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Remittances at the risk of sabsorlber uales. made by resistered letter, ohebk, or postal or ea. press order, payabl t The lndpendent Pab liehing Comoanl. P"-Persons desiring the INDnPEDaWt served at their homes or place of business can order by postal card or through telephone No. 100. Please report cases of Irregular delivery promptly. Advertisements, to insere prompt insertioen should Ie handed in before 8 p. m. Rejected commnicoations not retarneble man less poetage is enclosed. TEIIMS OF 5VUSCOlPTION. By MAIL. Daily [including tinaday] per year..........$10 00 Daily lincluding Sundayl six months...... 5 00 Da11ily including Sundayl three months.... $ I Daily lexcluding Sunday) per year......... I 8 Daily [excluding Sunday] per month...... 7I Sunday only lin advanoel per year......... 2 I Weekly in advance only I per year......... . 00 Daily by carrier, per week. leaven teasesm.. - ' HELENA, MONT., FEB. 11, 1893. .y L- . '_.7_---- ........ ........ . ....... $lWMontanians abroad will always find Ta" DAILYr bINDcnroENT en tile at their favorite hotels: Fifth Avenue and Metropolitan. Now York: West, Minneapoli: Baldwin and Palaee Ian Francisco: McDermott, Butte; LIland Hotel, lpringfield, Ill. THE %WEATIElt. Feported for TNa INu·rnaNtT daily by E. J ( le.e United btatre observer. 6:00 . m. C:00 . Farometer ................ SO 009 3r5.195 Temperature ............. 110 17.2 ,inel ..................... aw-- 2 nw- I Temperature at noon. 25.0. lsnzimuRnu tempercalre, 20.0. Minimum temperature. 10 0. Local forecrast for Hielena Fair; stationary teornperature,. herna. I' eb. 10. lIrO. SANDERS county don't go. Let's try Mantle county. Now we know the cause of Mantle's weekly visits to Helelna. TuI next senator from Montana will be a - This is ottiri l. .-Atcn day brings the election of a dem ocratic senator nearer and farther. MANII.E O\V devotes three hours a day to study of the Cornish grammar. T'HERli is absolutely no truth in the rumor that Bray will switch to Mantle to-day. SANDERB to Clark: "Concerning the caucus as a precedent, I have nothing to say." IF it 1s in order, we suggest a telegram of sympathy from Queen Lilitokilani to the Colonel. SAr the present rate of progress, Ha wail will have a democratic senator be fore Montana. JUsT now the old War Horse is under a hydrant, but who can prophesy his whereabouts next week? AFTER a careful reading of last night's Inter Mountain, we fail to find a single swipe at Bray or Matthews. THEY say that Cap'n Couch's beard turned to a beautiful pearl gray when he heard of the vote for Mantle. CrilAKson's continued roasting of the president for appointing Judge Jackson, should materially strengthen the Har rison boom for 15809. 'HE Inter Mountain will please take a reef on itself and begin to take a ser ious view of life. It's fun with the sen atorial situation is at an end. WE are authorized to say that the Sioux chief Young-Man-Afraid-of-His Horses is in no way related to Young Man-From-Butte-Afraid - of - the - War Horse. THROUGn THE INDrEPENDENT'S field glasses, it looks as though the flag had dropped on the War Horse, but we shall refuse to believe it until officially an nounced. ITHREE years ago Rickards tried to swap his ollico for a senatorship by de feating Mantle, and, therefore, no one will be surprised if he tries it again with more successful results. IT is said the next move will be from Mantle to Rlickards. Lieut. Gov. Bot kin is doing his best to prevent this step, but lie may not be able to hold the boys in line for Mantle. YasTERDAv's rumors that the repub. licans would turn in to elect a demo cratic senator turned out to be false. If certain democrats would be demo crats republican assistance would not be needed. Co-,Mitm)Ori liowI::i hais gonle on rec ordl as favoring a I rite.'tirnt over llawail. \\ill hr` it ltodly m, ove to extend lie paternal sway to ,lrlntaria? 'Vi' really feel uniable to( tak care ,of ourselves. 'liii: Inter HMountain' daily advice tol, republicans: ,tay'. tiick! Staml firm! 'resorve your umanhoodi! H11l fast to that \ihich i4 gaol! 1'. -- ''The abive ailice is ninre feel. ingly exprlr--.; than befIrre. - -- -- - A i:, an',m ri nom senator from Montuna shouild be presit at thie tmu oting of the tinatonil I , metalhl congress in Wash mgton on Fiel,. 22. This will occur on Wauhintltu';n birthday, ia itting ocon lan to aisowl fealty to din iocracy as well ias to silver Its: orste fieatuir of Hlawaiian an nexatlon would be tfoe enlargement of or (hinese problem tiy the, alddition of 20,0(N) U)riental s to our population. Yet C alfornia, ,which ulghit to have the greatest inter-,t in keep:ng the Chinese out, favors taking in the islands. TrE W\Var Horse has bean hardly used. lie was taken up aithlin sight of the promiised land and tinn knocked in the head in cold Ill,. Ilo,-ver, the War Horse is a phlo.:ophlir. and if lie will watch the contest froin his back seat from now on, he will son the boys hav Ing more fin with .lantle than they could ever get out of tn. To; Engineering and Mining Journal, announcing tihe shautting down of the Hlarney Peak tin thine, in Siouth DIl kota, says the suspenlsion will bie perua nent. "Thore will probably be matny explanations of the stoppage," says the Journal, "but the real oaun is the lack of tin in the ore. There is now not a tmin mine in operation in this country." It might have added that there will not be one until just before the next election. CON CERNING LAIF.. It seems to be fairly settled among those who refleot upon the eubject that there never was a time in the world's history so well worth living in as the present,-Chi oago Mall. We don't know about that. There are times In the history of vie. torious democracy when life seems but little more than the poet's empty dream. The demoorats of Montana are just now suffering with a peculiar phase of mel ancholia. With the friendly aselstance of populists their representatives can elect a democratic United States sena tor. They can wear the laurels of well. earned victory, remove one stain from Montana's escutcheon, show to the world that her democrats are worthy the name. But nine men refuse to do this. They make plentiful promises and tell us that everything will be all right, but they fail to elect a senator because they are a hopeless minority. In the meantime the republican heart strengthens and the republican brain is busy scheming to make use of democratic folly. How long will this continue and when will that tired feeling of democracy dis appear? When will life again be worth the living? LEGILATION NEEDED NOW. The establishment of a government fish hatchery at Bozeman was the right move. It is needed in this state, is well located, and if rightly managed should go a long way toward preserving the royal sport of old Izaak Walton in Mon tana streams. But we submit that it is the duty of the Montana legislature to render an assistance absolutely necessary and without which the government's efforts will be fruitless. Several years ago the Missouri river between GTreat Falls and Cascade was stocked with thousands of young fish from government hatcheries. Irrigation ditches were opened without screens which the law requires shall be used, and in a very short time the gov ernment's work was destroyed. The fish ran through the main ditch into the branches and on the ground, where they were left to die. This is not only true of this section of the Missouri river, but of all other streams wherever the owners of irrigation plants have failed to comply with the laws. Now, then, are we to expect any bet ter results from the establishment of the new fish hatchery at our legislators will not furnish means for the enforce ment of the laws? Is at not the duty of our legislature to assist the government in every possible way in its efforts to hold Montana's reputation as the para dise of sportsmen? It might as well be understood that work in this direction should be done now or not at all. Before the next leg islative session the damage to fish and game interests in this state will be be yond repair. As THa INDEPENDENT has frequently shown, fish and game are being slaughtered each day of the year from one end of the state to the other. If it is not soon stopped opportunities for honest sport will be gone forever. As has been often said, the difficulty is not with the laws but with the inability or failure of officers to enforce them. There is no lack of offlicers, but they are not of the right sort. These men are always candidates for re-election and are quite willing to overlook the game laws in their efforts to hold votes. The olticer needed is a state game warden, whose business it will be to bunt out offenders and prosecute them. A few convictions only will be needed to pro. duce the right effect. The expense to the state need not be very great and it would certainly seem that the state can stand it when we remember that nearly $20,000 was expended by the state of Colorado last year for the protection of game. Let the right bill be prepared and passed without delay. Ostrich larming lu (California. Most people, says Harper's Weekly, have I heard something of ostrich farming in South Africa, but few., comparatively, know that within the last ten years ostricheshave been imported into southern Californiaand thrive well in that beautiful climate. "I was lately staying," writes a correspondent from California, "on an ostrich farm, owned by an Englishman, at Norwalk, Los Angeles county, California, and took some instantaneous photographs of these inter esting big birds, with their 'attitudes queer i and quaint,' as well as some sketches. It was a sight well worth seeing in the morn Ings when aeme fifty birds were let out of I the paddock, where they bad perssed Sthe night, into the pasture or !fied. 'lhe whole toup with wings outspread, their long white olumesr waving. rustling. and almost whistlin,. through the breeze they made. would race in a body several times round the field at a prce that I would leave a tood riaeborre nowhere at the finish. This would invariably be fol lowed by oamue of the finest kickiug I have ever aoe an:d by serma viry eutertainrug waltzing. Hora-. well-aimed kicks wonld resound here and there: but their tp'werl of taking are quite equal to their powere of givingr, and I never saw ione kicked into an invrlid. When going hrlionget the birds, it 1ie nonetites norcessary to carry a long forked stick, and if they should chow fight, they are litrailly 'chouke off' by the appll i cation of the fork of the stick to their Snecks 1 heir diet is varied by giving thern chopped up sugar btets, umaiz., and alfalfa hay, oat up and well mnoistened, and thoa even a small farm of twenty acres, highly eultivated, can well ntplort lilt) ostriclres. I The eggs are hatcheu in incubatorrs, for though tLe birds will 'aet' after laying fifteen eggs, doable that nt- a her in obtained by their removal to an inca hator. 'I e first placking from chicks a ix months' old are:agea $4 eer bird at whole sale pricey, after which the birds arc plucked every seven mouths, the seound plunking avesaging $12.50, the third and after, $20, until the birds are full grown, when the annual proceedls from the feathers of an ostrich are over $:wi:. )wing to some eggs being oufe .tle, it as dilliault to esti mate the Inarease; but this might fairly be placed at eight chicks a year from a pair. 'lThe unfertile egus are blown, and have a r.udv sale at .i5 and upwards a dozen. 'hlie admission fee'd of visitors to the ostrich fa rus are another sonroe of tlroflt. ()ne r ruan can do all the work on such a twenty sore farm, but at plueking time can h l is advisable. A duty of 85 per en. tl . on raw feathers imported into the tae atates gives the ostrich farmer thre an " ditional advantage." Muniiopal Problems. Everywhere the increased popular e mend for good streets and proper pavig, adequate illumination, abundant sand.par water supply, rapid transit faeilitle, good sewerage, proper health services and the general expansion and consolidation -of munioipal areas, is now shown in the teane that is prevailing in the discussion of municipal subjects in all our leading Amerioan cities. Mr. Nathan Matthews, Jr., Boston's new mayor, eaters upon his duties with an urgent demand for the im. provement of transit falilities in and about New England's metro; olls, and Boston furnishes many evidenoes of a new impulse in the direction of municipal aggrandise ment and enterprise. The smaller eities of Massachusetts are also alert and would seem to have a fresh sense of munisipal possibilities. The city of Sp inhefld has been interesting itself in the question of municipal illumi. nation. In 1891 the Massachusetts legisla. ture passed a bill providing that a muni cipal corporation might buy up lighting plants or enter on the business of public illumination provided that two successive city counnils should endorse the plan, each by a two-thirds vote, and that the action of each counocil should be approved by the mayor of the city, after which the project should be referred for acceptance or reject. tion to the voters. Last year both branchbes of the municipal council of Springfield voted by the requisite majorities in favor of the city government undertaking the business of illumination, but Mayor Sibley refused to approve. This desirable reform is thus thrown back for another year. We learn that there is a strong de termination in Massachusetts to secure a change in this law, which makes it so ab surdly difficult for the people of a given town or city to go into the lighting busi ness if they so desire. The best sentiment of Springfield is strongly in favor of muni oipal electric lighting, and Mr. Kendrick, the new mayor, seems to be that of persua sion. Gov. William E. Russell, in his in augural address, Jan. 1i, devoted very special attention to the question of city government in Massachusetts, and pointed out the desirability of more complete home rule for olties, relief from special laws af feeting charters, and, as regards Boston, the improvement of transit facilities, the development of the park system and the great enlargement of the water supply. From the "Progress of the World," Feb ruary Review of Reviews. The Ways of the On ar. The czar's daily habits of life are those of a pope rather than of a secular monarch, his relaxations those of a prisoner rather than of a potentate. When residing at Gatchino he aenerally rises at seven a. m., whereas few noblemen in the capital leave their beds much before midday, and I am personally acquainted with two who rise with the regularity of clookwork at three o'clock every day. He then takes a quiet stroll in the uninteresting well-watched palace park, returns to early breakfast and engages in severe manual labor as a prepa ration for the official work of the day. The latter consists mainly in the reading and signing of enormens piles of edicts, ukases and reports, all of which he sonesi entiously endeavors to understand. Upon the margins of these documents he writes his decision or his impressions with a frank. ness and abandon which laughs prudence and tropriety to scorn. Those who main. tain that he is kept in oompleteor even par tial ignorance of the cruel measures adopted in his name, or else that his boasted love of his people is but the varnish of hypocrisy, are as much astray in the matter of fact as in their appreciation. Cold-blooded cruelty or savage hatted is not the correct manner of the motives that inspired the slaughter of the Amalekites by Saul, or the autos da is of Arbues de Epilas. and it should not be forgotton that there is a moral ailment called a fales conscience, the effect of which is to poison the action without vitiating its source. "Men never do wrong so thorouRhly and so cheerfully," says Pascal, "as when they are obeying the promptings of a false principle of conscience." To fancy, therefore, as many English optimists do, that the emoeror needs only to be informed of the facts in order to re peal the cruel laws and remodel the system of government which is raining his people is as reasonable as to delude one's self with the pleasion notion that an illiterate peas ant needs but a pair of spectacles in order to enable him to read his Bible.-The Con temporary Review. Where Does It Belong? A controversy soarcely inferior in interest to the Bacon-Shakespeare discussion has been going on in the columns of the New York Nation. 'T'ho question is whether, when the infinitive mood is used, it is cor e root to insert an adverb between the "to" and the verb, as, for example, "to bodily i declare." Mr. Andlew Lans says that the question was ones almost elevated to the dignity of an international dispute. When the treaty of Washington was being dis cussed, he says, the British government telegraphed that they would not endure an adve:b between the to and the verb. It is pointed out, Lhweve:. that the form thus prescribed is used by Shakespeare, Mae ingo.ger Sir Thomas Browne, Defoe, Dr. Johnson, Burke. Coleridge, Wordsworth, Holmes, Hawthorne, De Quincey, Macan lay, Ialkin, Herbert Spencer, Matthew Arnold and others, so that those who, wish to be orthodox mar do just as ti 'y please and have iood authority in either ease. To Mrake the Ilnir Grow. lleef and milk ear said to have by their chemical comrporition the effect of annihil ating the primordial elements of the hair Sand witherirg the roots. Dr. MHapother, an Ennelish physrlcan, thinks that dillerent albuminold food and starchy substances. particularly dark colored oats, which con I tain 22 Cer crnt of silioa, have a powerful effect in Imakiing the hair grow. T'I Make Itose Salye. To keep the lips from chapping in cold weather rose salve is deliivous. It is made as follows: Mix three ounces of oil of almonds and half an ounce of alkanet; let thern stand in a warm place and strain. Melt one ounce end a half of white wax and half an ounce of spermaceti with the oil, stir it until it tbeginsto thicken and add twelve drops of attar of roses. ltRemoval. Win. Moth has removed his offlee to room 13, second floor of Merchants National bank buidnug aund wishes to call atlention to the fact that he has lots of all sorts for sale on the west side on the road to and Sear the site selected for the military post. Notice. , otlcs is hereby given that an examina tion for teachers' certificates will be held in the central scrhool building Saturday. SIeb. 1i, belinnrriw att nine ,'clook srharp. hii NlIr E. EIte.lsNrnir.., '4 Orintrrry iperintendent. S Ladiro' black worl ihole 2re at The I iii. i JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. A srrrllaloieefao was lresed yellrdsa to Noah Psr..t sad Milina YoarquiS di Liveilli. There will be a paetle meetlnl of the Helena fire doeptment on Slnday mors lug at 9:80. A soelal dames was given by Battery A and the cavalry comPnany at the hell over Bach, Cory & Co. a old sioro last Thursday. There will be a meetin of the Ladies' Helena Relief committee Monday. Feb. 18. at 2:80 p. m., at the realdenee of Mrs . E. Fisk. All who seored formerly on the va rone ward cooomitteoe are requested to attend. A new elub called the "Bone of Reat" has been formed. The only persona eligible are those out of employment. The members in good standing are Hundley Preailt. Charles Davis. Ben Proesor. Edward Clarke. Chas. Silverman, Paul Doug*. Chas. Dahler, Isaas Solomon. Park Zeller, JohnuleJohn son, Gallard Bullard. Harry lMelaby. The Pepulists' League club last night discussed the question of compulsory arbi. tration. There was a large meeting and a great deal of interest was manifested. By a vote of twelve to tou the discussion weis in favor of compulsory arbitration. 'rhe subject next week will be "Are the wages of labor controlled by supply and demand?" J. H. Boucher will take the negative and Judge Davies the ad lmaetive. The subject of employers will also be disneased. Mrs. Gov. Rickards narrowly escaped a serious aooident yesterday afternoon. She was driving a spirited horse down Main street when one of the sotter runners be came onught and before the hoso could be stopped the cutter to ned, throwing Mrs. Ritkards on the curb near O. Il Wells & Co.'s store. James Gourley stepped : be horse, while Hugh MoQuaid helped Mri Rickards to her feet. Fortunately she was not injured and was courageous enough to again take charge of the horse. From now on there will be extra musical att actions at the It. Psal's Methodist Episcopal church. W. W. Higgins has been elected as choir director and has already commenced to seenre some very Ane musi cal ability. He assumes control to-morrow and will start in with twenty-two voices. Mr. Higgins also brings into the afternoon and evening services an orchestra consist. ing of fifteen pieces, that has won favorable comment on accoant of the high order of musio rendered at the meetinge for men only at 8:80 p. a. Sundaas. A speoial musioal recital will be given to-morrow afternoon, beginning promptly at 8:80 and lasting thi ty minutse. The subject to be discussed by the paator, iev. J. Wealey Hill, will be "The First Step in Gambling." PERSONAL. Col. John B. Read, of the Inter Mountain, came over last evening to act as timekeeper for Mayor Mantle. John Woodson, fo mer representative from Meagher county, is at The Helena. Eugene Meyer, It. B own, Wi. A. Diugee and John Steinbreaner, of Helena, are sojourning at the Boulder Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Rolfe, of Great Falls, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chailes ltumley for a few days. Arrivals at the Grand Central. Thomas Joye,. Boulder DB McKillican, Marys. Wm teyhshon. Butte ville J A Watson, St Paul Thee E Fyanton, Seat W S.Eddleman. Marys- tie, Wash ville Miss Agnes Mc(taffrey, W D) rcCormick,Town. MarTyville send G . brown. Billings I K Donyan. Washington, Charles Howell, is D C marok G Benedict. Helena Ed C 'hears, St Paul Michael t ooney, Un- Mrs lhaw, pokano ionsille William Ii kinney, L 1, nullener, Ban Maryrsill Francisco H P Brooks. Pad Lands Franr bhowors, Boul- C L Wayland, Wasen der iriton Wim Head, Butte Arrivals at The Helena. Glo Rommey, Jr. Salt J H McQueeny, Butte Lake S Berger, New York John a'aplice, Butte Gie N Bannie, Massa. Geo i' Ahern. Deer chusotts Lo"oe H J Hoppe. C('innabar C i Pfaff, Chicago O i Mertz, Chicago G W .uera, Aiile. City (Capt John Rodnman, J It ('oslit, Glendive U S Army Thoe S Smith. lkhorn JoIl h ' halley, Butte Carlos Wakefield, lutte A B Knight, butte W J McNamara, Butte J l 4 'oper, Helena Sydney lox, lHelena Morning Star Lodge No. 5, A. F.& A*M Meets second and fourth Saturday. . A regular communication of the above -named lodge will take piaco at Masonic Temple, corner of Broadway and Jackson s.treete, this evening at 7:0 o'clock. AllI members are expected to be prompt in attendance. and sojourning brethren are cordially invited. A. J. C(lAVEN, W. M. JOB. .o. HINDSON. Secretary. An Ode to the Land of No 1 Hard. The chigger mny chig with all his might, and tho mocking bird mlock and sing. Blnt l'akota's crop takes all the cko. and Flour. yoll Let, is hing And especially the celebrated: Diamond Brand of Hard Wheat Patent Flour made frolrm none but selected hard wheat by the North Dakota Milling Co., at Grand Forks, N D. Ask your grocer for it. vlontana UnilQersity, University Place, Near Helena Course of nstrucltion 1, College. 3, Cellege Preparatory. 3, Biluleas 4, Nor mali. b, Musle. 0, Art. 7. Military. Also Instructlels in (Commoln BrameLes. Able Instruction. IElegant building. Bend for Catalogue to the President, OARLt qAuth, Pe0.Sent, B. BUMILItER, Viwao.lPwes.t and Treasure. R. U UEUCER, Genermil Maiagwr, sand Seoetare . VNmgxBM. Wmatea Repemsentative GHIGAQO IRON WORKS, * * " • BVILDSUlg • * * * ing, noentrating, Leach. ng, Chlowinating, Hoisting i iAND iand Pumping Plants of any capacity. Tramways, Co. lies Engines, Compotind En. t"ees, ohilersr Care, Cag-s, kips, Ore and Water Bucko eta, Wheels and Axles and l c nall kinds of Mine Supplies, * e • Usltsvoe Bastera Mfanaetarers and Aseets feo a a J. M. Bryan's Roller quartz Mill and endy's Improvad Triumph Concentrator Westerm OMees General Oles. and Workes NO. 4 LOWER MAIN STREET, CLYBOURN AV. AND WILLOW ST. Releas, Meostas.e , OChieage lltmols IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT PENSIONS. ADDRESS A LETTER OR POSTAL CARD TO THE PRESS CLAIMS CO., JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney, P. O. BOX 408, WASHINGTON, D. O. Honorablydirchared soldier and sailor who served ninety days, or over, in the late war are entitled, if now pt . or wholly lisabled for ordinary maual labor, whether disability was caused by servioe or not, and regardless of their peunltary ciroametancee. I b. i, of such soldiers and sailors are entitled ,if not remarried) whether soldier's death was due to army oervre or not, if now lependent npon their own labor for support, Widows not dependent upon their own labor are entitled it the soldier', death was due to service. tLa r It.I N are entitled ill under sixteen years) in almost all cases where there was no widow, or she has since die or remarried. Pl'ANIC T aroentitled iftsoldier "It nellher wdlnw -r ,,e.hlid, provi ed soldier lired in srrvier, or fronm ste. s, rrrvi ro·r, and they are now depend nt open their own labor for support It makes no difference whether soldier served or died in lao war or in regular armn or navy. Beldiers of the late war, pensloned under one law, may apply for higher rates under other plawi., w mt ct .r s env r. h - Thousands of soldiers drawing from 32 to $10 per month under the old law are entitled to highor r .ng s under csrow aw, not only on account of disabilittes for which now pensioned, but also forothers, whaehr dnt.. r, rv eh ,.r tor. .Foldiers and sailor, disabled in line of dunt bI regular army or navy since the war are also entitled, whether dasoharged for disahiiity or not. Lurvlvor, and their widows, of the t a okawk. Creek, Cherokee, and Semlnole or Plorid*, Indian war. or 1835 to 1842, ,re .nt.tlted nnotr a rcemnt act. Mseloin 'ar soldiera and their widows an also entitled, If sixty-two years of ago or dl abled . r dependent. Uld claims completed and settlement oh alned, whether pension has been granted under later laws or not. Rejected claims reopened and settlement oft.ain.ed, if rejection imprope r r iili-gal Certificates of service and discharge obtained ,for soldiers and sailors of the late war who have lort their original papers. bead for laws and information. No charge for advice. o fee unless successfti. Address, THE PRESS CLAIMS CO., JOHN WEDDERBURN, MANAGING ATTORNEY, P. O. BOX 763. WASHINGTON, D. C. Are You Interested in Gold Mining? If so, investigate thoroughly the wonderful results obtained by the CRAWFORD MILL. This mill, from actual workting tests, has achieved greater results, grown in popularity more rapidly and is to-day going into more mining camps than any other mill. Its simplicity, cheapness, highsaving powers on base ores fills a long needed want, and hundreds of low grade base mines heretofore lying idle can now be worked as good dividend-paying properties No one interested in a gold property should fail to investigate this mill. Illustrated catalogues can be had and a working model seen and all information obtained by applying or calling at our office. LINGRAM d EILBECK, Agents, Atlas Building, Helena, Mont PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Attorney at Law. Money to loan on improved city and farm property, AASHBUHN K. BARIOUR. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Masonic Temple. Helena. Montana. lASb..NA BULLARD. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Will practice in all courts of record in the State. Oticein Gold lloioc, lleleLa, Mont, SIZER & KEERL. Civil and Mining Engineers. U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyore. Mineral pat ents recored. Rooms 12 and 1. Atln building. Helena. Montana. DR. M. ROCKMAN. Physician, Surgeon. Aecoucher, Ooenllst, Aurist. Mhember of tan Francisco Medical Society. also Nevada State Medical tocirety. Office on Main street, over Steinmeot Jewelry Store. D . D. L. CARMICHAEL. Diseases of Women and Children Special Attention. Helena, - Montana. ~TOTI('E TO ('nEDITORt.--TSTATE OF Ctharles A. Erickson, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, ad miaistrator of ltn estate of h barles A. Erlckson, indeceased, to the reditors of, ald all r resos bav i if claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four umnitnth aftr the first publication of this notice. to the raid administrator at his office, room r · o. I1 I enver bulk. Helena, Mont.. with J. W. SKinsley, Attorney, the same being the plance for the transaction of the business of said estatoe, in the county of Lewis and ('Ilarko. N. P. WALTERS. Administrator of the estate of Charles A. Erick son, deceased. iated a el. I, 189. First publoatilsa feb. 2. 1891. I ROPOsALS-SFALrD PROPOSALS NOR Sthe care, n. pert and maintenance of the sick,. poor and mfirm f this sounty. per capita. by the week. for th year scoeedliag March 1. t09:t: said I,ropoea s to include the entire coat of feeding. clotlhin and nursing of said sick, pour and Inorm, and all burA l e.on c thereof; Rill he received at this owie ontil March 1, 1891. By order of the Board of Counts ('ommi seon. erae J. S. 'hOdllt. dlerk. n.,elna Jnuary 13, 1089. ---POPULAR EVERYWHERE.-- English Club House Plug Cut Smoking Tobacco A PURE, COOL, SWEET AND CLEAN SMOKE. THE IDEAL PLUG CUT TOBACCO. BACH, CORY & CO., HELENA, SOLE WESTERN DISTRIBUTING AGENTS Montana Central Railway TIME TABLE. Ip Effect January 1, 1893. ARRIVE AT HElENA. No. 24. Atlantic Frxress., eastbound. 10:05 a. in No, 23. Pacite zprees, westbound... 8:20 p. n No. 2. uitte Local................... 6:30 p. na DEl'ArT FROM HIELENA. No. 1. Butte Local................... 8:5 a. a . 2 Atlantic Express, eatbor nd.. 10:158 a. No. 2& racifioExprlws, waetb ,nod... 3:0 0p. ATLANTIC EXPRESS. (No. 24. 1 ally.) Is HeIlena's beat and popular train for Br. PAUL. MIWNIA'nOLt,, DULUTH, CIIICAOO and Nrw Yoang. Leave Helena at 10:05 a. m., arrive Ft. Paul at 0:551 am.. the second morning, and Chicago at b::l5 p. m. the same night, making iminediata connections for all points out and south. For further information maps, rates, etca, call at CITY TICKET OFFICE No. 6 North Main Street, eles., Or write the undersigne I L C. TEMBINi, C. W.PITT8. Traveling I asenger Agt. t ity lTicket Ag. B. H. LANGoA'X, General 'icket Agent. 1\ It, Uk A . h,~Ai NT.-OFFI.', OF tl l uckeyse Mioning an Milllng Company. ocation of its wirks. 'J hompson river,. Mle ouls colunoty, blonlana. Notice in h, reby glnen that at a meeting of the Iarutee of the raid company, hold on the 7th doy of Jobruary. tr9:1, at tie tollte of the Feld imlny. in tie city of I.elena Montana. atl Se.4ront, No. , of two mills per share was cii d on the capital stock of said company. t ayabl on the 14th day of March, 1808. tn harry it. Davist .sroe:ary of the said company. poet otlhce box 2.-, i:elena. Mont. Any stoek of said i ompcy ip n which said seuo.smcnt shall remain unpaid on the 14th day , f I arch. 18e3. ,hall ha deomed delinquent aid will be duly advertised for sale at public aac tion, atid unloe payment shall be made before. will be sold on the :ilst day uof Mlarsh 1609, the day ixel, by the order of said hoard of tru.tees when all delinquent stlok shall be sold to pay tihe delinqnnt , t estmoent, together with thel costs of advertisingl rond ezpensea of sale. HlAiltY H. DAViBi. ecoretary. 1P. 0. , oz 1225, Ilelen Mont. Office with A. H. Cook, i.ewl and Clarke cotntt court hot.,.llele~r . .Ot.