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everal b Z hat the Olti als the 3Far stes Will 2e Closed :.S6leas Wll .rop From the Oire.pt. pt are the prospets of a race meet. Helena this summe?"' was asked of 'etaey Pope, of. the Moqtana State Fair rday. ot very good." the Aecretary answered. e last three or ftotfairs have been held l which is noW represented by an in lnes of some ,00 or over. In view i( the directorslto ehot feel like taking 'p hapoes towarids t r'asing this indebt ee. At a meSl held two months ae they practico.lt.ietermined that no rwodld be held this season. The World's t Chicago would fill every want in line, and this.; ~l a has provailed in &y states besides Montana. The ques q. et a race meeting Was left somewhat to Iroemstances. If the town felt like help the association along the directors were rfectly willing th.iY race meeting should bheld. Dates following the Butte meet have been reserved in the circuit pro nmme for Helena in case she huiold conelude later to get up a Vprogramme and invite the horsemen to ~it Helena and enter their stock, The ospeat of a large attendance from differ 4t states is good. Still the directors feel 4at they are not warranted in offering lib rl purses without help from the citizens, here can be no question as to the benefits derived by the city from such a meeting. SA ll branches of business are benefited by it, and it ought not to be said that Helena lsecond to any other town in the cir What effect will ithave on the cironuit if elena drose oat?" "No very bad effect this year, because, 'stage as it may seem, outsiders think bt it is not possible for Helena not to tb a meeting, but a lapse once had, it will hard to resurrect and recover lost nd. Helena needs everything that possibly help her along as the capital e and while a race meeting is not a ne to an town. it I metropolitan, and Iooked for in Helena, where a meeting been annually given ever since 1867." 'Oyou expect to make a 'losing' if you : ,'No necessarily, but it may come that . 0ayifom causes not easily avoided. The :azpenses are always there, the receipts not '5ow much did you lose last year?" "We lost $800,. and that may be taken Sabout the amount the board would like o see gluaranteed them before any purses are hung up. We are now paying interest on $6,000 and should we make a little money it would be applied on the indebt eduess. No money has ever been taken out of the treasury by the stockholders, and the directors'look to the city of Helena to sus taln the institution and to keep it out of ,dbt. If this is not done the gates will be l4eed. Every horse kept at the grounds -ei.es an outlay of from $L50 to $7 per ti4 day, training expenses, and the amount eacohes to a considerable sum when fifty or seventy-five horses are in training at the a.dd. This all goes into circulation r.. Hotels, saloons. feed men. livery stables, railroads and all classes of business bel the good effect, and participate in the leneral distribution. The city of Helena eannot afford to let the Montana State Fair lapse." COMING ATTRACT iONS. The next attraction at the opera house will be Alba Heywood, in the "New Edge wood Folks." a play in which Sol Smith Russell made one of his first distinctive suo ceases. The date announced is Friday and Saturday. April 14 and 15. The Private Secretary. At St. Aloysins hall next Wednesday evening, the 12th inst., promises to be a big drawing card for the Helena Catholic Dra matio club. The club will undoubtedly give their "full house" their full money's worth at this play, for they have a reputa tion and they mean to keep it. Those who attend The Private Secretary next Wednes day evening will confirm this statement. The Illnd Girl of Castel Cullle. A striking success. The verdict pro qpiinead upon the preparations for the pre -V ltation of Longfellow's "Blind Girl of ':filteI Cuille" by scholars and friends of "Bt; Peter's school at Ming's opera house, on Teuesday next. The cast for the play is of the strongest. Certainly not within the last two or three years has a stronger coms. pony of Helena's home talent been got to gether for a dramatic attempt. The sunny life of rural France will be presented in all its simplicity and beauty. Charming peas ant maids and strapping peasant lads will foot it flatty at Ming's on Tueday even ing. Sweet music will lend its delightful aid, and Longfellow's touching etory of country life will receive a representation worthy of its power. Add to all this a series of striking tableaux, illustrative of some of the world's grandest artistlc ef forts,with gorgeous lighting and brilliant coloring, and it will be readily admitted that St. Peter's school and its friends have spared no efforts to make their entertain ment of Tuesday evening a striking suc oese. WEDDING GOWNS. Some Handsome Ones Turned Out by Mrs. MPelherson. During the past month Mrs. McPherson, whose dressmaking parlors are in the Power block annex, has turned out several hand some wedding gowns, as beautiful and ele gant as could be produced by a New York modiste. But it is not only as a designer and finisher of wedding gowns that Mrs. McPherson has achieved a reputation cyc ond to none. The empire gowns, street costumes, reception and house dresses that come from her establishment are such as give satisfaction to her customers. WVilI Give the Inforsmation. To 'Ihe Independent. Some one who evidently has not the courage to sign his name to the communi cation which appeared in yesterday's hir. PENDFNT, but who claims to be a "citizen," ealls upon me to make specific certain crit icisms which I have made. If the indi vidual will sian his name or call ur on moe I may be able to give him mote infonma tion than he would care to have published. I do not care to enter into a discussion with a person unknown to me. As to tlhe statement that I "sold lots at an extrava gant price and in a location where no school was needed at that time," I have simply to say that if he can make either charge good. I will Rive my chock as a do nation to the school board for the amount paid for such property. I. LocKiY. Helena. April 8. 1893. Grand Calleo Ball. Mount Helena Lodge No. 1, Degree of ionur, A. O. U. W., will give a grand calico ball on the 14th of April. Alt Happy. The beet fitting coret on the market is loblllina's, Mrs. I. A. Fisher sells them. Leal bleak. at this sac. MONTrANA CIPIL ENGINEER$. Important Questions Diseuseud by Its Members at ThelrMohthly Meeting. The reular monthly meeting of the society of Montana Engineets Was held last evening at the onice of Mesar. Biuer & Keerl, in the Atlas blook. There were present Meess Haven, Booeck let, Herron, Cumming, Foes and one vis itor. An application for membership to the society was received from Henry C. Roll, division enginees of the Northern Pa ciflo railroad, and referred to the trustees. The trustees reported favorably on the ap plication of Albert Moog for membership. The secretary read a communication from Mr. Max E. Schmidt, secretary of the gen eral committee of engineering societies Columbian exposition, asking for a list of important engineering works and indus tries in Montanu. It is plesumed that many foreign engineers visiting the exposition will desire to study American prograse by inslpeting various industries in different parts of the United States and it is pro posed to prepare a classified list of every work or industry of importance to which visitors may be directed, with proper cre dentials, to assist them in obtaiuing access to the works. The secretary was directed to communuicate with the managers of mines and smelting works, and to prepare a list as requested by Mr. Schmidt. A. E. Crnmming iead an interesting paper on the West Gallatin irrigating canal, giv ing a history of its construction and a full description of the work. Mr. Cumming stated that his experience led him to be lieve that about one and one-quarter min ers' inches of water per acre were required for prorer service for irrigation in Mon tana. In the discussion which followed the reading of Mr. Comming's paper, Mir. Haven said he had recently measured the amount of evaporation front a reservoir in Teton county having a surface area of forty-six acres, and an average depth of twelve feet. No water had been drawn from the reservoir for one year and none sup plied except by rainfall. There was very little leakage and the total evaporation for the year amounted to ten inches. MONTANA BASE BALL LEAGUE. A Meeting Called at Helena on April 15 to Form One. There is a prospect that Montana will have a base ball league this season. Hel ena has been ready right along to join any good league, and has been waiting for President Cowen, of Butte, to call a meat ing. During the past week the Helena di rectors have received letters from outside towns, asking that a meeting be called here, which will be done. The meeting has been called for the afternoon Of April 15 at the Hotel Helena, for which invitations have been issued to persons interested in forming a league with Butte, Blozeman, Missoula, Philipsburg, Great Falls, Deer Lodge, Anaconda and Helena. All the towns named have been asked tosend repre sentatives to the meeting. But lit tle time will be needed to select officers and put the league in working order. There are plenty of good players to be had this year at reasonable ngures. The idea is to make the salary limit of each club $600 per month, not in eluding the manager, and put the league under the protection of the national agree ment. Under that agreement the players could be better disciplined, and could be made to play ball and take good care of themselves. The meeting on the 15th should be well attended, as it is understood all the places named are anxious to get into a league of the kind. The Helena directors would be glad to see at the meeting Messrs. Cowen, Davis, Powell and others from Butte, Bealey of Philipsburg, Higgins and others of Missoula, those who are talking base ball in Great Falls, and the men in terested in baving teams in Bozeman. Ana conda and Deer Lodge. Helena will be well represented. A good league should be formed from these places, and If iun on strictly business principles it could be made to go through the season all right. UNIVERSITY NOTES. What Is Going on at the Institution of Learning. Dr. Tower arrived home last Saturday. Barring a few delays on the road .ho reports a delightful time. He visited the princl pal cities in the east, but was glad to get home. Quite a good many have left during the past two or three weeks. Messrs. Pinckney and Daily and Misses Dickinson and Rich ,ids were among the last to leave. Messrs. Harris and Dunlap are now inmates of "Bach hall." Misses Smith and Gaddie were the guests of Miss Grace Edmonson, of Helena, on Saturday and Sunday. Master Eugene Templeton, who has been dangerously ill lately, is now convalescing. At a recent election of the Pullman Lit erary society, D. F. Crouch was elected president, B. H. Tipton secretary, and Misc Ina C.avou treasurer. This term promises to be a good one for the society and it cer tainly is in good hands. The social event of the season occurred on Monday from two five p. m. when the ladies of the Tennyson class gave a cobweb party to their gentlemen triendi. The chapel was tastefuilv and appropriately decorated with trailing ivy and house plants. 'Twelve couples were present and, after laboring in the thick maze of silken cobweb to find the verse or quotation at tached, the merry party adjourned to room B, where an elegant light repast was served. 'These entertainments are green oases in the desert of every-day life andt are appreciated by all. Quite a numlber of students attended the coucert at the M0. I.. chu:ch in Helena a short time ago. 'the cadets have hopes of a week's camp ing out, but can't tell what will happen in the nieantimno to influence the faculty to the contrary. T'I Fl, t'll 'i!HES.;. t'ilst Baptist church-Eighth avenue and Warren Strieet. ':F e'ch.lil, mhrning and evening by Rlev. C. 11. Allen, pastor. Divine Sclence-At :tIIO p. m. at 429) lHen ton avenue, Mrs. tlospphllo It. Wilson takes for her ,ubje.ct "I am the Open IDoo." All InviteJ. Grand Street Methodist Episcop'al church --l'reacin moinnln aind evening by the pastor, t. I1. hoe ffler. Sunday school at It1 a. Im. A cordial wrecome to all. Unitarian services, G. A. R. hall-Mr. Crooker will preach at 11 a. it. on "Chau ning lUnitarll.nism." unday school at 1:::15 p. in. 'Iheie will be no evening set :vice. ('onvregational church--ienton avenue and Spruce street. W. G. Schoppe will ireCach ilt 11 a. . m. n t'le subject: "'The iHr.vite of Life o: Inspiirtion." No even Sing service. Oakes Street B. E. chunch-No services Sundaty morning at 11 o'clock. Sunday tlilool at 2:i30 p. m. Easter concert at eirht ip. i, wlvival ineetiigs idurinu the iuoek. The paetor will be asilated in these meetinlgs by It :v. J. Wesley Hill, of 1:t. I'aui's M. '. church. lirat 1'resHlyter:an church-Eleventh ave Inue and Ewing street. Services will be hild it 11 e. i. I:ev. E. M. Ellis will oc Slupy the nultiit. 3l here will be no evening service. -uniday school int l2:30) i. In. Young pr ople'ts meeting at G:45 p. ru. All Iru cordially invited. st. 1'elt.'s 'Episco.al church-Bishop lrew,-r will mniake his oflicial viitationu of Int. Ptltr'a la cish tIo-dr. I he Easter iItmusic will lie replated tit the mornini sor viea. In the cevnilli the bisiop will ad niunister the ilue of confirmatton. The bishop will li viai, t he o-unday school. which mcts at i-': :,o p. iu. Services at St. Paul's M. E. church P'reaching ait 11 t. il. At the close of the sermon the sac ilnaht will beadntinistered. Sunday school at 12:15 p. nm. Meeting for "men onl)" at 3:I30 I. in.: suntject of the talk., "The Scarlet Woman." Special l.nusic by the orchestra. Elpwirth leanue. 6i:3) p. m. Preaching by the pastor at 7:00 p. in., Iesubject, "Rteligious Railroading." St ecial invitation to railroad men. J. Wesley Iill, pastor. 'Thle rolebratedi .laeckan coritt wairt at ultcht ior A I radley'o only: also a large saricsty of cour e.e'h1 black and colors at low puices. Highest of all in Leavening Power.-Latest' U. S. Gov't Repora ABSOWlTELY PIMR SILKS. Sterling Values In Correct Slk Fabrics at Fowles' Cash Store. Esob item advertised below positively a bona fide bargain that invites the closest inspection. The following lots enumerated below are simply samples of hundreds of others equally cheap, which will be fonnd on our bargain counters. This is your chance if you want a genuine bargain. Come early. 19-inch figure, Indian silks, numerous shades to choose from, worth 500, this week 35e. 21l-inheb printed silks worth 650, naw 45e. 32-inch colored ypngee silks worth 75r, this week 65c. 32-inch colored florentines worth $1, this week $1. 32-inch figure drapery silks worth $1, this week 55o. 27-inch wash swevel silks worth 75o., this week 590. 19-inch changeable silks worth 75o., this week 55o. 19-inch surah glace silks worth 95o., this week 650. 32-inch figure Florentine black ground wo th $1, this week 750. 20-inch wash silk' worth 80c., this week G9e. 20-inch colored Bengalines. all new shades, worth $1.25, this week 85c. Black waterproof silk worth $1.25, this week 95e. This sale is for one week ending April 15. FowL.as' CAsan STORE, 104 and 107 Broadway. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOWN. F. N. McAllister has sold Anna Muller lot 23, block 12, Helena townsite, for $550. There will be a meeting of Meagher guards this evening at Assembly hall at eight o'clock. Robert C. Sandel has been granted a divorce in the district court from his wife, Lydia E. Sandel. Proof of anunal rep-esentation work on the Argues placer on the Missouri river was filed with the county clerk yesterday. Crosswalks and sidewalks as well, in various portions of the city, need cleaning. In some places the slush is ankle deep. There will be a meeting of the German independent club this afternoon in Turner hall at four o'clock. Let all members at tend. The western railroads have advanced the price of meals on dining cars to the same figure charged by lines east of Chicago-$1 each. The state board of prison commissioners will meet at Billings on the 12th instant to select a site for the eastern Montana peni tentiary. Gov. Rickards received yesterday a spe cial invitation from the joint committee on ceremonies of the World's Columbian expo sition to attend the opening at Chicago on May 1. The invitation is engraved on a handsome piece of cardboard and came in a large envelope by mail. General Manager Browning of the North ern Pacific Express company, who has been looking over the business of the com pany, has decided to make Bozeman the end of the eastern and western divisions, and will take 100 miles from the eastern division and add it to the western. Butte has heretofore been the terminus of the division. The Helena Literary society will meet Monday evening, April 10, at the residence of Mrs. J. B. Sanford, Park avenue and Lawrence street. There will be an essay on Spenser and one on the lyric in the age of Elizabeth. Selections will be read from the poetry of Sir Philip Sidney. Music will also be a part of the programme. The meeting will be called at eight o'clock. Under Sheriff Hots yesterday arrested Lan Wah Kee, a Chinaman, better known as "Kow," on a warrant charging him with being insane and dangerous to be allowed at liberty. The Chinaman had been terri fying women in the neighborhood of Sixth avenue and Hoback street. He was locked up in the county jail and a jury will pass on the question of his sanity. He had some cash and a certificate of deposit on him when arrested. Bill Nye and A. P. Burbank, who will fire an entertainment in Helena next Sat urday night, are having a most successful tour on the coast. Their wives have accom panied them on the trip, and with Manager H. B. and Mrs, Searle, and a number of friends, the humorists have had both a profitable and pleasant tour. William wishes it distinctly understood that his performance is neither a tragedy nor an opera; also that it does not require a car load of machinery. The ladies of the Columbian association will hold a very important meeting on Monday at three p. m. in the Board of Trade rooms, and desire to urge upon all members the necessity for their attendance. T'he treasurer will give a detailed and full account of all moneys received and die buriod by the association, and all Lersons desirous of hearing what has been nacom plished by the association and also the cost of the fountain donated by the ladies of the county to the woman's building are re spectfully requested to attend. 'Ine funeral of Charles E. M. Holmes took plice from St. Peter's church on Fri clay afte.rnoon, conducted by the rector, lire. F. T. Webb. Mr. Holmes was a miner end prospector, owning, claims near Placer, and war taken ill with pneumonia about a week a.o. Notwithstanding the care which he received at the hospital, he grew rapidly worse and dicd on Thursday last, the 6th instant, his brother, the assayer of the H. and if. mine, being with him. Members of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew acted as pall-bearers, accompanying the remains to the new cemotery. The IBeat Ever In the World. Theprodunctd of the William J. Lamp Brewing comnlany are known throughout the world. "The Lemp" is a household word, for it is need by more families than any other brand; it is the most popular everywhere becaune it poessresse at pure malt fltivor and holds its freshness, qualities which other brewers have never been able to successfully counterfeit. The people of Helena will b·e glad to know that the Lamp brands can be p ocured hereafter at the company's aCency, the well known house of I. MNark. Srecial attention is directed to the "extra pale" and "extra export," two brands that challenre the would for excel lence. The trade will be supplied promptly and satisfactorily, and family orders will receive vpecial care. Npeell Meontion. The J. Steinmetz Jewelry company have just received a fine line of Swiss watch movemeuonts direct from the factory in Ge nieva. These watches are each accompa niedl with a special gunrantee of perfect ad justment and in construction are specially ad'pled to use on railroadls, a fact fully demonstrated in those sold by us and now in use on all railroads contering in Hel ena. We are now offering them for sale in go:d, gold filled and coin silver cases, at prices that will compete with the best grades of American watches. J. l3TEINME'r JEWELRn Co. Iaon Ton Rlestauranit. Beest merohants lunch in the aity from 11:30 to two p. m., only 25 cents. For the Ch5:dren. Everything for the children. in the latest styles and patterns, at Mrs. S. A. Fisher's. OSWALD OI'TENDORF&R. A Wealthy Journallit Whoso Benefactlons Aro Many. Oswald Ottendorfer, proprietor of the New York Stastse-Zettng was born Feb ruary 26, 1826, in Zwittsn, Moravia, and came to the United States in 1850. In 1848, he participated in' the movement to over throw the Mettinieh government, was first lieutenant in the battalion commanded by Robert Blum during the uprising in Viennan, OSWALfD OTTENDORFEL and subsequently took part in the popular revolution in Saxony and Baden and upon its failure, to escape capital punishment he fled to Switzerland and from there came to New York. Here found employment in the office of the Stants-Zeitung. The death of the proprietor, Jacob Uhl, caused his widow to entrust the manna.ement of the pnaer largely to M,. Ottendorfer, and in 1859 he married Mrs. Uhi' and suh sequently controlled the Staats-Z i tong. His editorial position brought him in touch with politicians and men of affairs and as the German population in creased his influence became recognized in municipal, state and national politics. He adhered to democratic principles without connecting himself with any organization, and at times opposed the democratic nom inees for office. He was an alderman of New York in 1872 and a candidate for mayor in 1874. Mr. Ottendorfor established and endowed the free library bearing his uname on Second avenue, New Ycrk, and founded on Lend Island j hore for aged indigent men. He also gave $300,000to build and endow an educational instituton in his native town in Austria. Four years ago, on account of ill health, he retired from active journalism and since then has only exercised general supervision of the Staats-Zeitung. Had to Have It. CHncAno, April 8.-L. C. Hughes, the newly appointed governor of Arizona, is in the city on his way home from Washington, where he went to secure his appointment. 'I would not have dared to go back with out it," said he. PERSONAL. W. H. Clarke and family leave for Chi eago to-day via the Northern Pacific. Mrs. O. F. Schoenfeld, of Great Falls, is visiting her mother, Mrs. James Pierce, of 117 Clarke street. Messrs. George C. Peterson, S. C. Jackson and J. P. Fuller are in the city, represent ing the Anaconda Standard in their ency clopedia enterprise. Chad A. Spaulding was a passenger on the east bound Great Northern last Wednes day, having been called to Wayland, Mich., by the serious illness of his brother. John W. Eddy leaves to-morrow morning for the Coeur d'Alenes, to be absent about a week. In company with J. W. Kinsler, James Sullivan and Capt. Mills he will at tend the A. O. U. W. reception at Missoula Monday. Thomas Cruse, the well known banker, hns been ill for a week with the grip, which, within the last three days, has developed into pneumonia. His attending physician, )r. N. Salvail, says the patient is doing very well. L. S. Pelton for Everett, Wash.; Dennis Sweeney for Chicago. J. T. Sweetman for Baraboo, Wis.; C. L. Vawter for Chicago, N. Seltzer for Portland, Ore.; H. J. Finch for Stevens Point, Wis., were among the departures via the Northern Pacific yester day. Arrivals at The Helena. 11t Johnson, Omaha Silas N Jenkins, New Fred dibbler, Denver York S\i lDickey. city J. F. Weimscary, Chi A i 1.eAusland, Cma- cago hta t A .uke. city Henry Longmaid, Em- E G Sharer, St Paul ,ire Joll '' I ogarty. San T 1, Word. Iowa lran"isro J H.: now, bIochestor. W 11 Ahlridge, Great NY I alle John 11 Harker. Wolf it Junes. St Paul Creek. Mont ,' \\ Wrlliamr, city J \. 'ronun.r cit" G W hrdn. Nk Ilorris iaohn, Philadol- ,i Iron \ ile., loeston phia T Collins, ,Ur.at A ti Pock, Troy, N Y Falls .Arrlvanl at the (Grand Contral James Gonroly. lIelona A M Wilkilknon, North. J Frick. Marysvillo era Monitana J I Eweotman, Mlarys- M F Mcl . rucNy, Marys villr Ville W 1i Clark, St IPan Hairy C i rig.s, Hash, A , Davidson, East is C Hlolcna EE Mc Canuly. WMolt E L Boardman, Red (Crook Lodge Charleos 11 ialdwin, Jh n 1C I'nien, I lhica:o Towionliod \ill llonkr, (reat Johnll C \ilbson. St J VI Faulkanr, St taul Jolhn lini. 3lissoula I II Keep,, Missoula (i A l'eptare. :,,isnoula Wlln M ayger, Marys- Mier I tlascy, Marys rille viirn William lroennan, Hlamoilton The Grandon. The only first-class European hotel in the city. lisa the best rooms, all modern conveni ences, with cafe in the building. Corner Hixth avenue and Warren street. J. J. Itohrbaugh, manager. ltapid transit elec. tric cars pass the door. Yoe Shoulld See The elegant line of enameled goodn at the IlIr.LEA JrEWI".ny Co. The celebrated Thompeon's glove ittiing cor sete at the li-e live. ladies blouse waists and loathlr lites in all styles and iqualitwr at the lite thio. GOoug East-Sacs Time. Going to Chicago and enas your short quick route is via St. Paul and "The North western Line." Leave Butte :45 a. min.. Helena 10:15 s. m. to-day, reach Ft. Pant 6 i5. m. second day, connecting with fast day train of "The Northwestern Line" leaving St. Paul 8:00 a. m. daily and arriv. ing Chicago 9:35 p. nm. same day. making less than sixty-three hours from Butte and less than sixty hours from Helens, which is several hours less time than via any other line to Chicago. '1 his !.:35 I. m. arrival in Chicapo insures connection with all the principal lines from Chicago east, and "The Northwestern Line" is the only line from bt. Paul that makes all of tbese connections in Chicago. SANDS BROS,' SPECIAL OFFERINGS $200 PERR * P1TTBRN We place on Sale this week an attractive assortmient of New Spring Dress Patterns in Plaids, Checks, Mixtures and Fancy Suitings, very stylish, handsome and serviceable for Traveling Dresses, or for general wear at $2. PATTRN Also a choice variety of Spring and Summer Iridescent Bro caded Serges in all polors at 35c PER YARD. NOTE--These special bargains are thirty-three per cent. below actual value, and cannot be duplicated at present prices. See window display, # * _ INSPECTION INVITED. * * * SmNDS BROS. Store Open Evenings Till 8:30. Will Probably .esign. PORTLAND, Ore., April 8.-Special In spector Noyes, of the treasury department, who was sent here to examine into the il legal traffic in opinm and Chinese certifi cates, completed his examination and left for San Fanncisco to-night. He made report to the department and it will prob ably be made publio in a few days. Noyes etated that he found what he came after and intimated that a number of custome officials on Puget sound and in this district would soon hand in their resignations. BORN. SWANSON-April7, to the wife of Ole Swanson, a daughter. CIIOQUF.TT-April 3, to the wits of Remy Cho quett, a son 1AttIER.K PALMER-BIIELDON-April 5, A. J. Palmer. of intte., and Mrs. F. Ii. bheldon. of helena, by I.ev. Dr. A. E. Gaylor. Catholic Knights of America. - iranch No. 208 meets every second and fourth Sunday in each month at three p. sm. at ct. Aloy eins hall. Assessments No. 416 and 417 called. \ hisiting members cordially in vited. JOSEPH D. GOKEY, IPresident. Wu., SWCnAn.nT, hecording Seoretary. The Marked Success of Scott's Emulsion in consump tion, scrofula and other forms of hereditary disease is due to its powerful food properties. Scott's Emulsion rapidly creates healthy flesh proper weight. Hereditary taints develop only when the system becomes weakened. Nbothiug in /the world of medicine has been so successful in dis eases that are most menacing to life. Phy sicians cverywherec prescribe it. Prepared by Rcott Rowne, N. Y. Alldruagiste. *** PATENTS .. United States and Foreign Pat ents obtained and any intormation given. EDWARD C. RUSSELL, Attorney at Law. Pittsburgh Block, Helena. loent. C. B. LEBKICHER. FLAT OPENING Blank Books and General Book Binding, 1IUL ING. ONLY FIRST-CLASS BINOING HOUSE Work Guaranteed. Helena, Mont. To Loan Money at 7°j0, 8010, and 9°[0. Amount of Loan and Security determine the rate of interest. I am prepared to make loans promptly in amounts from $500 to $100,000 $100,000 Commercial and Short Time notes wanted. Also City, School, State and County Bonds and Warranta No. O0 Edwards St., Helena, Mont. H. B. PALMER. J±1 - 13 ··I, ý I I r . .Style in Footvyear .. Is more noticeable now than at any time in the history of the SHOE TRADE. SHOES have a grace, in shape, material and finish nevoer before attained, and no one can afford to neglect Ihe foot any mor' than the head in the matter of apparel. A NEAT FITTING SHOE is a recommendation as well as an attractiorf. Appearances go for a good deal in this world, so "shine up" with a new pair of our late style Shoes CLARKE & FRANK MONTANA SHOE CO. SJUST REC-EI-VED A Carload of Wyoming Stucco Plaster Also a Carload of Dry Paints and English Cliff Stone Paris White Also a few Tons oi Montana Timothy Seed. Blue Grass and Mixed Lawn from the East. H. M. PARCHEN & CO. PARCHEN'S CORNER U. S. Public Sampling Co. * . . HELENA, MONTANA. ASSAYERS j ORE SAMPLERS, Most Complete Plant of the Kind in Montana. Our facilities for Handling and Disposing of Ores Are Unsurpassed. ASSAY OFFICE: SAMPLING MILL: Corner Grand and Jackson At N. P. and M. C. Railroad Streets Crossing.