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NEW YOAK-16e5 Atth Av. This store as for rent, and the fixtures for sale. We must move all our departments into the new store as quickly as possible-but do not want to move a dollar's worth of goods that any price will sell. Every piece of goods of any kind that is in the new store now is perfectly new and fresh stock-and we want this to be the case in all departments after we move. Nothing ever gets really old here--for we make price move anything that doesn't go quickly enough of it self, but now ye're going to push things faster than ever. Can't move glassware--better to lose a little in price than to lose all by breakage: Sun Lamp 'hlmneys, 4 for..............$ 25 RIochester Iamp Chimneys ............ 10 Thin ('rystal Water rumblers........ 4 Plain Glana Water Tumblers............. Covered (Ilass Butter Dishes........... 10 Covered lanas Sugar Bowls............. 10 Covered (llams Spoon* Holders........... Covered (llama ('ream Plicher.......... 1 Sauce or Fruit Bowl,. I-nch........... I' Goblets .................................... Salt or Pepper Shakers.............. 5 Olass Sauce or Berry Dishes......... 3 Syrup Pitchers, spring Top........... 10 Takes very little weather strip to save a ton of coal or. cord of wood in the winter's fuel supply. Bosley's FlefIble Strip is bfst, easiest to apply, most serviceable, most ellicacious. You can cut it with scissors, and apply it with common carpet tacks. Two sites in boxes of 5o feet: For windows,, per foot ..... s For doors, per foot........ yc No more sensible Christmas gift can be made to a house keeper than a good lamp. 4e have just opeged a superb line of hanging lamps, finished in the newest styles of old ivory, muatt gold and matt silver, and fitted with the world famous B. & II. burners. These lamps are abso lutely perfect in material aag fin ish. The burner is the best made. We intended them for the new store--but we'll sell them at half price now rather than move them. -~. tb $IS. The Dry Goo's department means to show you what limits can be retched In the retailing of these goods-means to show you that it is no idle !4alk '#vhne we say that we're chriper than mny body east or welt. Special*to day: I I'ure Linen t'hekelkd Toweling, worth 2'c , for .................................. 10 C'otton ('rash, 2. yards................... 1 (10 Larget knotted Fringe Towels.........' 2:. Pure Linen (Crepe TowCel.. ............ 1i, Good slee lluck Towels, per dos...... 1 2 All color l!tlder IDown................... Asa If we had only a few Holiday Goods we could tell you of each item and name a price. Having the largest stock ever shown in Montana embarrasses us--we don't know where to start. Per haps you'd better c6me and see it. Probably 'the most attractive line of Holiday Goods ever shown in the city is the assortment of white metal novelties in the new store. These goods have the appearance and effect of sterling silver, will not tarnish, and are sold at less than half the price of plated ware. The line is espec ially complete in toilet articles, inkstands, trays and items suita ble for gifts to ladies. Always the freshest stock in the fruit and produce department - -always the lowest prices. F uji y Apples, 1,111)1 ......... .............$1 Iii I'ayji r A l'l"s. t'X, 7(1.' to ............. I .A 1Ifl'3 (''iii AiIpI'lr, hx...... .......... fait.) g l'lnrw. ;Io llnr.l ··:g·.·.. ]' YIII'Y V11111. r. , .. poI)dI ..... ......... I' ntlly Sweelt rrI..S, 3 Qolspounds.. Fnn~y l'I~berrla. 1 uail+. .. 1'anlr I.argr Ilnnanas, Per* d ox . . 2.5: Fs i"y I .aire FlorI'Ip ( irliIi &'. Iu ,dor I A lh I'rir·1h (Satirer, huilk, gurlir . .... .. .. 411 I. , .h t lynu'I'ur. .'al, an 1rt. 1 ...... .... 4 Fresh Oysters, con, 'ountit... Fr.. f Tane F13 VrqHh, 4'Iuky o'r houndl .. . 1 6 Jillll' (III)I)W ( .... ........................" II )'unl Iy V r ............................ * 1 AN EXPERT NOW ON. The Preeutlion Rewerv Dr. *arrett's Teetimony THi the Last in the Trial of Hanks. EVIDENCE OF EXAMINER WILSON. The Defense Will egin Its Innings In the United States Court During Teoday, But for the delay occasioned by the Great Northern train from the east being late yesterday, the prosecution would have finished its testimony In the* Hanks case yesterday, and the defense could have begun Its innings ut the United States court this morning. As the matter stands the last witness for the government,. Dr. A. It. Barrett, an expert from Washington, has yet to un dergo some further cross-exanination by ('ol. W. V. Randers. This will prob ably take up part of the morning sea lon and then the defense will open. Dr. Barrett has been In the city all during the trial, but the prosecution, desired to reserve his e.xpert testimony until all the other witnessllem had been heard. Some of the witneasnes sum Inmoned from lreat Falls were not p'res ent when called yesterday morning. A recess was takenl until after the time of the arrival of the regular train in the afternoon. The train was an hour late, so that necessitated anothet Walt. The witness for whom the court was waiting did not therefore get on the stand until after half past 3. Dr. liar rett had to follow, so that his examl nation could not be completed except b)y prolonging the session Into the night. Judge Knowles did not care to do this, and will let Dr. Barrett and Col. Han I des renew their conutest to-day. The irsrt witness yesterday was I. T. Wilson. bank examiner. He testified that when he first examined the affairs of the Merchants' National bank of (Great Falls, Jan. 25, 1893, he found Will Hanks was on his own and on firm pa per In the htnk for $18,899.60, and In dorser on $8,471.05; and that the over draft of Hanks and Fullerton amounted to $4,399.40. The cash on hand was $8. 666.89. The reserve was short $5,469.41. The next examination he made of the affairs of the bank was on May 16, 1893. Hanks' individual liability then was $32,051.63, and his liability as In dorser P$9,98.70. As compared with the time of the first examination Hanks' liability had Increased $13.000. The next examination he made was on July 26, 1893. after the bank suspended, and as this was subsequent to Hlanks' resigna tion from the directory and presidency, no testimony was asked for on the con dition of affairs there. At the conclus ion of Examiner Wilson's testimony the recess was taken to await the arrival of the train from Great Falls. L. G. Phelps, assignee of the Mer chants' bank of Great Falls, was put on the stand as soon as he got from the train to the court house in the after noon. He produced a copy of a note for $10,125 given by Hanks and the other directors of the Merchants' to the American Exchange bank of Chi cago Oct. 26, 1892. He knew of another note for $10,000 on the same bank and with the same signers, but as he had no copy of it the testimony on this point was struck out. "We'll try and raise a reward if you can produce such a note," remarked Col. Sanders, In an aside. 0. M. Webster. president of the Se curity bank of Great Palls, testified to Ilanks giving a check on the Merchants' in payment of a note on the Security. Now Dr. A. R. Barrett, the expert ac countant, was put on the stand. He said he had had twenty years experi ence, and was familiar with the meth ods of bookkeeping in banks. He had made such an examination of the books of the Merchants' bank, of Great Falls, as to be able to testify as to Hanks' In debtedness. From his papers the doo tor gave the following figures of Hanks' indebtedness to the Merchants', of Great Falls, and to other banks: June 30. 1192, Individually and with firms, and as Indorser. $27,382.16 at the Mer chants; with the Merchants, of Great palls. the Merchants', of Helena, and the American Exchange, of Chicago, $162.507.16. Col. Sanders made a vigorous pro test against the expert testifying to what he fotted up the figures from the evidence of other witnesses. "You may as well let him tell the Jury whether the defendant Is guilty or Innocent." Judge Knowles overruled the protest. After going along for several months, Sept., 19. 1402, was renchrd. C'ol. Handers made another protest." Is it possible," he said. "to take an expert witness he fore an Intelligent American Jury and tell them how much five hundred plus six hundred is?" and Judge Knowles said it was; it was competent, though perhaps not necessary. I)r. Barrett was then allowed to go on. On Oct. 14, 1892. Hanks' indebtedness at the Merchants' was $29.273; alto gether $84,398.44; Dec. 9. to the Mer chants', $37,932,85. to all $78.05M8 r (in eluding all in the previous amounts and the 15,1000 borrowed at the First Na tional on the Cascade bank stock): Dee. 29, to the Merchants'. $8R,402.76; to all, $78.527.76; Apntl 13, 1t93. to the Mer chants'. $50,314.31: to all. 190,1509.31: July 17, 1:93:. to the Merchants'. $61.R,657.51; to all, $128,7086.r1 .(including another $28, 00(H note at the Amerlean Express hmank of ('hicago, on which Honks woH one of the indr"rr's); anld July 19. 19 1., to the Mercthants', $615$5.20; to all. $128. 7102..0 Ithe $5,00h) note at the First N.1 tinail, of t'hicngo. hivling beenl roiedl uic . $l.,I)oi. The Increrase In Hanks' iIndebt edne.s to I the hank betwe en $Sept 19. 1892, andi July 19, 193t, was about $314, )100, lpthe wtllnen figur ,il. T'lh proseulltion thi11 went Ino thi' matter .f the. am11ount f rII'er'e Ith Merchants hod .it 1ijviiar tinoIi wheniu o Ve Rl'drtlai' l . 1111 JIIIun. 311I. IN !, It \hal $I34,62; all that was riloh ed e.w ec , i 2:r. n Jul> 11 foillowiln the' ri'eserv'e was $1,1.. shorlt; l it. 14 It was $4.077 hort; Itic. 9 It wil.s $1.11 Il iexi'sm; .1uly 1 1. 1!:1 It was $17,61St hirt:h J h ly I7 It was $19,i00t v-hol t. and .huly 19 It was $17,:310 short ('ol. anders took charge oif the cross exatmilstiiot of )Dr, ltarretl. It was ill r'cted at first to the dl.'tiI as to how Hlanks' indebtedness was made utp. The aniwers welre not jtlust as the coilhi'l wanted lh m. so, hI' dlinilplned th'e nal ter with the r.mark: "It's a small nmat IeI'." " iiM IIi~r. nueltt.'l Wale the, exK It 0 1 .lc "Y no dt l.it w. n'. Iarg.' or I'd Col. Jtil tll. ii. 4IdI I t.I r to * I1,. 11;11 it it 1%.1 n ck1" 1 J M t"" h Iit M"I111 1 1.11 "a 1. Ow- "f ItankU a (1)1· 11111·11( d . h71nI \1 hank 1* I llr. I1t 1II`IIK ;I)M 11." ul ý"I r 'Put " to ri -t'.l11. y.fy t Itoy soý n'u f'lutltn prii' In r at.'t .ni aIto. ht'. ti I' i! 'ht br .-'Ut. ll fmm1~~ 11u I(1u1 Not.-, Iu )1u· )) g :l 1 .11 '1 1. "1·1 li iti Ioarll Y~'r ti l. n w ad o. al :1AS MHONI 71'lA IIIC OWfI'M. John R. Watson Asefgns, With Asets In Is, sos of Liabilitile. John It. Watson, the well known nmet S. ot aid pr ,pt'rty owner, made an as qlllnlt tit esterday afternoomn tI A. I P'rliet, for the benefit of his creditors. The assetl are believed to be far in ex cess of the liabliiles, but some of Mr. Watson's creditors were pressing him for money, and he could not colliect from those who were Indebted to him. he preferred to take the course li he did rather than see, his valuable Iproperty sacrlfl(Id. The .onditlonl are such that with a little time. it Is believed all ub ligations will )be paid In full, and Mr. Watson'e holdingn left practically In tact. The aslagnment was not gener ally known of last night, but from thulie who heard it there were only expre- ni.nns of regret that Mr. Watlon hald found II necessary, ancl of c.ntlllienle that with time his uffairn would noon be Ill good snhape again. The lnllltles will reach Ietwe.en $30, 000 And $10,000ol, mainly in notes, Indl vudually and as Indriser. To a ouswin in lutonll he owed $8,000 for borrowed money. Hie had ohllgnted hlnlself for between $10,000 and $11,000 in putting up the bl hulilding on hi.n ot on Main street near iBroladway. Trhis aimount ihe owed in iHeleneu. To a it. Iiuis mran lhe owed $..000, whlch wasr neueld by the Main street building. His indlvid ual obligations to the IHellena Iiiunks tu e maill uand divided in su'h a way .s not to cause any iniontnlltliie. Il' hills for mere handlnse Mr. Watson kiptl well piad up, and don iinot owe iter $1'.n or $M) t)on that iuci(otllll. A gaalnlst the Ilanllltie Ii propl-erty ample to (o-ver eve.rythllng. Thi. Main tl' et building iand lot Im etimallnrtd to be. wor th $)8,00M., erv.ln at foIrced sHul ' The residence properll' onl IBroadway Is worth $5,I)0, that figure having been offered for It recently Threrel I a line iancih of i20 acreP In the tullatiln vIl Iey, about two milem from Iluigrade. vC Imaltcd it Ibe worth $I,1'.0. Th. stock of grocerlies In the Park avenue store and in warehouee in put down at $,00M). There art other .IHe.'n which will tbrinl the to tal up to between $.,O00 andl $70. 000. HE TOOK MOPlIINIE Joseph Conrad Makes a Second Attempt to Put an End to His Life. A dispatch from Ios Angeles. Cal., reteived last night, says: "Joseph II. t'onrad, at one time a prosperous mer chant of Helena, Mont., and sutbse quently traveler for a San Francisco house, took morphine Thursday night with suicidal intent and may die. This is his second attempt. He lost a for tune at the gambling table." Inquiry last night developed the fact that the unfortunate man is very well known In Helena. The dispatch erron eously states that Mr. Conrad was for merly in business In this city. He was never a resident of Helena, but had many friends here, principally among the old timers. For some years, In the eorly days, he conducted a prosperous mercantile business at Fort lienton. In 1R76 he removed to Great Falls, where he estabHshed a large general mer cantile house. His trade grew and he seemed to be very prosperous until a few years ago, when he failed. In the year 1892 he left Great Falls for Call fornia, where he has been ever since. Mr. Conrad has three brothers in this state, all of whom are well known. They are Wm. G. Conrad, president of the Northwest National bank, of Great Falls: Chas. E. Conrad, manager of the Kallspel Townsite company and presi dent of the Conrad National bank at that town: and John Howard Conrad, of this city. She Was Misunderstood. Mrs. Aaron Hershfield desires that a correction- be made in the published statement that all she wanted was Aaron. What Mrs. Hershfield meant to be understood as saying was that she and her husband "would he living hap pily together to-day" had they been let alone. "I don't want people to think I have neurasthenia," she says, "which they will be sure to do if this should go uncorrected after his having hired people to swear more than my life away -my honor, name and character, and that of his child." LIFE IN rHORT. Don't Waste Vour Tire by Traveling on Slow Trains. The Great Northern railway leaves Helena three hours later and arrives in St. Paul ten minutes earlier than all other lines. Close connections at t. Paul for all points south and east, and only two nights out Helena to Chicago. City ticket omice, No. 6 North Main street. C. E. DUTTON, C. W. PITTS. Oen'i Ag't. City Ticket Ag't. One of the most useful presents for a lady or gentleman is an opera glass. We have the most complete line ever brought to Helena, and every glass Is warranted perfect. Helena Jewelry Co. Arrivals at The Helena. ('. 1. Hirdaeye. Avon; W. H. Murget trayd, W. S. Eddleman, Marysville; I.. F. Hilrt, Townsend; W. B. Rodgers, Deer Itodlg; Chas. J. Cutler. C. F. loyd, 1Iutte; amnluel Jackson. Livingston; W. M. Tracy. It. U(. Kleuse, '. M. Webster. ID. Meil.a ren. I.. II. Smith, J. C'. Patterson, Frank Ilruce. I. P. Itolfe, P. Kelly, tireat Falls: K. A. Wetmore. (Iould; H. D. Shaw, Cal houn opera companly; i. H. Webster and wife. Hunter's Hot Springs; J. A. Watson, H. )D. Miller. St. I'aul; R 8. lHoward. New York: It. Frankenberg. It(ohester, N. Y.; J. T. Tedrowe and wife, Indiansipolis, In.: I lnry Janobsi H McI) Spenc.r, Han ltasntiso; \%;llter Il. l)ay. Nana IDaniels. iH. I':. Seemullei, I'hicago; t'. A. Itum ln f, iH satincr: J ('. Trlltple', Dienver, I.. It. Itunnell, ;4alt L.ake c itly. Notice to Ore Shippers. Hlelena Sa mnpling Works (Blraden flron.. .1. ipri. Ii rsI , ptay cos an d the highe','t ima tke'I ik's. ft ir al ''Ii sassts Of snitnag tt. Io bit ti'f Inr .ni'ni ng ore edIuietI frnItIt jigIuitH glvivn *1igiit'.'i fiiinithti uo friomti 1:' (i $111it pIt tinit tn('t nit'1 t;r'H ttd IttII .?i,'k. 'ii Mt ( ii*' ·IN. ititl thir ta)hlywll r.iul . Ivitygt.I iis.u Ihit orimt hat ti' niuila' ati'rn.'Iy lo. pi lcutes. kit~lii~. Iiiavi'iti' frI h ii it eiiiwN.'11 wiih g.hwIkI~ive , cansunr-uI~u i Vestibule Trains. Ilt"I' ( r lld 111'I .1Qt) 1M .11 Mt:lI~P llelS. 1 Winer tl (e t.N of ptaip iii I'drn ta're noe untol. Ial " t M.. ,t` It Ihll rllse r 1 It 'a.'it.,. No Throllih srin bo. Hlriu iI ilit ii kI't dItit lld. N I h I t lielt'. 5.111 tinlt $o3a. tla K. d .IIt1e tnre. h11%,, toth' xtreely ow pices khi,t b of uovceltles for 1'h ui Ibe IIis. Il le a I:It iI I0 KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tenids to iersonal enjoyment whenl rightly u.'d. The many, wlho liv bet I ter thn ' t hers and enjoy life mor, with less exiisnditure, by more' promptly ailaptirig tlhe world's best prilunets to the nee,.ds of physic'al being, will attest the valluo t, Ih'altb of tlhe pure liquid laxative princilles embrled inn the remedy, SHyrup of Figs. Its exceellencre is due to its presenting in the form m1ost acceiptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreslitg and truly isie'tflicial prolperties of a p*rfect la x ative; efl·(ctually cleanuing the system, di*ilnllilg c-,olds, Ii.aidIaclhe rand fevers an'd permIanently '-,ring ',enntipation. It lhae given satisfatiftioni tUl millions and met with the approval of the medical prof'ssiolln I, eoel.' it arts onl the Ili d neys, Liver annt flowel witlhout weak ening them and it Is perfectly frec from every objectionable sulstacll e. Syrup of Figs is for sale by nll drug gists in T.0 cent bottles, but it is man ulfactured by the Cauliforni. Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printedl on every package, also the inume, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will uut tecept any substitute it offered. Hats For All Heads Are the necessity for the season, and our stock includes them. It's heads we win with our hat exposition. The styles are the latest, and the new shapes are t.r tainly nothing If not handsome and ex tremely dressy. Hat shapes have been advancing for several seasons and have now reached the climax of possible Im provement. as shown in our winter's dis play. Shape acquires a new meaning when studied In our hats. Only a fine hat can show the right shape to advantage, and its emphatically to the advanttre of all to buy' now, when we are selling "811 ver Hats." Make REED & Shirts That AFi CRAIG CO. BAILEY BLOCK. Which Wins? The beauty, quality and prices of our CARDS Will win your admiration and patronage. I'arehon-I-I'.\chel l I)rua ('o. ) / V ý 11Gý iilt,1 OUR KIICK-OUT DROPS A1 t Arl"'. It ý Ip nll :"I.l.·. 11 1.01. lifill of 1114. 1a i 111 Ii, i i tt n p -I II II ", I , 1I I ,II. I h, (IU In I Ittu" '1 Itr I dling n Ilrll "I, 1.1 '1^ , 1·/1 lit l it piuii. 1ni.Ifl our p'I4 l ll I' I.II, I.* p I I, t *n: .III l I n I hr 01141 " 1:\1- 1 l '1lr.hi Ii.e II. tIt %w threrIn I. ItyMl il, llnli. A. IM. HOLTER HARDWARE CO, Mining Machinery, Mill Supplies, General Hardware. cement, Fir Brick an I Clay, llaknith C al . IA. M, HOLTER HARDWARE CO, l od n ful o. 113.11 N. Main Street, Helens, Mont. ECOSTUME loaned and matde to order. Maqulieu faces, ardsl, wign, eto OIders frorrm any part. of the L1,,ntry promptly Bllnr Kleinsachrmldt block. Warren s.treetawl ,x'ý.A avenue. Mit Ii. HI.tME. WELL DRESSED. So la the husband and fathrr of this family. Hr In one of the prosperou, mer ihanlt of thls ".ly, iand he always huy; his clothse of un, I e.. c aue we exrell In lit, finish andt prkIe. WALTER & DYLL, MPRCHANT TAILOLS. Male sraer,. Over Thes. CrebO BNes. iSH is an essential in every home at least once a week. If eaten oftener the good results would bo easily seen. As we are the largest dealers in the Northwest t stands to reason that our fish is the best to be had. Examine for yourselves. Also Game, Oysters, Lobsters, Turkeys, Chicken, etc. Chicago Fish Market Broadway, next to P. O. Telephone, 116. Stephens Bro.. Proprietors. O To the East, To the West, To the Town That You Like Best; =: BUT .Whlobeere was yeo deeM to so e .sUe thMat ear tieet ee.sJ ust se THE NEW AND RIGHT WAY EAST AND WEST The Great Transcntiental Route, Passengers Ticketed to St. Paul Chkie* Boston New Yorkt Phlladelphia, S okane, Portland. Seattle, Tacmk , a San Francisco. AND ALL OTHER POINTS. ('leaseooaetlons at tilunspolls sd St. Psal for all points I sit and lola. ('omtortah', Ireelaeu esaohes and Palaos :loeopln eare, tourist, b.nlet, muoking. librar, and dintni oar. We are alents for all tint elt. -it antllip Line. and can tiokot y)l to al turieenta anlld uoidntal pointI. Pl'pa.d pa. ease arraned. TIME TABLE. ABtRIYV AT lI.l 4t. No.4. Atlantic Lizrese. eetibomn. 12 20 p. No .L t. m tie I apre... woe.tboundl I L i tli N\ .i. t utte l cat.d mush t'JA) It o 1imp, a' .mit I ItI No. Atlantic 1lpresm. eatli, ald.. 1230 . in No. t. acIic iepre.. wetiannd. 29 pt t m N . 1. Ihll.e I .Ceml. dally ... ; ~,Ia nu For further partic l..ar, ma.., folJera ratsi etc.. eali at r' wrllt t(o oulr mle.o. ('. W. I'li'i'd. ity Tiket .l genlt. .: K. IIUTTO.t. Uonmral tealt. Helena. Mont The Old International. 'SAIN "11:i.1.1. III I. \ Th. olId and p",pnler Inlern\Ilonil Ilou'l I. upon fuo baln.... Iboth ,b the Aaiir&oau anJ Itaornpan plan nnder tho Inaatgrlurt' of Mar rum Ij~nee htale. frem *1. LZJ a Iran l p Slagle Meaie Dm0ns V onnmgoom d Ilse nitaias tnt al (bhris 1h relebrated Liensyr'. Ninora ,alter woal Ill oall rin~loper L, LIegant Mineral Baths in Connection BookkeePpin!n H O L Shorthan'i, Typewriting, Etc. F:rr,.am 11ehool opap Meadag. November I1 I'. i. 51I and 57 alley Iruok. tCll uan or eddi·e IIAIRY K. JAC(KAI. rrlaolu.l ý rst J\JMtioral Bank hIItLKSA. MONLANL I'ni/I TlIT (stpital .......... $6X),000 Jurpilu:-. and) Prcti ......S00,0WO Delslrltiete I L)epomLt.ory O! tho ii.tore(t Illuowd on time Jeposit.. (3.oerd booting businmme trlanmwoat. sltlgt dopit b., a. fee oulL LT. IIALIWII .................. .. J. C. ('l!IRINVie~niaa f;. W, KNI(AIIT . ioeonw Vlee.Vrosideul 'F. II. KLktdIW( HYIUT bkI('u tjb.u. U. LULu.......... ... Aau.Isat UMW Dlrs·i~n. bW. W. bath. Jar.., A. I'.bot A. J. (as. I. W Knight. YOU. t. W1 M. I. M amuiltog. J. U. I~urti4 Conrad Kais. ffeorj KlIn.. Aasoelale Itabs. lint RationaL beak. Ylat.o. first National Mask rntM. M crchants NationalI UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid Is Capital - $350,000 Surplus mid Undivlded Prolts 110,000 L II. s BV.HFE 1 t n arllow" .. d·Lwls.d. toa 400 BOB"- 4asmhe wimoi m of cm foutr Pnt at ' ...I.* .54twrd~r br,.nr . m t . " J ontaaJatiolaI MI 01 ULUU. MONT. CAPITAL PAID IN 600,000. M ..... . EMI. 5L P. O. aa r/Int..bll l Wrd. *eme~lulr n~ iL --IK-- A mica&2Nationl "ANK OP LENA, CAPITAL "200,000Q T. C. ow. A m A. c. Ial . taUeýdoa U.. ds emlbh at laud am ppraerptl mojtW U.1 W "E canad~u~a madhr· Temaeeda p a w bwtalpk. bdbll es pmmgUgttm ý n . 44O l The Jelena National AN.L Of HELENA. MONT. CAPITAL 500O,00a ORGANIZED SEPT. 1. 1890. Tansaota a General Banking Bue. n-a. E. Q EDOERtTON ........ l'. K. COLE......................C (iYA). º. 4IPE........ JHO w. LUl'..............A u00lta 1WN ('oilecttoaa spelalt. o(t-Il.a4a tame d·ioaIt& Accoauta or IaakC.tgu tioba. ?lno and al lirtiduala eal 4g. P..tryrt ('e4.apunotoats. to MereantIle Natinasl Wank ........N. wTwrkl Pt. Uleecbot National Bank.... .....Cllu 6 (ommercial National tank .............. 'l et l..rcLante Lout 3 Crust ...... a....n & s . Merchant. National Hank..............aS. LaoL tt. I 0l1 National i ak.. . ....... li.a THE THOMA G G1USE MUGIUI BANK OV IKLLKNA. IncorpOr toy under the Laws of Monte to. PAID IN CAI';TAL, $100,000. TBHOMAS CHU'4 .. . PrwlPd~e YttANK IN. ilrt S'l e.I e"Ida WN. J. t OC)K. I. !st. Tresi. said Se~rt.ry W N. J1. ti PNt Treasure, *t rFlt.Ie* T'.aI t 'rnue, Pzaiik ff.t t'mn a d. L "MI~l: 'Ain. J SwIeen. John lgan. Allowst w o s tn Inter' ,in strings DBDo.Itl Compounded Jarunar ,nd Jill-. I roameta general heuibna bumtne. ree escdamae o!! all piawt i .1 col.. ni Me Pla melee ad 9 koru .. 1M1 t. i a ll e.imt' sd eity beadJ4 sad makes kte Om tral ltet. m.'grlages UIh ee bew. Crf 10. ii II1P, m t.0 n1 Satturds Sadl Ms! .,i a..." tic. f , t . d ..l. oYL:o ON \I, .'.\lllfs AN1It1I IN K. It tt:It )1"l Maroril." Temprle, - ILrIria, Ylotan. MMASHE1NA ItI'I.I.AIII', I-. Attorney andi Coinell*li UL t Law. Will prt'utIre Iii all the courts oit record In the state. UlTiu in Uold block. IIM19 MuM UBI.