow bound street oar, and the other,
Joseph Annear, being unaccounted for.
Davidson being still sick and not in at
tendance, the total vote was oven sixty
eight, so that it would have taken thirty
five to elect. Banders, of course.
got the votes of all the
thirty-one republicans gresent. Clark
had twenty-five votes, including that
of Beecher, the Cascade county populist,
who thus made good his statepient of the
day before that he had never said he
wouldn't do anything of the kind. Clark's
twenty-four other votes were given by
democrats, Dixon got twelve votes, seven
from demooratio members of the honue,
two from populists in that body, and three
from democratic members of the senate.
In the latter classifioation was senator Gbh
eon, who, with Beecher, had left Collins.
The ten democrats who voted for Dixon.
the twenty-four who voted for Clark, and
the absent Davidson, would have made the
thirty-five necessary to elect had they all
been together. The ten Dixon democrat,
and the twenty-five Clark votes, one of
which was cast by a populist, would have
brounht about the same result.
Consolidation vs. segregation was on trial
in the senate yesterday in committee of t: e
whole, and the verdict was for eeuregatiot.
The bill before the committee was that lo
eating the state uninersity at Missoula.
Benator Gibson offered,an amendmantwhich
meant if Missoula got the university shLe
would have to give in return 160 acres o:
land and $40,000 in cash. The senator
said that he fully believed the location of
the state educational institutions were a
valuable thing for any community by offer
ing on behalf of Great Falls for the con
solidated Institutions 320 acres of
land and $100,000 in cash. The committee
howerve, did not look with favor on the
amendment and rej oted it. Then the
light came on the main question, and it
lasted for three hours, The questions of
consolidation and segregation were dis
cussed from every standi oint, and the sen
ators and the lobby spectators were treate s
to as fine a debate es ever occupied the at
tention of a legislative body in Montana.
tenato; Gibson was fortified with innumer
able authorities in favor of consolidation,
and though he made the fight sing.e
handed and alone, he marshalled his lor.ci
in such a way and showed so clearly hli
sincerity on the position he had taken a. t,:
gain the reseect and hold the attention, It
he di. not the vote of the oppositionI. H.
knew he was making a losing fight, but it
did not seem to take a whit away from the.
earnestness with which be made his pl,la
for consolidation.
Fanator Matte led the fo oos for segreort
ion. lie was ably seconded by renrtorrl
Hoffman and McDermott, but on the Mia.
sonla senator devolved the burdon of an
swering the argurments of the sonator from
Cascade. He, too. had p ep red hil
author ties, and the way he s aored the peo
pie who p spared the address on the stat
educational institutions was a caution.
His argument was to show that the add cs
was misleading in that it contained onl
the opinions of univernity presidents. lit
made a strong , resentation of the advan
taees to be derived in separating the tech
nical schools Irom the university. The
bill was ordered favorably reported. The
consolidation. agricolt: al, and school or
mince bills are vet to be conriderid, but it
is probable that they will not take as much
time as the university bill. The fight fo
segregation was made on it, and as it won,
it is rIobable thbt the other will be qui-tln
act.d a on in the a note. at ,east.
With a recess of a littl ovae an hour for
dinne', the house was in continuous session
from 10 o'clock in the morning until a fee
minutes before six in the afte noon. The
dat's session was not wasted, either, whlel
it is considered that one of the two bills
which have alwa s ocrused long dienusnions,
was gotten out of the way, wrille the other
was advanced to a stage where it will caune
no further t ouble. The one that was got
ten out of the way was the bill establishing
a burean of agriculture, labor and industry,
with an immigration attachment. It wa
passed with only four votes against
it. It was discove ed during the
discussion precedini the perasage of th
bill, that there was no record on the hou.e
jon nal of its ever having been seported
back from committee of ttre whole. 'I he
bill was favorably re orted from com
mittee of the whole on Friday Ilst. and the
omission of that fact from the ouiloinl pro
rcedings does not affect it in any war'. The
other bill that has beers causing consider.
able discussion is that appropriatlng nione,
for the world's fair exhibit. It was gotten
through the colnmittee of the whole with
a $50,000 appropriattlou, mind no more.
)u ing its discussion Itepresentative Look
ey mode some comtments on the fact that
World's Fair Clomissionor Biekford wea
present on the floor of the house
and intimated that the commissioner was
acting as a lobbriet when he ought to be
out earning his $8,000 a year. When the
house adjourned it is said Commllssioner
Bickford spoke a few lines to IReptesents.
irve Lackey which were not at all compli
mentary. 'I he house got another new
county bill, that for Bitter hIoot, through
committ'ee of tile whole, and It will next
come up on its fiHat passage. The ways
and means committee introdocei. a bill
making the state tax levy two and one-half
That an extra session of the leisl.ature
was likely has been a matter of rumor io;
some time. In the ounoe of his remarks on
the earlirltu al bureau bill in the house
yesterday. Judge Bach gave out the in
formation that it had been Info malls de
cided to call an extra sessoon for thirty
days. The object, he stated, was the con
emderatlon of the new codes, It has been
generally conceded by all who have given
the matter any attention, that the legisla
ture, even it it had begun work on the
codes the Arst day, could not have given
those balky volumes the consideration they
requioe in the saity days of the restn sos
sion, and looked after other and ne eary
business at the same time. The pro sod
extra session of thirty days, now the i it
members are beglnning to learn the ways of
legislation, would give them time to prop.
erly dimest the tomes, if there was nothing
else to do. An extra asession, it is estrl
mated, will cost about $26,000.
THE HUNt ri.
The 1Bill Lonating thie State University at
Mllssnula Favorably Reeommended.
The senate held two sessions yesterday,
anrd ns a ,esult one of the educational in
stitution bills, that bloating the state nnl.
versit. at Missoula, went through the com
mittee of the whole. It was at the afternoon
seasion that the university bill came n , in
committee of the whole, with Menator
Hatch in the chair. The bill was r ad by
seotions, and there was no objection until
the twelfth section was reachý'd. This
'onsted the university at Missouln.
Senator Gibson offered an amendment pro
viding that it be located at Missonin it tihe
Oltizens of that city would donate 100 acres
of 1 nt for a sit, and give $40,000 as an en
dowment. The Cascade senator said
he offered the amendment in the
interest of the state of Montana. "It in
not," said the senator, "an unusual thting
in locuting such Institations to put such a
condition as I propose in the bill loanting
them. For two years Missoula has been
t 'ing to get tire univesity. I believe
there are gentlemen here who sae morre
anxious to have the university located at
ialssoula than they are to advance tit
oapes of higher education. There are other
cities in the state equally as advantageous
in every resieot as Missoula that will
gardly give to lhave such an institution lo
cati:d in their midst all I propose in the
amendment I have offered. This idea of
locating the state tniversity at one plaoe,
the school of mines at another, the agri
cultural college at another, and the norm,aI
school at another, is not in the interest of
hliherr education, bit in the interest of
these several cities." 'I he senator then
quoted from the report of the bureau of ed
cation at Washingtou statistics to show
that in the states of Colorado, A:
heanas. Nevard,, Texas. Illinois, In
diana, Olhio, Maryland, Pennsylvania,
Marine and Massachusetts donations of land
and endowments of money had been made
a condition precedent to the location of
state institutions of learning. Continuing
Sonrator Gibson said: "1 want to say that
I believe that there are other cities equally
.s beautiful. equally as healthful and
quall, as advarrntareously located as Mis
Sit' t it are willing to n-ce' t the amsud
ment I have offered and take the state
urv.errrty. I Wil r.o fit.tear and say fo:
he city of Great Falls that if you will lo
eats there the combined educational insti
tutions the citizens of that city will donate
120 icrns of land within two miles of the
city limits and aive an endowment of $100,
000 and are p epa ed to give bonds ta oa. ry
out this agreement. I have now in my
possession Ippers that will satisfy any seu
,tor that the agreement wi I be kept on the
part of the citizens of that city."
:-enator Matte, epeakinr in behalf of his
motion to inlefinitely Iostpone coneiderr
tron of Mr. Gibson's amendment, said: "I
Iam ot surp ised ,t the itosition taken by
the senator from Cascade. I regret, how
ever, that he has pursued a meroenary
course in regard to the location of the state
i.stitutione. This legislature has no right
to eel, to the highest bidder the education
al institutions of the state. 1 submit that
it is the duty of the legislature to locate
these institutions on the merits of the
towns of the state. I am he e to offer
.iissounl as the plase offerinv the beast in
ucemrnte for the location of the state
'rniv," itay. If it is a quertion of sale, let
Bozeman, UutteandHelena have tihe chance
to vid. The university should be located
whio e the conditions are fitted to it; the
agricultural college should be located in the
ueit an.rioultural section; the school of
mines in the greatest mining district in the
it: :e. We have no right to barter our votes
" ea to the h ghest bidder.
"I am opposed," continued Mr. Matts,
"to lbar rinu, off the institutions of the
state. I am ran y to dis, use se:rergatiuon
tud consolidation, but I dJi not Lelreve
rlch a proposition nR thait Iade by ther
.:iinator from Cai:-ode would he heoard of ut
hisj soa.son of thii legilative assetI.bly.
'Ilre aenrdment of tihe snatur in is lntenud
inli t., delay a e, tti1. mnt or the question.
,. are lo-inu $80 every day nu relay lo
eatinu these inetitutions. I opl; oe the
amendment becaoe it throws out the red
liga from the legislative ansembly and
tire to tre hiheet biddler the edu. atioual
rstitut erro (of the ntate."
Senator Foleom also spoke on the Rmend
ment, s inag: 'I did not ex actr take
.ny u rt in toe discussion on consolulation
or aegrecugation of the elate Institutuion. I
have given the snbject careful consi ,eration
.tad from ir.rt to last and all the tino I
have been in favor of consolidation and
,otto..ed to anythring that look .d to segre
gation. lut the amnendment of the senator
,rom Cas.arte puts the question In a new
iphs,. Thib off r of hel and aid to taor
trte lnlstitutions is legitim .te and not imer
ceanary. 'I here is ti" disgrace in hanging out
t i, li , Ill tIliA ilstiuoi,11 If yOll tpleause.
u, l.os' Great Falls offers $100;0)0; some
,irt hl town may go tier one better, and maoe
it $20~0.000. I am in favor of the amrend
er nt."
.enator Goddad opposed the amend
ment, saying it was not his parl one to die
cese a gr.gation or Consolldatiolt at this
L tun, tut that he was op, tsed to the awmend
ment becaust' it simply leaves the location
f. toe nuive aity to the highest bidder. "1
d nt," he i outinllu d, "in any way ques
tion the sincerity of the proposition milads
iy thb. gentlemaus fronm Cuscade, but 1 am
or rineed at the gentlemsn mnak ng such a
roposition. I have a.ways understood he
was in favor of consolodation. but he has
lade a proposition looking to the sale of
hin institution to the highest biduer."
enateo Gibson cloued the debate on the
:men mwent for his ci a of thei qu~stion,
avying he did not see any objection to
iliugina out the ted flag onu this pr,)posi
ton. "When you say," he couonuded,
"that tlissou a is the only pl:be in the
state fri the university, 1 beg to dlffe with
the gerntetrmtn. Grealt F I a is just as good
a location; liozeman is ns good, and lHelena
Sa grand townt for it. Inumany ways she i
far ahead of other citties in the state and
owtug to her c-untral location offers many
idvnta t as. If Hilena should otter $2O,
00() tas an endowLnit.t for the lotntiol of
ýise sate institutitos I would throw up my
hio.s a nd sany gvie them to her."
After a nuiotht short talk by Matte the
Inendru nt was put to. a vote and the
motion to inlefinitely pouspone was carriel.
T'hen the I misoula senator moved that
when the committee rise it report the bill
tack with the recommenndation that it do
pines. (Gilson egain led the forces in favor
of coneol dation, saving th :t two years ago
I" 'as i)eoposed to (the vel. gntiuol of the
state educational institutions. Hinte he
had givenu IualU car.ttul toun lit to tih sut
jet t, all now he was more covihciid
thtan ever of t at neceesity, botth fromt
motives of utility and economy, of locatinig
these l nstitutions at oltt p ace. 'The bill to
locate these institutions itn this and that
town are gott up itn the interest of thue
towns and not in the interest of higher
eduontion. We might as well speak oat.
Parcel thetm out in the manner
pIrot.oestd and we will have three Stal ve
olin instltutions. To have a treunt
university we mnet bnve the Inontey to rlti
I lov the best talent. It will be years be
tore our endowntallt will iamount to any
thing like a decent sam. I believe we are
shout to commit, I nmiu.lt sty, a uredt
neime. The senator from Missoult is do
leng all in his power fo hi town; the sena
tor front liver Bow to working for his city,
jag ~Baking
t I..iPowde r
The only Pure Creuam of Turtar P'owder.-No Awiuounin; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes-4o Years the Standard.
while rin frieen from llatlin will nail .p
the collie in which wi I be urined the edu
o tionel institutions of Montane,"
The Oasoade senator then red extrants
from letters and other documents f am
leading ednaotors of Amerni a in favor of
consolidation, olosing with i st ong ping
for the senate to take that view of the sub
lenator Hoffman replied, artoing in favor
of segregation. 1ie said: "I claim that
the United Btates government madie the
appropriation for schools for the different
states for the benefit of tile ndnustrial
c'asrnes--fo the sons of farm a ne Uni tite
oniuiofworking men-not for the rich man's
son-not to bolter op a university. I hadi
no idea the bill in whih I am interested
would come up for tile Ussiotl to-day, but I
am pre, a ed to s .y int iii add iiai gottent
out by the f in R of conaslidation an di
reerted to the merumers of th leiulature, is
mislaiding. 'There is one name sined to I
that address, that of W. W. Wylie, which
thi.t gentleman tille nru is there witlhout
his authority or knowiedge. How mruny
moro there rmry be I tido not know whose,
anrmes have thus been itt ohed to thait ad
dress. I am in favo of the motion of the
senator lrou Mi iseulllr."
Senator Mcllrrnott said he was surprise 1l
tol hear the senator from Cascade eit, lnitte
wae not a fit place for the school of mines.
"If it is located the i," he said, "I bellirve
it will soon be self.asustitring. l. ocate It
a hundred miles from ther. and the miners
and sons of mliners who would ittind it
there, will, tartier thanl to ts such a udis
tance within the state, attend somnae school
outatide the limits of filontaun. I am in
favor of segregation."
Seinator Matte, oncluded the diaoussion,
talking for ani hour and ten rumiutes. lie
satid: "I concede that the lecnaito fro,m Ce.
onde since ely believes in conorlidation,. Blut
the ollucerar that htse .ijnr pltaced upon our
uska oas ermitnatin. fraoz the str.at. t achet s
iasa laotiatio, does not COuIIn friro tile source
from which it is supiorsed to come. W. W.
Wylie and Pro'. Hlramilton, of issioulna,
deny that they siulred such an address.
I Irae fight is between a general univerii t.
anlid separate technical ilurtitutions. 'hiii
addrose is a biased tbinrg th ounthont. It
c(:ontainse with only one elceptilol, t"he
opinion of unive city presidents. l'The:
are no opinions from presidents of anrloul
tural colleges o scOhools of mines. Moin- I
taus fas lost by her faillue to looIt tn thrse
schools two yenas ago $.1,08() sbei
would have received from the ven
aral government." The senator
then read an editorial from an
Great Falls pa; or attirciine the ,ahaRn-
pions of segregation, and on the conclusion
of the reandng said: "We alre here to make
a fair fight for the university and for seg'e
gation. In this pamphlet the members of
tihe State Teachers association have been
guilty of trickery and chicanery. I have
been trying for a week or more to get a
letter they received from ex-President Bas
coin of the Utiversity of W sconsin, but
which tirhy would not publish in this I am
phlet. President ]lascom was once my in
atructor and I wrote him for hie opinion.
Yesterday 1 eoeived his reply, and I take
it that it contains the same views as tloes
the suppressed letter. He is in favor of
consolidation on certain lines and under
ca tarn aircumatances." The senator then
lead Mr. JBrecom's letter, and con
cluded his address with an earnest plea
for the location of the agricultural college
at Boze-man or Miles City, the school of
mines at Butte and the university at Mis
Chairman Hatch then put the motion to
report the bill favorably. Ind it carried.
and at 1:45 the committee rose and the
senate adjourned.
At the morning session Senator Power
introduced a bill to require railroad cot
porations, when they fence their right of
way, or when they have already fenced it.
to leave or make certain openings therein.
The openings ire to be not less th n
sixty feet in width and the company
operating any rail oad is required to place
cattle guards on either side of the o uhings.
The provisions of the bill are ounly to refer
to grazing counties. Violations of the law
are to be couside:ed misdeme:noro, to be
punibhed by a line of not less than $10 nor
more thatn $.0. T'he sarme senator a.so in
trodunod a bill authorizing cites and towns
to incur indebtedness. The bill provides
that any city or town, heretofore or herre
after organized under a gneral or spaecia
law may incur indebtedneas not excee ling
in the aggregate th ee vntr C nt of the vauin
of taxable property in the ioty or town, i.x
cept where inlebterlnees Is to lbe incurred
Ior the pu pose of conlstructing it sewerage
system o rocuring a supply of water,
thrni a debt no rxceedlug live per cent of
the taxable value of roperty may be in
cur ed. All Indebtedness under the law
irust be sanucticned by a vote of tihe
Hluffman introduced, without previous
notice, i bill to Increase the numbtir f jur -
tices of the sulreme court to fiv . I he hill
narukes it the duty of the governor to ap
point the two additionul justices, who are
to hi, d ilfice until the goueral election of
19l4 'T'hen one of the additionil justices
hrall be el cted to serve u.ttil 1t98, rond
the other until 1900.
Senatr.r Ci:b ou introduced a bill p ovid
ing for the tr..ns or of the nmiscrlaneonu
divareon of the ionrtana state library to
the ibrary of the Historical society. 'The
same senator also int: duced a bill making
a-l,propriations for the sup ort and suainto
snance of the library of the listo ical so
rcty ftor 8I3l and 1894. The bill appropri
ate. $1,000 for contingent rexpenses, $1,000
for clerk hire in transcribing old diarires,
I,,tters, etc., $1,000 for tihe purchasea of In
dien relice, arnd $1,800 a year for the salary
of the libl arian.
Hoffullrn, as a i ecial commnittt"e. re
Iotoed with an amuendment to the bill,
providing for a private seuret,,rv for the
goverrror, and it wai or-lored enaroused.
S'I he senate concurred in the house bill ap
I proiriting $'4,821.40 to Conuly and Mc
T 'lgue for the caie of convicts. The sen-
ate bill to provi ,e for the a, porntmeut of a
tie uty state auditor wan iasted by a vote
of twelve ayes to fou- noes; that to pro
vi tie for tioe apiouatm-nt of a ideputy state
traruare . by ryel 11. troes 5; tio oeate the
Elevruth judicial dietrt, co:lIsistirg of
Mbni!har counaty, by ayes 15, nioees 1.
(Culler gLIave notice of tie Inrtroduetion of
a bill to .luate the saole arnd redempltion
of transportatlon tickets by oommon car
ACgr!clturtnl Iturunu 1111 Passed, World's
ltrll. Icttlr Itoot ('iorinty, I.tc.
T'Ihe senaite bill crenting the bureau of
agriculturei, Ilbor and industry oceupird
rirrt of the mo ning session and part of tie
arfte noron sessiol of the house yesterany.
Jutdge BIo ,ch oi sed tile Iasanlcr of the bill,i
not Ibecanae of any olajlotions to its provi
sions, but it the ugeneral line of opllposition
to tlle creatirn of 1any ttio e ollicea on aO
CouIrt of the Colidlttinl i)f the staite'e
finranocl. Ie anid (ivy. lhekrirds had
stited that hie Irad nidtIIraLstILiatied ti)e
oealts of the stato govetlrmellrtiI. r'o etil
iatri n would have to be llicre,~aod at least
~$itt)ttI. Tihu Ilirruet poisetbls ravenrur,
alrd iil the fbi the Lstlte' wlas nllowed to
contraOt, woull nuuonnti to but (;~)2,Iu00,
o.ltch woaull bie just $1i,:0 leaR than wioulhi
bh' |noi'odi for the suep ort if the eovern
rll.lnt, the deirllcleneis, the \Vorlis fair,. the
icer adtl napr raip iltiesu for the inlanre and
thie care of crnrvicts, the corst of elilrrgllig
thu state 1'r teen. etc. ILickey followed in
the atinrea Inr. .bpetaker Pr1 .l'eru i rsray Wio
Ir the chrir, aiiilld rpeanker iMatthutia un the
floor. '1he epaiker made a short suueeeh In
favor of the trill. T'lie state was in excelleut
flr.iuniail rcondition,. he thought. LThe imi e
gentlemetn whro were o pluosnig thi till would
v ry likely bi easking to have the flioeotf
Uinitc li land commnisslioner continauedI. i ht
C('nctllllull|c trn N'ent',ll(ll tIcEO.
W.alter H. Little.
telphone a01. 8a00 Power Busidini
AIOUT $1,000.
.... ...... -- -
'Telplonu t57. Special Delivery.
Lindsay & Co.'s 01d Stand, hebruary I
TU'R17 N NEI? & (CO.
Anthracite and Gait Coal,
batiefaction Lnarantud Iby
Cor. Park av. and !Edwards st. lelephune 825
Skimmin & Whelan,
Surgeon Dentists
Cold crowni, bridgework aod filling.
'leeth ext act witlhot tn., also tilled with
out pain b:,; -e of Lenux, bundingl Instrumnont.
-peCial attantion given to the regulltion of
'Teeth innertod into tihe unn' painilsnly. Bets
of teeth with porculain gunns at eastern prices.
And Superintendent.
Formerly ('thif I)raugit..nan Mi C ly.
1 ato:ns and Eitimat.ll nldo In bridges.
Methanica,, gineeriug and Arclutectural
drawing a specially.
(i Cl-i,- t::
Roonis 36-37 4th1, Floor Pittsulrg Block.
l iE1.1NA, 1IINT.
Is Thlis Co:d ----
Bill! Bang' Bangi
A regular Jim Corbet hitl
Little man
Laid out;
Policeman there;
VWhat's it about?"
Other anr-n
W alks away:
"Makes me tired
The-:e weatherjays."
Our line of Chest Pro
ti ctors a:e going very
fast. Might be able to fit
you. Call.
Thero are a greiat
many atoople to
day who can't :ot
life insurance.who
could have got it yesterday. The
actual number would astonish
you. They have boon bored to
death on the subject, and neglected
to look into it. Now, the bankero.
are just about un.lldilnous on they
subject. Ninctctll out of twenty
of tlhemn carry 1!io insurance. You
don't "have to die to wtin." No.
You have to lIve Ito . Win Send me
your address, nalit stalto youllr go,
and I will return yon all "e oti
mato" which will set you to
thinking. Andrcvw tAdams, room
::. l, Montaa Na
tional tIank lhidl
int,. lb huen, Mon
TOTIC'l, TO' ('lilrlt)T-ltTita.-B-1.T1ATE OF
1 'atrick I oner, dL,'.a-eld.
( t i't i. herebl t. ton b W ( oltundoreig nll edt, a|
Ialltlllrll'tor li tlo -1111Ite of l'trihk l'o,,'r.
dec dw t o, l, tlie ce',Ndit i ,e o'. a' B all 1ersons Iha, -
,: t'lnllllts agall: -I t ihe hlls d. s A o-,Ld leO exhi.i.t
thtees wItl the noc,-.-ary .,uellera. within four
it ri d adll b d llllllllI Tralr l rUolom It, MA r
|llall h(atli DIl S I Irlk bltthildii, in tise ril'
olr i-hll" Ia. the i'till I(loi.t hi 1'tae
f.r tlh trlalmaetii .O f ot' . tI i' ts as of raid
rettat, in the o mtiIlty oi l.owi stllt 'larks.
Adulinistrator of the eatateo f l trick I'olr.
I'lted Jan. 1I. I..9:
First publleatlsu JanI 13, I9J.
sT1ci'tiHO1I,DEtli' MIE'TING-THE AN.
1l nul mlet :nlt o tie thll , tlnkholdler of the I'-i,
ntwr ti tle tor)Upam y wl'l Ie be.d i il th Iortlar.
't the virat.ttiuttl ltril, it thts city. for ti-s
Ilrt'polero of elect'lll tllhret andlll the transactieton
Iof ail'll other blltinlla s .nl) iprolerly corel be
fort' tile, tlu a lonlley. Fbruary I, 1891 tw to
ecluock . M rer
A. U. BELIUMAN, klaorstauy.'
:--T . --:: N V L FLJRLIT ;TYL '.
And You Can Have 'Em
S. T. G. POWER & O. .
01 DAMO4 uS.
" 1All Sizes at a Very
_ Low Cash Price.
Helena Jewelry Company.
Jingle Bellea JIingle IHell! Jingle all the dayl .- .
... what funll IIni i l ride In a ,one-horse open eleih.
IT'S ALL RIGHT..---- -
The Oldest Produce louses in Munraua. Establshed 1881.
Wholesale Fruits, Produce and Seeds
Full,,r i.verii.., near M.lnnt enl Contra l )e.It., Helena, Ilontane.
We carry a full liL. of Garden, l old nnd ( ra-w .FeIds. Will mail catalogue on applicatIon.
Carriages and Wagons
Made to Ordor. Repairing and Painting Promptly
Attended to.
First M trtag s on lilro Blusiiie Pro perty
ANY AMOUNT FROM $5,000 TO $50,000.
----- ---AT LOW RATE OF INTEREST.--- --------
EVERYTHING 1N THE- "1STATIONE:RY LINE," and ofler goods in this
Line at rt5 Per Cielt. below market price for the next 30 days.
LINE away below .prevoiling prices to close out.
H. M. Parchen & Co.,
Helena Luamber -.,empany
Bough and lnishing Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Oors, Sasb and Lumber,
tleipheae Lt City Omeo i Room 8, Thomlpson Blnlk. Main atr.
Olaualse Bread Central rtJeL
50 BELO W!
Somno people won't bolieve it, and we are not particular whether
you do or not.
One thlln we do know. Our stock of
;s complete, atnd sold at lower figures than anybody else.
it you don't know come and find out.
We moko Shirts, too.
'They lit you, too
We mre lleaseld,
:o are you.
Reed, Craig & Smith Co.

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