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BISHOP BRONDEL COMING.
Will Celebrate Pontifical Mass . Next Sunday-Other Church - Notes. From Wednesday's Daily Gazette. The Right Rev. Bishop John B. Brondel of- Helena spent cyesterday afternoon and part of last night in the city, the guest of Rev. Father Van Clarenbeck. The bishop came up from Miles City on his way to St. Xav ier mission. He will return to this city Saturday morning for a couple of days' stay. The Rev. Father. Van Clar enbeck is preparing a class of 30 per -sons, 20 of whom are children, for confirmation by Bishop Brondel on the visit of the. latter next Sunday. The confirmation will take place at the high mass service at St. Jochim's at 10:30 o'clock. Father Van Clarenbeck announces that pontifical high mass will be conducted at 10:30 also. The people of Billings will be given the opportunity to greet Bishop Brondel next Sunday evening, when an infor mal reception will be tendered him by Rev. Father Van Clarenbeck at the latter's home from the hours of 8 to 10 o'clock. *** , The work on the addition to the ,Methodist Episcopal church has been greatly delayed by the wet weather, but' Contracotr Mills began the foun dation yesterday and will rush the same to a speedy completion. With good weather from now on it is thought that the addition will be fin ished within the next five or six weeks. Elaborate arrangements have been made by the people of Cincinnati, O., for the entertainment of t'e Twen tieth International convention of the Christian Endeavorers, which meets in that city from July 6 to 10, It is believed that this convention will be the largest in the history of the or ganization. The convocation of the Episcopal church of Montana will convene in Great Falls next Sunday with Bishop Brewer presiding. The meeting is to continue for three days. Rev. A. T. Gesner of this city will leave for Great Falls Friday to represent the local church. He will preach the mission ary sermon before the convocation, _~ving been invited to do so by the bishop. There has been presented to the Methodist church a pretty directory on which is to be inscribed the names of the members, after which it will oc cupy a position in the vestibule of the church. At a meeting of the official board of the Methodist church held last Sat urday evening the following commit tees were selected for the ensuing year, which begins with the confer ence year about August 1: Trustees E. H. Hollister, Walker Browning, R. R. Crowe, J. E. Free, O. D. Hogue, O. P. Goddard, S. G. Reynolds and R. T. Allen. Stewards - J. W. Appleman, R. R. Crowes, Laura CarnG, Allie Goddard, Walker Brown ing and W. E. Hassler. Missions `W. E. Hassler, Eliza Birely and Clau dia Browning. Church extension Walter Bayerd, O. D. Hogue and J. M. Johnson. Sunday schools--Superin tendent,S. P. Gainforth, Linnie Brock way. Tracts-R. R. Crowe, Alma Bar tell and Eva Snider. Temperance . M. Lane, Nellie Steinhauser and Wells. Edueation-IL D. Ark r Mght Margaret Strang and Laura Carne. 'Freedme's. Aid and Southern Education-Wiitir Bayerd, Anna Pet ere and Mason; Frye. Church records -E. H. Hollister, M. B. Gainforth and J. M. Johnson. Parsonage and furni ture-Ladles' Aid society. Church music-Pastor, W. E: Hassler and Alma BartelL Estimating pastor's salary-Stewards. Estimating amount for contingent claim--Stewards. A Good Cough Medicine. It speaks well for Chamberlain's Cough Remedy when druggists use it in their own families in preference to any other. "I have sold Chamber lain's Cough Remedy for the past five years with complete satisfaction to myself and customers," says Druggist J. Goldsmith, Van Etten, N. Y. "I have always used it in my own fam ily both for ordinary coughs and colds and for the cough following la grippe, and find it very efficacious." . For sale by Chapple Drug Co. SOME REVENUE TAX STOPS. Expense People Will Not Have to Meet After.July 1. A portion of the white man's bur den will be removed on the first day of July next, when the principal pro visions of the law repealing the war revenue tax will go into effect, says the Helena Independent. The tax on Sdrafts or orders or certificates of de posit, promissory notes, mortgages, ,powers of attorney, postofice money orders, export bills of lading, mani fests for custom house entry or clear ance of cargo, charter parties, is re pealed and after the date named- it will be unnecessary to stamp docu ments of this character. The tax is also tepealed on telegrams, express receipts, certificates of all kinds, ex cept certificates of profit or certifl cates showing interest in projperty or accumulations of companies, ware house receipts, telephone messages, and insurance policies. The stamp tax on medical proprietary articles, erfumery and cosmetics, chewing m and all articles in schedule B, ex pt wines, is also repealed. The tax on legacies for religious, charitable, -literary or educational purposes has been repealed sad the cmhange went in to effect the first of March. Taxes will be reduced after July 1 on the following: Conveyances of real es rtate, passage tickets, cigars, snuff, to baco, fermented liquors, foreign mon ey orders and. bills of exchange and foreign orders. CommencIng April 1 Sadditional taxes were imposed upon deales in gi securities, etc, doing .a becket-hop bhainess, also a stamp tu on contract agrements of smnb dealers. - Acker'. DYsPepi fablets s.re old on a, poste -uarantee. Cues heart-bara, nraltsg of food, d* trea after eatin a- an teform of dyspeaps. One little tabl.et yives Wanted. The Yellowstone Park Association is in the market, until September 1, 1901, for pullets add fresh rannh eggs. Ranchers having for sale one or more dozen of young pullets that will weigh four or more pounds each when dressed, and hens weighing not less than seven pounds when dressed, will be paid the highest cash market price by the Yellowstone Park Asso ciation. Crate carefully andship by express, alive and in good condition, by the Yellowstone Park Association Cinnabar, Montana. Bills can accom pany shipment. Fresh ranch eggs are also wanted, until September 1, 1901, and ranchers having one or more cases to sell will be paid the highest cash market price by the Yellowstone Par. Association. Ship by express in-- good condition, to the Yellqwstone Park Association, Cinnabar, Montana. Bill can accom pany shipment. For further particular. address. J. H. DEAN, Superintendent. 12-13f Mammoth Hot Springs, Wyo. Card of Thanks. To my friends in Lovell, Wyo., who were so kind during the late illness of my beloved wife, I extend heart felt thanks. O. G. LINNABARY. And now come the flies. Protect yourself from these pests. We can furnish you screen doors, your choice from a large variety, from the cheap est up to the artistic ones, finished in oil. Come and see them. Thompson McGregor Lumber Co. 234---15-2 SUICIDE KNOWN IN BILLINGS. Mrs. Mabel Walker Formerly Resided in This City. Readers of The Gazette will remem ber having read the account of the suicide of Mrs. Mabel Walker, which occurred at Lincoln, Neb., June 3, wherein Mrs. 'Walker and J. Albert Brink, crazed by love, took poison. Mrs. Walker died soon after, but by the use of restoratives Brink sur vived. It now transpires that Mrs. Walker was formerly Miss Mabel Root, daughter of N. D. Root, former gen eral manager of the Northern Pacific railroad, and enjoyed quite an ac quaintance in this city. During the reign of Thos. Hogan as local agent for the Norhtern Pacific, Miss Root was his stenographer. She was a very pretty girl, and by her winsome ways won many friends not only among those of her sex, but the op posite, as well, and it is said that at least one young man of this city was engaged to her at one time. Mrs. Walker visited Billings -last summer, the guest of ..rs. C. M. Child. Miss Root was only .about 18 years of age at the time of her marriage to J. L. Walker, a traveling man, some three years ago. Her mother is said to be living now at Puyallup, Wash. Mrs. Walker carried a large bank ac count with one of the Billings banks at the time of her death. Having decideu to retire from the harness business I will sell saddles, harness, whips; strap work, bits and spurs, blankets and lap dusters at cost. If you are in need call and see for yourself at Schneider's Harness shop. 9-8 WOULD NOT PAY TAXES. But Was Finally Brought to Time by Assessor. A. Sheridan, who' has a contract on the Toluca-Cody line of the burling ton, came into the city yesterday, hav ing business with Assessor A. P. Smith. Mr. Sheridan ' was visited some time ago by the assessor and asked to pay his share of the taxes for the present year. The former re fused to do so, whereupon the assess or seized upon a large quantity of grading material belonging to Mr. Sheridan and advertised the same for sale at public auction. This was too much for Mr. Sheridan and he came to time, but it cost him $375. Quick Relief ror Asthma. Miss Maude Dickens, Parsons, Kan sas, writes: "I suffered 'light years with asthma in its worst form. I had several attacks during the last year and was not expected to- live through them I began using Foley's Honey and Tar and it has never fail ed to give immediate relief." Holmes & Calhoun. JUSTICE FRASER'S COURT. Two Violators of the Law are Fined for Infractions. From Thursday's Daily Gazette. John Scally, the man who has caused considerable trouble to the police, made another grand stand play Tues day night on Minnesota avenue, be tween Twenty-sixth and Twenty-sev enth streets, and was run in by the officers. Yesterday he had a hearing before Justice Fraser on the charge of disturbing the peace. He pleaded guilty and was fined $30 and costs, which he paid. It was a bad day for violators of the law in the justice's court, for his honor also fined John Hogan, a -"'vag," $30. In default of.payment Hogan went to jail. The police are doing their ut most to rid the city of a tough class that has irhade its appearance during the past few weeks. Ira D. Reckard, Duncombe, Iowa, writes: "My little boy scalded his leg from the kiee to the ankle. I used Banner Salve immediately and in three weeks' time it was almost entirely healed. I want to recom mend it to every family and advise them to keep Banner Salve on hand, as it is a sure remedy for scalds or any sores." Holmes & Calhoun. Night WU Her Terror. '"I would cough searly all nighl long;' writes HMrs. Oham. Applegat, of Alezandrla, Ind, 4 aiid qould hardlI get day sleep. I .ad soaasmption m bad that if I waed s Bibek I would cough frightfslly aa spit blood, but, when aR other 1edic4ae~ e ftld, tsr *$OI bottles of Ir. Rtis's New Db c.very wholly eunme- sat I al d betwi~ ft.. ri at MADE AN ASSIGNMENT. Camp Commercial Company Assigns for Benefit of Creditors. From Wednesday's Daily Gazette. There was filed in the of i.e of the county clerk and recorder yesterday an instrument of assignment by the Camp Mercantile company of Laurel in the name of Christian Yegen of Billings, in behalf of numerous cred iotrs. Neither the amount of liabill ties nor assets are mentioned. The stock carried by this firm was a large one and their debts are said to have been quite heavy. It is not believed that the store will be closed, but rather the stock will be sold out by the assignee. In the papers of assign ment the company asks, first: That all the preferred debts be, paid; see end, that the costs and charges be paid;, third, that the common credit ors be paid pro rata; and fourth, that the surplus be paid to Camp Bros. Mr. W. S. Whedon, cashier of the First National bank of Winterset Iowa, in a recent letter gives some experience .with a carpenter in his employ, that will be of value to other mechanics. He says: "I had a cer penter working for me who was oblig ed to stop work for several days on account of being troubled with -di arrhoea. I mentioned to him that I had been similarly troubled and that Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di arrhoea Remedy had curred me. He bought a bottle of it from the drug gist here and informed me that one dose cured him, and he is again at work." For sale by Chapple Drug Co FIRE AT GEBO. Holland Bros. Suffer Loss of Hard ware Stock. Flom Wednesday's Daily Gazette. Gebo was visited by fire yesterday which destroyed the largest business establishment in the city, that ot the Holland Lumber and Hardware company. The fire started at about 6 o'clock yesterday morning and before its pro gress could be stayed had burned the hardware store, warehouse and the residence of J. J. Holland, and the res idence of Mrs. Hague. Holland Bros were able to save about one-third of their hardware stock, which they managed to get out of the burning building, but their loss is, neverthe less, heavy, fully covered by an in surance of $20,000. The printing office of the Carbon County Sentinel, which was not far distant frdm the burning buildings narrowly escaped destruction. How the fire originated was not learned. The wind at the time was blowing in a westerly direction, thus fanning the fire from other buildings to the east of the Holland company saving them from destruction. YOUR FACE shows the state of your feelings and the state of your health as well. Impure blood makes itself apparent in a pale and sallow complexion, pimples and skin eruptions. If you are feeling weak and worn out and do not have a healthy ap pearance, you should try Acker's Blood Elixir. It cures all blood diseases wher cheap sarsaparillas and so called pur ifers fail; knowing this we sell every bottle on a positive guarantee. For sale by Chapple Drug Co. COUNTY INSTITUTES. Sixteen are to be Held in Montana Next Fall. County farmers' institutes are to be held in 16 different places in Montana this year. The institutes last year held under the direction of the experi mental station officers, were so suc cessful that at the session of the late legislature a bill was passed appropri ating the sum of $2,000 for carrying on institutes under the direction of a state board. The dates for holding them will be .arranged so that in many cases they will come at the same time the fair meetings of the various coun ties are held, thus assuring a large at tendance of those who are directly in terested in The matter. Carefully planned and selected programmeb are to be carried out, work upon 'which has already commenced, and a regular system is to be carried out. S. Fortier, ,director of the agricul tural college experimental station at Bozeman, who has been one of the promoters of the institutes, has been seelcted to arrange the dates with the several counties and generally super intend the institutes. Irrigation wil be one of the chief topics discussed but subjects will be chosen which are of interest to the localities in which the meetings are neld. The counties where institutes are to be held are: Cascade, Custer, Cho teau, Gallatin, Yellowstone, Park Sweetgrass, Lewis andelarke, Fergus Meagher, Carbon, Flathead, Ravall and Missoula. The institutes will be gin with the one in Fergus county. Quick shoe repairing. Postomfce basement. 6-.t MOKI TEA POSITIVELY CURE~ Sick headache, indigestion and constipa tion. A delightful herb drink. Removes all eruptions of the skin, producing a perfect complexion, or money refunded 25 ete. and 50 cts. For sale by Chapple Drug Co. Special Epworth League Excursion The Northern Pacific lailway com pany will sell special excursion ti~c eta Billings to San Francisco and re turn at $50.00. Tickets on sale Jull 7th to 14th inclusive; limited to Aug aUst 81st, 1901. Stopovers will be al lowed within limits. d-sw-td • H. NKENNEDY, ALt Speoial Rates to PanAmerloan Ea-pe siteion. The Northern Pacile Raiwa7 em panyU wln aelt sepecial eucuron tios et a uiugs to Buatfaioha return a $57.l' nTickets on al e th lMst tkir4 Tuesday of each manato.June t October tacus.ve. Tickets lmite t thirty ers. drwrt4 H. N. KrNNuDY, At CHAPPLE-RIXON WEDDING. no Prominent People Plight Their WI Troth. *om Thursday's Daily Gazette. One of. the happiest and prettiest is casions that has occurred in some cr no was the marriage of Mr. Charles COh Chapple and Miss Winifred Rixon, th ich took place last night at 8:30 cal flock at St. Luke's Episcopal church. bo The church was prettily decorated dr Ith green foliage and vases of car Ltions. Long before the hour their ye Lends began to arrive and were seat- m by the ushers, Messrs. Fred and th ll Rixon, brothers of the bride and of .P. Matheson, cousin to the bride. lef At the appointed hour the bride and Ca oom, preceded by the maid-of ho- m Miss Harriet Meyers, of Livings- pr n, and the best man, Mr. Thos. Chap- H. e, brother of the groom, and the ho' idesmaids, Misses (oldie Elliott de, td Connie Chapple, marched into the wh Lurch to the strains of the bridal of Lorus from Lohengrin's wedding del arch, played by Mrs. M. H. Tomp- ob nas. Walking to the front of the Ca Lurch, they were met by the Rev. lik T. Gesner, rector, whO, in the pres- Rb Lce of a large number of friends and he :quaintances, conducted the beautii J* 1 and impressive ceremony which ined the lives of these two young cr eple. fro The ceremony concluded the party Hip !t the church, the organist playing ed endellsohn's wedding march, and re- its ired to the home of the bride's par- bet .ts, where an elaborate wedding sup- on r was awaiting them, to which had the en invited the relatives and imme- dre ate friends of the couple, and for here the latter received the hearty cot ngratulations and well wishes. bet Iroughout the house were beautiful did corations of carnations and roses, rac The bride was attired in a lovely Br: wn of satin trimmed with tulle, en ref sin and wore an embroidered veil, use ich had been purposely woven for of r in England. She also wore a beau- ott ul necklace of pearls and carried a inch of bride roses, making a most het .arming appearance. Miss Meyers, e maid of honor, wore a dress of the ie mousseline de sole over blue silk del Beta, while the bridesmaids wore the etty frocks of embroidered silk of -lle. hat The bride ,who is the youngest is ughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Rixon, nal s grown to womanhood in this ref by, and numbers her friends and cat quaintances by the hundreds. She lea a young woman of admirable traits d winsome manners. The groom is 1 ,ewise as well known throughout the Y., ty, although his residence in Billings kid of more recent date. He is one of Ha e most prominent young business cia an of the city, being at the head of twe e large establishment of the Chap- Ho e Drug company, which he has so ccessfully managed for the past or or five years. The bride was the recipient of many Th egant gifts, consisting of cut glasq intings, embroidery, etc. Mr. and Mrs. Chapple left last night A r a two weeks' trip to St. Paul and me icago, and on their return to the the by will go to housekeeping in the do etty home of the groom on Third at enue north, between Twenty-eighth cot Id Twenty-ninth streets. Are the A Sprained Ankle Quickly Cured. ke• "At one time I suffered from a se. lod ire sprain of the ankle," says Geo. wh Cary, editor of the Guide, Wash- loc gton, Va. "After using several well nol commended medicines without suc- pal as, I tried Chamberlain's Pain Balm sev id am pleased to say that relief Arl me as soon as I began its use and ed complete cure speedily, followed." tra ld by Chapple Drug Co. .se SMALLPOX EPIDEMIC COSTLY. in -piea Ilowstone County's Expense Will orj be at Least $12,000. in The pest house has the smallest imber of patients at the present time thi at it has contained at any one time wa ice it was opened last fall. Several Ar' nes during the past two months it Kn is thought that the place Would be all )sed, but new cases made their ap- Oc aranae and the closing has been de- Ch red. Now there-are only two cases, de Le of these being the cook, and un- the as new caes develop in the mean- bet ne the hospital will be closed July 1. ing Free, the attending physician, in me sponse tO a telephone inquiry yes- ant rday, stated that he felt the symp- ly ms of smallpox and expected to cop- th act the disease. The present siege of smallpox has pre en the loirgest and heaviest that the to by has ever had to contend with. It ga -rted early last fall and up to the esent time, there have been 100 pa- con nts cared for. Besides this num- tio r, some 20 were cared for at the wh at house, which the county estab- 17, hed on the Crow reservation near 171 yor. That the prevalence of the disease Afn the county has been costly can vet adily be seen from -, the accounts ' hich the board of county comhis- not ners have allowed from time to he ne. The expense up to June 1 ext rounted to almost $10,000, and it is nre timated that there will be about me ,000 additional before the pest house sen closed fof good. age she Edward Hues, a well known bust- Th as man of Salisbury, Mo., writes: be wish to say for the benefit of abc hers, that I was a sufferer, from the mbago and kidney trouble, and all she e remedies I took gave me no re- $4( f. I was induced to try Foley's fro Ldney Cure, and after. the use of to ree bottles, I am cured." holmes wb Calhoun. ed wa Indians are Defiant. to Helena, June 12.-The Arapahoes up SShoshone reservation in Wyoming den fty the authorities and are preparing thi r their sun dauce. The militi h apl ton ordered to the scene. t Smallpox inFPlatheed. Helena, Puni, 12.--The Canadiant lon 'es who.·eused munch trouble a few to ars ago tand had to be deported by we sops and returaned to this state arelf aniged with bri~agg snIllspox intolio athead county and the omcals have wli psealed to-the governor for help ST. JQMN' COUGH CURE will an wr year esagk ReM by. Chapple rag 5Ca i THESE ARE.AWFUL. llaw J. Bryan League of Chicago Is Defunct. hicago special: Williaw J. Bryan out of politics so far as the demo ts of Cook county and Chicago are cerned. Through the abolition of Williaw J. Bryan league of Chi o the last ipcal organization that e the name of the Nebrgakan has pped out of existence. he organization ceased to, exist terday afternoon. Five hundred i who had hitherto been loyal to mtan who was twice the nominee he democratic party for president, the organization and joined the ter H. Harrison league. The only nber of the Bryan league at the sent time is its president, Carter Harrison. It is hardly probable, rever, that the mayor will en vor to fight the organization ch has resulted in the abolition the league of which he is presi t. As far as is known, he has no action to its members joining the ter Harrison league,' and is not ly to quarrel with its organizer, iert E. Burke, for the work that has done in forcing the William iryan league to disband. nother slap at the former demo tic candidate for president comes n the Cook county democracy. herto the organization has tender Invitations to Mr. Bryan to attend picnics. These invitations have n declined, but for four years the anization has continued to send letters asking him to deliver ad eses at their picnics. This year the first time since the Chicago vention of 1896, no missive has n sent to the twice-defeated can ite. Officers of the county democ r explain their failure to invite an by stating that he has always fsed their invitations and it was less to request him to attend. One the officers, more frank than the era, said: Well, I guess we don't want him e, anyway. He is a dead one." his expression seems to describe feeling that exists among the iocrats of Chicago in regard to former national leader. In spite Bryan's own declaration that he not withdrawn from PIolitics and ,repared to consider another nomi ion, the democrats of Cook county ise to consider him as a possible didate or even as a prominent ler. . O. Blanchard, West Bangor, N. says: "I have been troubled with iey disease for the last five years. re doctored with several physi- 01 is and I got no relief until I used bottles of Foley's Kinney Cure." mes & Calhoun. of KNIGHTS OF ROYAL ARCH. Io ir National Organization Engages in a Big Fight. H naconda Standard: Local liquor I who went into the Knights of Royal Arch about-,six weeks ago no not know ere they are The Ste r about the ll ntry tha the Royal h, asone .up spoutaloon pers w a local ;e and p dqoit know Ether this i y'ire their Sorganizat ever, and are worrying about the =money they 1. The organization was formed eral years ago at Hot Springs, ., and its membership was limit to those connect&d with the liquor le. In most other respects it re bled other secret societies. ecently there have been received Anaconda copies of "The Cham 1 of Fair Play," a liquor dealers' JA an published at Chicago. This pa conikined a lengthy article which,' p )art, follows: 3reek met Greek in Cincinnati week, and the result of the clash the breaking down of the Royal h and the organizing of the irs ghts of Fidelity. Notwithstanding the balderdash of the alleged of 1 organs of the Royal Arch, the H mpion has been correct in its con nation of the inner workings of sea Royal Arch. For months we have - n warning the trade against join- ] the rotten institution, and for Iths the so-called official organs official organizers have been loud- aF leclaring that we were wrong, and Dis t all would be right in the spring. ar rhousands of Royal Archers, re- r centing the 150,000 members, were Res be in Cincinnati this week. The C hering was not up to the mark. The supreme council appointed a imitted on revision of the constitu Sand examination of the books, ch shgws a total membership of 130 (q;iite a falling off from the ove 400.- claimed by the organizers). - D. A. Mangold, chairman of the j nce committee, appointed to in- J tigate th@ books, said: 'When thq supreme recorder could Roo show, wh~ere the sums of money - received fo annual dues had gone, apt the $5,000 paid to the treas r, and only gave the general state It that it had been paid to organi- Pire Sby direction of the board of man rs, and had no vouchers here to TA w for it, I threw up the sponge. J annual dues are $2 for each mem Sand first and last there have been ut 20,000 members in the order- B-e re are now nearly 18,000-and I uld think that at least $30,000 or 000 should have been received H n that source, but we were unable get a report of the amount, or pi ire and when paid out. It is claim that all dues were not paid, but it I the duty of the supreme officers F lee that they were.' It is a jumbled affair.' " so of the local members of the or- r said yesterday: "We understand - t there has been a scrap and A t in the national organization of . order but we have received no :fil advices fromn the grand lodge sious yet. We are not at all anx a ibout the matter. We propolqe Fir etain our local organization, which - think will be of benefit to us, and he split in the natioal organia Scadnot be healed, we will affiliatei i one side or the other." liray Netlea. u have W e estranea . Swant them retU~ l, write to w. x AUmWIRONo, JAn Yrsaaq Neat. The Leader Stock of Millinery and Ladles' Si ts Has Been Removed to the Furniture-Store Opposite Cottage Inn, Twenty-Ninth Street North. The Stock will continue to be sold at a Big Sacrifice. The Leader Mid= Summer Announcement A Jewelry Store that repairs your watch and guarantees its work. A Store that uses no cheap labor or cheap material. A Store in which every article offered for sale is exactly as repre sented or money refunded. We know that the season is a little "off" in many of our lines but we wish to assure you that at no time can ybu buy goods as cheap as right now. FORESTER JEWELER Next door to Poetoflee. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. AS. R. GOSS, ATTORNEY-AT-LAw. First National Bank Block. -illings, Mont i H. RINEHART, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. First National Bank Block, Billings, Mont. H. B. ARMSTRONG, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Belknap Block, Billings, Montana - CLIFF LINDSEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Special Attention given to Surgery and Diseases of Women. OfBce--Front Roomover W. B. Ten Eyck's Harness Establishment on Montana Avenue. Telephone 120. Residence 219 N. Thirty-first Street. Tele ephone No. 7. SP. GAINFORTH, D .D. S. NOw LOCATED IN BILLINGS. Practice Dentistry in all its Brandhes. Over First National Bank. Room No. 15. -B. HERFORI)D, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Room 1, Belknap Block, Billings, Mont O. F. GODDARD, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. First National Bank Block, Billings Mont J AMES CHAPPLE, M. D., C. M., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Telphoe Resindence, N. 77. Belknap Block, Bilings, Montana. H"ENRY A. FRITH, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW\ First National Bank Block, Billings, Mont. H. HATHHORN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAw. First National Bank Block, Billings, Mont. PA. TSBR, ( OTARY PUBLIC, U. S COxuxssoma. First National Ba.k Block. Blllaus, Mos " JUST ARRJVUD----LATUST STY , IIIINT....-.7 NW.