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Radbourne, the Star T wirier, to Help Clarkson. THE BOSTON BOYS ARE JOYFUL. os 1 M RADBOURNE. Tiernan, I lie Heavy Sltigger, Who Is Do ing Such Good Work for the Giants. Gclrein, Who Twirls the Sphere for the Detroits- aud Ills Pretzel Curves. Radbourne has signed! That was the announcement which was cir culated like wildfire throughout Boston the other day. The boys were wild with joy. It gave almost, if not quite, as much pleasure as would an announcement that Sullivan had whippet! Mitchell or Kilrain. Radbourne is one of Boston's pets. The history of his flare up last season and his suspension by the management of the Boston Baseball club is too well known to those who follow the af fairs of the national game to need recountal here. Radbourne presents the paradox of being a crank and a good fellow. With the management and the umpires he _ is said to be a crank, and he is thought by some to be troubled with that dis ease which afflicts many baseball players—a swelled head. He never stops at getting all ho is entitled to, but gets all he can in addi tion. In this his head is undoubtedly level. With his brother players he is a "good fellow," aud all the members of Boston's red legged team are delighted to get him back. "We will win now, sure," is the talk. While Radbourne Is not a remarkable jp 1 a y e r, ho will strengthen the team by relieving Clarkson; still he will not make it in vincible. Charles Radbourne has been a professional ball player for seven seasons. He has always played a good and steady game. Last year he stood seventh in the number of vic tories won, twenty four. Those who stood above him, in order, were Clarkson, Keefe, Casey, Getzein, Galvin and Whitney. On the other hand Radbourne pitched twenty-three losing games; and but one pitcher, Healy, lost a greater number, twenty-eight. On Radbourne's pitching the other clubs won and lost as follows: Detroit won 4, lost 4; Chicago won S, lost 4; Phila t elphia won 3, lost 3; New York won 5, lost ; Pittsburg won 4, lost 4; Indiadap olis won 0, lost 6. fAmong the pecu liarities of baseball one of the greatest is the mastery which each pitcher obtains over one or more of the opposing clubs. For instance, Clarkson was always a terror to Detroit, and Mickey Welch usually stands for defeat with Chicago. The above record shows that it is about even up between Rad bourne and the clubs except Indianapolis. "Rad." seems to have the drop on the Hoosiers. His victories and defeats are evenly balanced too—34 to 23. In percentage he ranks 1G. In batting he ranks 52 with the following record; In 43 games he went to bat 185 times, made 55 hits with a total of 64, which with G stolen bases yielded him 24 runs and made his average .297. If brother Anson, of the Chicagos, wants to lead the list of heavy batters for the sea son of 18S8, he will have to hump himself. Tiernan has been doing remarkable work for the Giants, and if he keeps up his record be stands a good chance of coming out first. He made the most remarkable hit of the season at Indianapolis on May 8. He knocked the ball way over the fence and it struck the top of a house out side of the grounds. In the first three games played at Indianapolis h e made nine hits for a total of seventeen bases in thirteen times at the bat. Thi3 is a single average of .692, and a total average of 1.3 bases to a time at the bat. This is great slugging. Perhaps no play er who has entered the League in the last few years has gained such a repu tation as Tiernan. In 1886 he led the batting and field ing of the New Eng land league. When he was first signed by New York few persons recognized his real worth. Tiernan's great forte is his reliability. He is 6trictly temperate in his habits, and his word is always good. These are two great qualities in a baseball player. Among the pitchers of the League perhaps none is better known than than "Pretzel" Getzein, of the De troits. He is a clear headed young man, who can twist a ball almost out of shape. In a game in the west two years ago he had such success in bowling down bat ters that the latter held a convention to see if they could not, by swapping ideas, arrive at the real cause of Get s ein 's wonderful command of the balL After a long debate the disap pointed batters went home. The only thing that they were unani mous about was that Getzein pitched a curve getzeul that looked like a pretzel. Consequently, Getzein and pretzel twists have been dosa companions ever since He has probably done as much to give the Detroits their record as any other player in the nine J r TIERNAN. <P O/. Horses in Australia ran without shoes. Sometimes when the ground is very slippery they put on a plate It is, however, consid ered that to run ahorse without shoes is •bout seven pounds in the animal's favor. À tieroic Qlrti 1, I h ' it a Miss Clara—Oh, Ethel, I nad my ears pierced to-day I Miss Ethel—Weren't you_ dreadfully frightened? Miss Clara—A little at first, but 1 kept saying "solitaire," "solitaire," "solitaire" to myself, and before I knew it it was all over.—New York Sun. DAWN OF METHODISM. CRADLE OF THE CHURCH IN THE UNITED STATES. T'te "Plymouth Bock** of Methodism. Tybee Island—City Road's Chapel, Lon don—St. George's Church, Philadelphia. Conference of 1773—Bishop Simpson. The twenty-fifth quadrennial confer ence of the Methodist Episcopal church, now In session in the Metropolitan Opera house, in New York city, very naturally recalls many reminiscences of old Method ists and many isolated facts in the history of the denomination. On Tybee Island, at the mouth of the Savannah, is the "Plymouth Rock" of American Method ism, the big fiat stone on which John and Charles Wesley first set foot in this coun try when they came over to preach to the Indians and to Oglethorpe's colonists, but the City Road chapel in London is claimed to be the true cradle of Method ism, since it was there John and Charles won their first great successes, and there both their bodies were laid, while their mother was buried across the street in qaaint old Bunhill Fields. But the Faneuil hall of American Methodism is the queer old St. George's, on the east side of Fourth street, between Race and Vine. Philadelphia, for it was there the first distinctively Methodist conference was ever held in America, and the pastor of that congregation was the founder of the now world renowned Methodist Book Concern. « * , mJTfcAf ' AN INTERIOR, BT. GEORGE'S CHURCH. Officially, and as a really United States church, the Methodists usually date from the noted Asbury conference of 1784, at which the polity of the denomination was assimilated to that of a free and indepen dent republic; but eleven years before, in July, 1773. a conference of ten Methodist ministers was held In this Philadelphia church. There was no United States, of course, and there were no united colonies, but this little conference represented New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Mary land and a part of New York. So St. George's was the first Methodist church in Philadelphia, and as it is still standing, it is the oldest Methodist chorch in the United States; bnt it was built in 1763 as a German Reformed church. The mem bers wanted English preaching; but un fortunately the first English address they heard in the church was the address of a sheriff who took charge of the building for debt contracted In the construction, and put the trustees in jaiL They remained there many months, too; then Joseph Pilmoor and Richard Board man secured their release by guaranteeing the debt, and took the church as security, and in November, 1769, Joseph Pilmoor preached the first Methodist sermon there. In 1869 there was a grand centennial cele bration of the event, at which Bishop Simpson took a prominent part and Methodists were present from many parts of the world. For some years after the revolution-nearly all the Methodist preach ing was by "circuits," the ministers seldom remaining more than a month or six weeks at one charge. Baltimore be came a great Methodist center long before New York did, and still remains a Method ist stronghold. During the revolutionary war the British used St, George's as a cavalry headquarters, filling it with ar tillery wagons and horses; bnt as it had no floor, and none but the roughest board 6eats, they did not injure it much. Dur ing that time the congregation worshiped in the old Baptist church on Lagrange street. Ob each side of the pulpit there may now be seen in the church marble tablets bearing the names of the nearly 200 itinerant ministers who were stationed here during the 100 years from 1769 to 1869. Four of the number became bishops —Francis Asbury, of goodlv fame; Richard Whatcoat, Robert R. Roberts and Levi Scott, the latter, next to Asbury, among the most famous of early Methodist bishops. * * * A MEMORIAL TABLET. The early Methodists in Philadel phia were not approved of by "sas siety." Thev "shouted" and said "amen" in places where the prayer book was silent; "they got the power" and did many other things which the conserva tive city did not admira The established church (Episcopal) denounced them as "ranters." the Baptists barely tolerated thftTw , and the quiet Quakers looked on them with undisguised horror. While re ligious people merely disapproved of them, the lighthearted and careless made them food ror mirth; and many an old journal or pamphlet Is thickset with jokes on the Methodists. The contrast with the body now in session at New York, ah ob ject of profound respect to the whole world, Is Indeed wonderfuL A Long Time A-Coming. Two gentlemen recently elected to the Oxford and Cambridge clubs in London had been waiting nine years for their names to be reached on the list of propo sals, and at another London club a gentle just elected had been proposed so many J rears ago that be had forgotten all about t, and was surprised when be received notice of hia election.—Detroit Free Presa» Naval Carrier Pigeohfc The French authorities are attempting to make use of carriet pigeons for con ipformgtion frymjyay güps §t sça certain stations on land, and with this object have fitted up on the St. Louis a dovecote, painted the most gorgeous colors, in order to permit the birds to re cognize their home from a great dis tant/*. —Scientific American. AMERICA'S DOCTORS. THEY RECENTLY MET AND TALKED MATTERS OVER AT CINCINNATI. & Portraits and Sketches of Dr, A. Y. P, Garnett, Dr. Joseph Bansohoff, Dr, W. W. Dawson and Dr, J. M. Matthcwi. The Family Doctor. Only the other day several hundred doc tors, composing the American Medical as sociation, met in Music hall, Cinc inn ati, organized for the coming year, divided their numbers into ten sections and en tered at once upon a session which at tracts the attention of the whole country, not alone for the zeal and ability dis played, but for the prominence given by the older members to the wonderful prog ress made in medical science in the last third of a century. A most gratifying fact in this progress is that while the current joke represents doctors as wishing for more sickness "to make business active," they are everywhere the most ardent investigators of the causes of dis ease, the most earnest sanitary reformers, and, as a rule, astonishingly successful in devising preven t i v e measures. The city in which this gathering is held presents a gratifying proof of this fact, the percentage of pre ventive diseases having been re duced to a mini mum. In Ohio and Kentucky the average of public f health has been DR ^ Y p. garnett. greatly raised, while in Indiana, once noted for its ma laria and related endemics, the sanitary revolution has been so complete that in forty years the average duration of life hae been increased nearly ten years, and the percentage of disease has sunk to as low a point as In any of the oldest states. Much of this improvement is due, of course, to the drainage of swamps and clearing up of the land, bnt a very large K rt of it to the efficient state board of altln aidçd by the resident physicians in every locality. In all the central western states the official machinery for public sanitation is as perfect as that of any state depart ment. The physician at the head of each county board, ex officio the health officer of the county, is vigilant in his work, and it is a fact now recognized by journalists that if one desires to learn the most promi nent of the local peculiarities of a district in the shortest possible time the right man for him to apply to is an Intelligent physician. The doctor in the rural re gions Is the local scientist. All the newly discovered bugs and worms are submitted to him for an opinion, and the farmer, well digger or miner who discovers an in teresting fossil is delighted to hand it over to "our doctor." The family doctor, indeed, has long stood next to the preacher in the estimation of the family, but he now equals If he does not out rank him. An as semblage of sev eral hundred such men, from city and village, is there fore a notable pub lic event. A Y. P. Gap ngtt, retiringprës ident of the asso ciation, is the well known veteran of Washington, who first became known to the public by his account of life on the coast of California, where he served as physician in the United States navy during the administration of John Tyler. In October, 1850, he resigned from the navy to take a professorship in the National Medical college in Wash ington, having in 1848 married the eldest daughter of Hon. Henry A. Wise, afterward the noted governor of Virginia. In 1861 hp "went with his state, was in charge of the hospital at lüchmond and family 6urgeon of Presi dent Davis, whom he accompanied in his flight. Soon after he was again established at Washington, and a little later was in volved in that curious and amusing contro versy which came near smirching a vice president of the United States and which will be sufficiently reeal ed to middle aged readers by the one ominous word, "Cundu rango." Time has com pletely vindicated the doctor, and the "wonderful cure for cancer" has taken its place among the standard jokes of the profes sion. Dr. Garnett was born Sept. 20, 1820, in Essex county, Va. Dr. W. W. Dawson, chosen to succeed Dr. Garnett, Is also a native of Virginia, bom in 1828. He was among the early graduates of the Ohio Medical college and has a national reputation as a sur geon and lecturer on "Clinical Surgery" in hospitals. His work on "Chloroform Deaths" is an authority both in Europe and Am erica. He has probably perform ed more delicate operations on the urinary organs than any surgeon west of the Atlan tic cities. Dr. J. M. Mat thews, of Louis ville, Ky., the DR. Joseph ran so hoff, most prominent of Dr. Dawson s opponents for the presidency, a warm friend and supporter, however, is a much younger man apparently, and a thorough representative of his native Kentucky. In the sessions of the association he* showed himself a very able speaker and so ready a parliamentarian that one inclines to the opinion that he onght to be in congress, ffis mpdic&l works are noted for clearness of statement,, ------***- + Dr. Joseph Ransohoff, of Cincinnati, has achieved quite a success as chairman of the committee of arrangements. The as sociation, after its principal meeting aha organization, is divided into ten sections; there is first a general meeting, thgn each section has a meeting to discuss its spe cialty, and then tfea doctors are allowed a reasonable recess to see the dty sights. The social receptions are especially attract ive; and all in all, tkto Meeting token rank as a notable ersn à - - ■*<^.~=*=*v**' W " In Boston. Customer—I would like a pair of trousers Floor Walker— 1 Trousers! Yes, sir. About what price, sir( Customer—Oh, three or four dollar». Floor Walker—John-jhow this gentleman to the pant* counter.—Philadelphia CalL DR. W. W. DAWSON. S3 DR. J. M- MATTHEWS. _* * A Beading Question. 1 "For hiccough, hold the breath," writes a gentleman who pretends to know what to do when other peoplo don't. Will the gentle man tell us how to let goof the hiccough Leig enough to get a firm grip on the breathf —Minneauoiis Tribune. a at to be it IN THE SENATE. A Large Number of Bills Reported and Passed. Washington, June 4.—Among the bills reported from the committees and placed on the Senate calendar to-day are the fol lowing : The appropriation of $125,000 for a public bnilding at Salt Lake, l tah ; to repeal all pre-emption and timber culture laws. The Senate then proceeded to the con sideration of bills on the calendar and passed, among others, the following : Senate bill,creating an additional retired list of the army for eighty officers, now on the active list, bnt incapacitated for active service. House bill, authorizing the President to appoint and retire Alfred Pleasanton, with the rank and grade of Colonel, with an amendment reducing the grade to that of Major. The Senate bill to establish a land office at Folsom, N. M. House bill to protect lands belonging to Indians from unlawful grazing, with amendments. Senate bill authorizing the President to place on the retired list with the grade of major, Major General W. W. Averill, Senate bill appro priating $25,000 for a public buildiDg at Virginia City, Nev., and $60,000 for one at Reno, Nev. House bill to promote agri culture, requiring American consuls abroad to make monthly reports on agricultural and horticnltnral subjects. The House bill to enlarge the powers and duties of the Department of Agricul ture and to make it an executive depart ment having been taken np arguments were made by Morgan and Plumb against the amendment reported by the committee on agriculture to strike out the fifth sec tion of the bill, which transfers the weather service of the signal service bureau to the Department of Agriculture, and by Mr. Platt against the bill itself on the ground that if snch a new executive department were to be created it should embrace the interests not only of agricul ture, bnt the interests of mannfactnres, mining, commerce, transportât ion and labor. Finally the bill was recommitted. The Honse bill to prevent the employ ment of alien labor upon public works in varions departments of the government having been reached, Mr. Teller moved an amendment requiring public bnildings to be constructed wholly of materials made and prepared within the United States and limiting the contracts to residents and citizens of the United States. After disenssion the bill went over without ac tion and the Senate adjourned at 4 p. m., having passed in all seventy-eight bills, forty of which were pension bi'ls. Washington, Jane 5.—Among the amendments reported by the committee on appropriations and agreed to were the fol lowing : Transferring to the grade of envoys extra ordinary and ministers plenipotentiary the "ministers resident" in Belgian), the Neth erlands, Sweden and Norway and Ven ezuela without change of salary ($7,500). Inserting the item "minister resident" and consnl general in Corea ($7,000 ; transfer ring to the grade of "minister resident and consul general and charge d'ffairs to Para guay and Unrugnay without change of salary ($7,000). On motion of Sherman $20,000 was in serted for salaries and expenses of a scientific commission of three persons—an officer of the army or navy, a geologist, and a minerologist and naturalist—to visit and report on the new commercial re sources of the upper Congo basin, salaries not exceeding $6.000 to be fixed by the President, and the commission to expire Jane 30,1889. The bill went over until to-morrow without action, and the Senate adjourned. IN THE HOUSE. Still Wrangling Over the Tariff Bill. Washington, June 4.—Mills moved the rnles be suspended and an evening session ordered fo r the consideration of certain bills, bat as he wonld not consent to an amendment setting part of certain sessions for the consideration of the pension bills, the Republicams refused to vote. As no quornm could be secured Mills withdrew his resolution. He then moved that debate on the pending paragraph m the tariff bill be limited to ten minutes. McKinley and Reed both demanded as par liamentary inquiry to be informed whether it was not in order to suspend the rnles and set apart days for general pension leg islation. Speaker McMillan, of Tennessee, replied the regular order was Mills' umtion. The House was in an nproar, the iffmocrats de manding regular order, Reed persisting in his inquiry and the speaker pro tern refus ing to countenance further interruption, pat Mills' motion. The vote showed no quorum, and the ayes and noes resulted in the same way, so the roll of the Honse was ordered, members to the number of twenty two having responded. Mills withdrew his motion to limit the debate and simply asked that the Honse go into committee of the whole on the tariff bill, bnt the Republicans, hoping to make an opportunity for the pension bill, persisted in their refusal to vote, and an other roll call was ordered to go into com mittee of the whole. On the vote three Democrats responded. There was no qnornm, and Mills moved to adjonrn, which prevailed. Pensions for Confederate Victims. Washington, Jane 5.—Senator Quay has been authorized to report favorably the bill granting pensions to soldiers and sailors confined in confederate prisons. Bills Vetoed. Washington, June 5.—The Speaker pro tern laid before the Honse a message from the President returning without his approval bills for the erection of pnblic bnildings at Bar Harbor, Maine, and for the purchase of additional ground for the building at Council Bluffs, Iowa. The an nouncement of ithe veto of the first bill was received with laughter by the Repub licans. Earthquake. Buenos Ayres, June 5 —A heavy shock of earthquake was felt here at 12:40 this morning. No damage was done. ARTHUR P. CURTOT. FURNITURE, CARPETS, WALL PAPER, and HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. Having leased the two upper floors of the Davidson Block and con nected same with our already immense Salerooms, we now occupy four entire floors extending through the whole block from Jackson to Main street, stocked throughout with goods of eveiy grade and at prices that defy competition. Every purchase made STRICTLY FOR CASH direct from FIRST HANDS and shipped in CAR LOADS ONLY. An examination of stock and prices solicited. MUSIC DEPARTMENT. Pianos, Organa, and Musical Merchandise. DESTRUCTIVE FIRE. Four Hundred Houses Burned. Ottawa, Ont; June 5.-This afternoon a fi res wept over wards fonr and fi ve of the city of Hall, opposite Ottawa, destroying be tween three and four hundred houses and rendering twenty-five hundred persons homeless. Six or seven blocks are now a smouldering mass of ruins. The fire broke out about 3 45 in the city hall, situated in the central portion, and a strong wind served to spread the flames with remark able rapidity. The fire appliances were miserably insufficient. The tire soon be gan to sweep everything before it ami kept on until it literally burnt itself out. To night hundreds of families are camping out on the prairie. The loss is hard to estimate, but will probably reach three quarters of a million, with light insurance. The scene was one never to be forgotten. All the dwellings were miserable shanties or cottages, principally occupied by mill hands. The houses were as dry as tinder, and in nearly every instance the occupants barely escaped with their lives. Women, wild with terror, rushed around searching for their children, the wind and smoke tending to increase the confusion and ex citement. No lives are reported lost, though many sick people were rescued from a terrible fate, but not a moment too soon. BREWERS' CONVENTION. The Rights of Labor to be Protected. St. Paul, May 31.—In the brewers' con vention the report of the special commit tee on the President's address reaffirmed the declaration of principles published by the board of trustees in regard to labor interests and confirms to employes every concession previously male as to wages and working honrs, and promises to firmly oppose any attempt to reduce present wages or lengthen hoars of labor. We oondemn, and shall, if necessary, prevent any attempt to interfere with the rights of workmen to organize for their welfare." The Vigilance Committee is instructed to devise plans to carry out the suggestions of the President as to the elevating and ameliorating condition of employes; it also favors the appointment of a committee of five to consider the feasibility of establish ing a newspaper in the interest of the as sociation. The report, was adopted. Present officers were re-elected and the meeting adjourned. The next convention will be held in Newark, N. J. A letter from the Commissioner of Internal Reve nue shows an increase of two and a quar ter million barrels in the production of malt liquor for the year ending March 31 over the preceding year. Fatal Railroad Accident. City of Mexico, June 5.—A railroad accident occurred yesterday evening just outside of Tampico, in which many lives were lost. A construction train was derailed near the bridge by a cow and don key on the track. The tiain crashed through the bridge and went down an em bankment The dead and injured were brought in to-day. So far as known eigh teen were killed and forty one injured. Forest Fires. Ashland, Wis., June 5.—Forest fires are doing great damage on the Omaha road about fourteen miles from this city. Noted Harringe. Washington, June 5.—Miss Grace Eliz abeth Matthews, danghter of Justice Mat thews, of the Supreme Court, and John Harlan Cleveland, of Keatocky, nephew of Justice Harlan, were married to-day. Live Stock. Chicago, May 30. Cattle —Receipts 10.000. Strong beeves inferior to choice, 405. Cows and mixed 180 to 340. Stockeis and feeders 275 to 4. Texas cattle 185 to 405. Sheep—Receipts 600. Good to choice mutton from 440 to 525. Inferior to medium 3 to 425. Texas stockera 17502. Mutton 375 to 450. Western feeders 350 to 375. Chicago, May 31.—Cattle — Receipts 10,000 ; strong and 10 higher ; beeves, 4© 5.50; cows and mixed, 1.9003 55; stock era and feeders, 2 5004.10 ; Texas cattle, 1.9004. Sheep—Receipts 5,400; steady; native muttons, 3.7505 ; Texas muttons, wooled, 404 50 ; Shorn, 304 ; feeders, 203.15. Chicago, June 1.—Cattle—Receipts, 6,000; strong and a shade higher for beeves; beeves, 4.0005 50 ; Stockers and feeders, 2.5004.10 ; Texas cattle, 1.9004 60. Sheep—Receipts, 9,000 ; weak and 100 25 lower; natives, shorn, 2.7505.25 ; Tex ans, 2.12^04.75. Chicago, June 4.—Cattle—-Receipts, 1,000; strong and active; natives 4.100 4.30, cows and mixed 1.9003.60, stockera and feeders 2.5004.10, Texans 1.9004.25. Sheep—Receipts, 4,000 ; strong ; shorn natives 3.7505.25, Oregon feeders 3 3504, Texans 203.35, lambs 103 50. Wool Market. Boston, June 1,—Wool, no improve ment; prices rale in favor of the buyers. Ohio and I'ennsylvania.extra fleeces 28,XX 29030, Michigan extra, 26027; fine and medium Wyoming, 18020; new territory scoured, 51; choice California spring held at 21; palled wools, superior, 26033, extra, 25028; other grades unchanged. New York, Jane 1.—Wool qniet and easy; domestic fleece 28036; polled 160 38; Texas, 12019. Philadelphia, Jane 1.—Wool quiet and stocks light Ohio and Pennsylvania and West Virginia XX and above, 28030, X 28029; medium, 34035; coarse 33034; New York, Michigan, Indiana and West ern fine or X and XX, 320and 33; medium washed, combing and delaine, 36037; coarse ditto, 34035; Canada washed comb ing, 32033, tub washed, 35038; medium unwashed combing and delaine, 25026; coarse ditto 24026; Eastern Oregon, 120 18; valley Oregon, 19024; New Mexico and Colorado, 12017. * New York, June 5.—Wool dull, heavy; domestic fleece, 20036; palled, 18036; Texas, 12019. Philadelphia, June 5.—Wool dull; weak. Boston, June 5—Wool— territory scoured, 40050; palled wools extra, 220 25; others unchanged. Spencer & Nye. Manufacturers and Dealers in HARNESS AND SADDLES. HELENA, - - - - - " " " MONTANA Send for ' Illus 1 r»tedl Catalogue. ESTABLISHED 1866. GANS & KLEIN. Til© Loading CLOTHING HOUSE of Montana. Country Orders Solicited. Comer Main Street and Broadway. SANDS BROS. New Arrival of WALL PAPER, CARPETS, AND HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. We carry the largest line of the above stock in 3Ion tana. Orders receive prompt attention. SANDS BROS. S. C. Ashby & Co. Dealers in iCUTUUL IMPLEMENTS, WAGONS, CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, ETC. We respectfully call ycur attention to the following list of Standard Goods: Mitchell Farm and Sprlng',WBgons: Stndebakcr Bros.* Finr(('arriageM, Bug gies and Bnekboards; Frazier Road Carls: Deerlng Binders and Mot. erst Pennsylvania Lawn Mowers; J. H. Thomas A Sons* Sulky Bay Rakes; Fnrst A Bradley Snlkey and Gang Plows Cultivators and Harrows; Standard Disk Harrows; Planet, Jr. Garden Drills, Cnltlvators and Horse Hoes ; Grass Seed Sowers; Victor Feed Mills ; Horse powers and Grinding Mills; Hand-Rakes, Forks, Shovels, Spades. Hatfocks aud Hoes: Porcelain Lined Pnmps and Tab ing; Chicago Tongue Scrapers; Columbia W heel and Drag Scrapers ; Railroad Grading Plows: BarbWire: Bailing Wire; Binding Twine; Heavy and Light Team Harness; Single ahd Donble Buggy Harness; Horse Blankets, Whips Lap Robes; Tents and Awnings Bnggy, < arrlage and Wagon Covers; Etc.. Etc. Togther with a fnll line of Extras and Repairs for Wagons, Carriages, Bng* gles, Binders and all Machlney. tÇrders by Mall receive prompt attention. North Main Street, Helena, Montana. Established 1864. A. 6. CLARKE. TH0KAS CONRAD. J. C. CURTIN. CUKE, CONRAD & CUBTII, Importers of and Jobbers and Retail Dealers in Heavy Shelf andIBuilding HARDWARE. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE Celebrated "Superior" and Famous Acorn COOKING AND HEATING STOVES, AND f. 6. Usher's Cincinnati WrooiM Iron Raies for Hotels aid Family Use. - 0 - Iron, Steel, Horse and Mule Shoes, Nails, Mill Supplies, Hoes, Belt ing, Force and Lift Fnmps, Cutlery, Honse Furnishing Goods, U entennial Refrigerators, lee Chests, Ice Cream Freezers, Water Coolers Etc., Etc. Visitors to the City are respectfully Invited to call and Examine oar Goods and prices before purchasing. ALL ORDRES RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION AND SHIPMENT. 1 CLARKE, CONRAD & CURTIN, 32 and 34 Main Street, Helena, M. T. NOV IS THE TIE! To outfit yourself with a Nobby Spring Suit, Handsome Cravat, or a Stylish Hat, and the place to go to is ONE PRICE CHOMEES, HATTERS, FURNISHERS ! Our stock is now complete with the latest nov elties in Clothing, for Men, Youths, and Children. You will find it to your advantage to inspect our styles and prices before buying elsewhere. J. E. LANDSMAN tfc CO., Opposite Orand Central Hotel.