Newspaper Page Text
OTH HELD FOR COURT.
Henry Clark and His Female Com
panion Have a Prelimi.
'he Evidenco Was Not Near so
Strong as It Was.
Conty Attorney Molan Will Keep on
With Charges Until He linde
One to Stick,
The fatc that Henry Clark and BertiH
Miller were to have their preliminary ex
amination yesterday before Judge ~anders
had the effect of packing the police court
to snifocation. The hearing was set for 10
o'clook, but before 9:80 every available par
ticle of space in the court room was taken,
while the corridor and steps were filled
with a promiscuous crowd. Even the Chi:
nose were interested in the case and amon.
the most anxious to see and hear all that
was going on were a dozen or more Celes
tials. There were eleven ladies in the court
room, one or two as witnesses and the oth
ers drawn thither by curiosity. Mayor
Kleinschmidt had a seat alongside Judge
Sanders. It was after 11 o'clock before the
trial began, the time being consumed in
getting a stenographer and in clearing the
room of the crowd, which was so noisy as
to prevent the proceedings being heard,
.Save tyose who were in attendance on the
trial because of neessity, the crowd had but
one object in being there-to see Bertha
Miller. Clark was brought in first, his
hands shackled, and the murmur which
ran round the room was: "He is too small
to be very dangerous." He did not have
the appearanoe of either a very bad or
powerful man, and were it not for his eyes,
it would be hard to realize that he has been
guilty of the crimes of which he is charged.
Bertha Miller, dressed in a neat fitting
gray dreses, with puffed sleeves, her head
surmounted by a light felt hat, her feet en
cased in neat fitting shoes, when she was
brought in a few minutes after Clark, at
tracted undivided attention. Her face
flushed Just a trifle as she glanced at Clark,
who returned her look with a quick glance.
Attorneys Kineley and Blackford appeared
for the girl, and on Clark saying he had no
counsel the court appointed B. G. Peck to
The first witness called by the state was
Louis Wolf, a barber, at whose house Clark
and Miller roomed. Wolf met them on a
train coming from East Helena about nine
days ago, and on Clark asking where he
could find lodgings, Wolf took them to his
house, and gave them a room next to the
kitoheal. The first two nights, each paid
separately for their lodging, and the third
night Miller paid for a week. The night of
the Richardson hold-up Bertie Miller ate
supper with the Wolfs, Clark being in the
room. After supper Bertie went with Wolf
down town to a grocery store, returning
with him to And Clark had goneout. About
10:30 all the folks retired. Later Bertie
asked Wolf for some salve, and then for a
book. Wolf testified that he gave them
to her and that he did not go to sleep until
12 o'clock, and he was positive she was in
her room up to that hour. Clark came in
about five o'clock in the morning. He was
out very often at night, returning early in'
the morning, generally about four o'clock.
Bertie, according to Wolf, stayed at home.
There is a low window out of the room eo
cunpied by Miller and Clark, and an en
deavor was made to show that Bertie Miller
could have gotten out of this window with
out Wolf knowing it. He acknowledged
this might be so, but he was positive
she had not done so on the night of the
Richardson hold-up, at least up to 12
After a recess the trial was resumed about
1:30 o'clock in the afternoon, Conductor
Thomas F. Richardson being the first wit
ness. He detailed the fact of the robbery
of last Tuesday night, as already published.
When asked to describe the man who held
him up, Richardson drew a pretty good
picture of Clark, except as to the mous
tache. Clark's moustache has passed the
experimental stage, but Richardson said
his man had a very small one, so far as he
could remember. When asked if he could
identify Clark as the robber, Richardson
could not be positive, but getting the pris
oner to stand up, said he compared favor
ably with the man. The conductor was
subjected to a rigid cross-examination as
to his movements on the night of the rob
bery. Lawyer Kinsley announcing that it
was for the purpose of testing his memory.
When he stated, that the man walked off
after the robbery, but not as rapidly as he
did, Clark smiled slightly.
Policeman John Back detailed the arrest
of the girl with the watch on her. Her
story was so plausible that he and Police
man Gibson had at first let her go, and
then called her back. It was then they
found the watch on her which she declared
she had bought from a man. They took
her to headquarters with the idea of finding
the man who sold her the watch.
Detective Walters testified to the note
written in Norwegian and sent by the girl
from the jail and the arrest of Clark. He
translated the note as follows: "I am in
jail. Come to me immediately." Lawyer
Kinsley got the girl to translate it. Her
translation was the same except the last
word, which bs made *"soon" instead of
Sergeant Nichoison was next examined.
The county attorney asked him what he
had to say about a conversation with the
girl at the jail relative to holding up the
conductor. This question was objected to
by the defense and led to some legal
sparring which appeared to amuse the
listeners, whereat Lawyer Kinsler said:
"This may be fun for the crowd but it is
not for the defendants." When Judge
banders decided to admit the question, the
sergeant said he had extended no promise
and made no threats. He told her Clark
had been arrested and if she knew anything
about his connection with the matter,
things might go easier with her if she told.
Lawyer Kinsley again objected to the ad
mission of the girl's confession, and the
sergeant was not allowed to tell of it.
T. T. Palmer, who was a special officer
on guard at the city jail, was put on the
stand to tell of a confession the girl made
to him without any promises on his part.
She had told Palmer that Clark held the
man up and gave her the watch.
The county attorney stated that the proa
ecution would rest there, and Lawyer Kine
ley moved to have the case against his cpli
ant dismissed. This was overruled, as was
a similar motion on behalf of Clark, and
the two prisoners were held in default of
$5.(000 bail each.
Lawyer Kineley asked that the girl be
placed in a hotel pending her trial, but
County Attorney Nolan objected on the
ground that she was only an ordinary per
son charged with a serious offeise. Judge
Sanders said he had no authority except to
commit both irti,,. and if any special fa
vors were wanted the district court was the
proper tribunal to akt.
Clark will be turned over to Sheriff Jef
feria today and kept in the county jail un
til time for the trial. The woman will
probably be kept at the city jail for awhile
The county attorney was very much sur
prisod at the quality of evidence produced
yesterday. The conductor's failure to iden
tify Clark was the greatest disnppointment,
though lichardson could not be blamed
for not making a cateful examination of
the robber under the circumstances and in
the darkness. The confessions made by
the girl to the various policemen cannot be
used against Clark Its long as she is on trial
for the same offense. Cul. Nolan, how
ever, will file thlee infmormations in
court, one charging the robbery
of Conductor lrichardeon, another
the shooting of Policeman Grogan,
and the other the holding up of Robert
Rtay. The latter returned to town yes
terday, having been in Boulder siteo lest
Fciday. lie says he cannot posltlvely iden
itfy the robber by his face, but thinks he
who I s ºltlve it allye n on e aso ublwa ile I
id ..at Clark wac o slnlr
te1 1 ewho shot aM.
TA Glalsir of Mlslsouls wIa In Helena
01. , unwasl preal in tChpollO
n the ismination, lie as e he
resoonlaed lark and the girl as avinmg
often eaten at his restarnrnt. One night
about three weeks ago he was held up by
$wo macked men n MicOwSla, sd had to
uive up about $800. It Wa nearly atile whole
Week'S receipts and brroke h.i up nbdsl
nesse Gautier says he could not
swear to the identity of the
robber, though certain that one
had a smooth faoe. That was the one who
went through his pockets while the other
held a pistol to his head. When they had
dnished their work one of them asked
Gautier if he would give them breakfast in
tke morning, After the robbery the pair
disappeared. About the eame time Gue
Mosier, secretary of the Missoula Commer
cial company, was held up and relieved of
his watch. The 'girl was asked about the
Missoula matter last night and denied posll
tively having anything to do with it.
Blue points on the halt shell at Motor waiting
Geo. H. Taylor, dentist, Denver block.
Butcher & Bradley's prios fur worsted yarns
and knitting cotton, defy competition.
PUBLIC SCHOOL TEACHERS.
A List of These Engaged In Helena and
Lewis and Clarke.
County Superintendent C. L. Turnley
furnishes the following list of,teachers now
engaged in the publio schools of Helena
and Lewis and Clarke county:
DIBTaIOT No. 1, HELENA.
Superintendent-R. G. Young.
Principal of High school-S. A Merritt.
Assistants in High school-Mrs. I. O.
Young, Miss Annie Friendlioh, Miss Franc
Special teaohere-W. E. Harsh, penman
ship; Madame Medini, music; Miss Eliza
beth Getz, drawing; F. Redeker, German
Grammar and primary departments
Eighth grade-MissIdaFullerton. Seventh
grade-Misa Claire Avery, Miss M. C. Ma
thias. Sixth grade-Miss Minnie Allison,
Miss Mary E. Harley, Riss Athalya Shaffer.
Fifth grade-Mise Mena Enz, Miss Mary
Rickman, Miss Annie Sommermier. Fourth
grade-Miss Phena Smith, Miss Jennie
Wortman. Miss D.. Blaclstone, Miss M.
B. ilackstone, Miss iBertha Kelly. Third
grade-Miss Emma Clark, Miss Kate John
son, Mise Evelyn Miller, Mrs. Fannie
O'Bannon, Miss Annie Woodruff. Second
grade-Mies Della Burton, Miss Nettie
Burteh, Miss Fannie Cram, Mrs. E. C.
Camp. First grade-Mrs. -H. C. Carpdnter,
Miss Satie Cram. Miss Alice Hopper, Miss
Emma Hoover, Miss Minnie Riefenrath.
Mias Laura Teague, Mrs. Alice Williams,
Miss Ella D. Williams. Miss Ada J. White.
LEWIS AND OLAiRKE COUNTY.
District 2-Ten Mile, Miss Louise B. Muth,
District 3-Prickly Pear,Miss Lizzie Ryan,
District 4-Trinity, Miss Fannie Ellis,
Distriot 8--Harmony, Miss Nannie White,
District 6-Silver Creek, William R. Lord,
District 7-Rimini, Miss Edna Gobram,
District 8-Middle Fork, Miss Stella Hard
District 9-Spokane, W. O. Hutchinson,
Miss Nellie Ramsay, East Helena.
District 10-Spring Creek, no fall term,
District 11-Augusta, A. P. Heywood, Miss
Minnie Runge, Augusta.
District 12--Maryville, G. F. Bramble,
Miss Gertrude Ferrie, Miss Louise Man,
Miss Annie Deering, Miss Emma MoKillican,
District 14--Mountain, Miss Rose John
District 15-Upper Silver, no fall term,
District 16-Canyon, no fall term, East
District 17-Silver City, no fall term, Sil
District 18-Rock Creek, Mrs. W. H. Black,
District 10-Gloster, Miss Ida G. Moore,
District 20-Unionville. Miss Mary Lynch,
District 21-Mitchells, no fall term,
District 22-Dearborn, no fall term, Dear
District 23--Hogan, Miss Sarah Gleeson,
District 24-Priest's Pass,MissBelle Price,
Jouvin'skid gloves in evening shades worth
$2 are being sold this week at The Bee Hive for
Go to Butcher & Bradley's for notions, hosiery.
underwear. We lead in low prices.
Large line of albums and photograph frames
just received at The Bee Hive,
At the Christian church on Benton ave
nue, the Y. P. S. C. E. will give the first
oyster socoil of the season this evening,
beginning promptly at eight o'clock with
the following literary and musical pro
Opening selection.......... Male Quartette
IRecitation ................Myra Mosher
Instrumental music..... ...Mrs. Cushman
Comic song ................Male Qurtette
Declamation................ Maude Mos her
Instrumental music........ Alice McDonald
Ocarina duet...............Smith Brothers
Selection................... Miss Fleuer
No admission will be charged to the en
tertainment, but immediately after the
rendition of the programme, oysters in all
styles, and hot doughnuts and coffee will
be served in the parlors by the young ladies.
Everybody is cordially invited.
Dri. Skimmin & Essig, dentists, Sixth avenue
and Main street, over lach, Cory & o. Crown
and bridge work a specialty. Extractling 50 cents;
vitalized air used.
Silk umbrellas this week at The Bee Hive for
Typewriting; room 15 aIlsley block.
Information is wanted by his parents of
John Stephens. aged about 14, who left his
home at Fort Logan, Montana, two months
ago. He was Iast seen on the road between
Henry's lake, Idrtho, and Dillon, Montana.
His father and mother are very anxious to
get a trace of him. Addroes
Joserni' ST;vrrnime, Fort Logan, Mont.
(State papers please copy.]
Blue Points at the motor waiting room.
The I.e Ilive has just received 200 dozen men's
neckties. worth $1 cac:l; which they are suIling at
a uniform pricoof 500.
]leo points, Rook vways and little neck
clams on half shell at Hellena Cale.
HIas opened a hay, grain, feed, produce and
commission business on corner Main street
and Eighth avenue. Give,hiin a call.
Used in Millions of Homes--4o Years the Standard.
MASONS ARE IN SESSION.
Various Organizations of the Order
to Hold Meetings at
Lodge of Master Masons Held on
the Summit of the
A Blstory of Masonry in Montana Binee
the Early Days of Gold Dis
Butte has a larce number of visitors
within her gates this week. The meeting of
the Mitsonio State Grand lodge brings
members of the fraternity from all parts of
the state. Among the different orders of
masonry represented are the blue lodges, or
master masons' lodges, the chapters of the
royal arch degree and the commanderies of
the Knights Templar. The grand chapter
of the order of the Eastern Star will also be
in session, Sessions are also to be held of
the orders of the Analent and Aocepted
Scottish Rite masonry. The attendance of
masons will probably reach 800 or more.
The election of officers of the grand lodge
will take place next Thursday. The present
officers of the grand lodge are: W. T,.
Boardman, G. M.; It. 0. Hickman. Helena,
D. G. M.; Charles W. Gould, Miles City,
S. G. M.; James H. Mills, Helena, J. G. M.;
Cornelius Hedges, Helena, G. S.; Henry M.
Parahen, Helena, G. T.
The present appointive officers are: W.
R. Coombe, Cascade, R. W. G. chaplain; F.
C. Webster, Missoula, R. W. G. historian;
C. R. Middleton, Yellowstone, R. W. G. or
ator; Ben W, Folk, Helena; R. W. G. mar
shal; Geo. W. Hayes, Ashley, W. S. G. dea
con; P. Lovell, Dillon, W. J. G. deacon;
Samuel Pope, Corvallis, W. G. S. bearer; A.
F. Greater, Bannack, W. G. S. bearer; J. M.
Powers, Valley, W. S. G. steward; P. C.
Harvey, Silver Star, W. J. G. steward;
William Hamilton, Mt. Moriah, W. G. ty
The grand chapter of Royal Arch Masons
instituted in Helena last July also has
representation at Butte. There are
ten chapters in the state, at Helena,
Virginia City, Butte, Deer Lodge,
Glendive, Billings, Livingston, Dil
ion, Great Falls and Philipsburg, with a
membership of about 600. The officera who
have served since last June are: Grand
high priest, Richard 0. Hickman; deputy
grand high priest, Joseph A. Hyde; R. E.
grand king, A. H. Barret; R. E. grand
scribe, Philip H. Poindexter: R. E. grand
treasurer, F. W. Wfight; R. E. grand sec
retary, Cornelius Hedges; grand captain of
the host. W. B. Coombs; grand principal
sojourner. Charles A. Dewar; grand It. A.
captain, W. B. Norton: grand master of the
first vail. W. E. Allison; grand master of
the second vail. J. N. Fox. grand master of
the third vail, J. A. Mason; grand sentinel,
The present grand commandery of the
state is composed of: R. E. grand com
mander, A. J. Davidson; deputy grand com
mander, Fred W. Wright; grand general
issimo. E. D. Aiken; grand captain general,
R. O. Hickman; grand senior warden, A. L.
Babcock; grand junior warden, A. C.
Logan; grand treasurer, George Booker;
grand recorder, Cornelius Hedges: grand
standard bearer, M. C. Riley; grand sword
bearer, J. C. Vilas; grand warden, John W.
Thompson; grand captain of the guard. J.
The history of Masonry in Montana is
coeval with the discovery of her gold mines.
According to the accepted statements of N.
P. Langford it was introduced shortly after
the discovery of the Bannaek diggings. When
the company of which he was a member
entered Montana, a single settlement,
known by the name of Grasshopper, was
the only abode of the white man in the
southern part of Montana. One clear Sep
tember evening the party camped on the
western range of the Rocky mountains,
where they are crossed by the Mullan road
west of Helena. The labors of the day
being over, three of the comp any,
including Langford, the only three Master
Masons in the company, impressed with the
grandeur of the mountain scenery and the
mild beauty of the evening, ascended the
mountain to its summit, and there, in imi
tation of their ancient brethren, opened
and closed an informal lodge of Master
Masons. A dispensation was granted by
the grand lodge of Nebraska April 27, 18683,
for a lodge at Bannack. Before the dis
pensation was received a large majority of
the Masons of Bannack became scattered
and the lodge never met under this author
ity. The first lodge chartered in the state
was the Virginia City, No. 1, Jan. 29, 1866.
The Montana Lodge. No. 2. of the same
city, and the Helena lodge, No. 8, were or
ganized the same day. The three lodges
then formed the state grand lodge at the
same time and John J. Hull, pf that city,
was elected grand master. It October of
that year the grand lodge was formally or
ganized and Mr. Hull re-elected. The
grand masters who have ee:ved since
tihe.organization are as follows: John J.
Hull, L. W. Frary, W. F. Sanders, N. P.
Langford, Cornelius Hedges, James 1t.
Weston, James Rt. Boyce, Sr., Solomon
Sta,, EJ ,. Stackpole, H. R. Comler, J. M.
Knight, W. A. Clark, John Stedman,
HIiram Knowles, G. W. Monroe, T. M.
Pumeroy, A. J. Davidson, Hugh Duncan,
S. W. Langhorn, J. A. Hyde, Samuel Weo:d,
J. W. Hathaway, A. C. Logan, John Ander
son and W. T. Boardman. H. M. IParchen
has been treasurer of the grand lodge since
1870, and Cornelius Hedges secretary since
1,71. The other officers have nearly all
changed with each annual election. The
whole number of chartered lodges under
the grand lodge, nccording to the last re
port, was forty, six of which became extinct,
one .joined another jurisdiction, leaving
thirty-three lodges active ubon the rolls.
The total membership now paying dues
in the state is 1,8833. The present grand
masters of lodges originally composing the
Grand lodge are: Robert Vickers. Virginia
City, No. 1; Julian M. Knight, Montana.
No. 2; John J. Rohrbaugh, Helena, No. 1.
The last lo.lge chartered, according to the
last annual report, was the htar in the
West, at Red Lodge, on Sept. 24, 1890. The
grand chapter of Royal Arch Masons
was organized at Heleall last July,
and has ten subordinate lodges,
each of which will be represented by
three delegates. The grand Commandery
Knights Temolar was organized in May,
1888. A. J. Davidson, of Helena, is grand
comumauder. The grand chapter of the
Eastern Star, the ladies' branch of
masonry, meets on Friday. It was organ
ized last Octirber at Livingston. Mrs. Edna
Hedgeu, of Helena, is the grand worthy
Infants' cloaks. skirts, vests, hosiery, etc., in
great variety at The lie Ilivo at eastern prices.
Lunch fromn 1' to a p. ru, at the Helena
(lGon Thie l tilove for woolen hosiery and un
Men's winter unldrw'ar Is now in at The iree
livo, tad prires are lower than over. ('an suit
everrvOne. Heavy weights from $ISt pr suit uip
We have fust eceilved and plsed on sale
an invelee of these idiespnsible Under
garments for Ladies, in Black, Chbina and
March silk, beautifully embroidered and
hemptitehed. Also in quilted Satin,
Farmer's Satean and Mohair, and have
marked them at prices which are in the
reach of all, ranging from 450. to $18 each.
See display in Show Window.
We have placed on our Bargain Counter
for this week 25 pieces of Dress Goods in
beautiful Plaids and Stripes that are espe
cially nioe and durable for children's school
One lot of Plaids, 26 inche wide, has
been reduaced to 12~e. a yard, worth 200.
One lot of Plaids'and Stripes, reduced to
20o., worth 800.
One lot of heavy Plaids and Stripes has
been reduced to 80l., worth h0o.
This is certainly a rare opportunity to se
onre good, warm Winter Dresses for the
little ones, and should be taken advantage
of by every mother in Helena.
We have, called out all the odd lots and
broken lines in our Underwear denartment,
consisting of Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Woolen Vests and Drawere, in scarlet and
natural gray, and placed them on our bar
gain counter at about one-half their actual
value. T:he assortment of sizes is now
complete, and we would advise an early in
Raleigh & Clarke.
Our store will be open evenings after Oct. 1.
Unlearwear, Gloves, SDX,
Fur Coats, Capes, Muffs.
Largest Stoc09. Latest Styles.
SMing's opera Housei
4 J. C. REMINGTON, MANAGER. -
FIRST TIItMI IN HELENA.
FRIDAY, Oct, 16-17.
AND SATURDAY MATINEE.
JACOB LITT'S BIG
The Creator of Swedish Dialect Comedy,
The Queeoon of Commediennvs. and a Great
The Lumbermon's Quarttte. the sconic revela
tion, a Lumber Camp in Winter, the soul thril
ling reaesatin, the treaking of a Log am.
ltecerved sac' will ol0n at lPop & )'('onnor'e
drug stoee, ii hIunt lay. Oct. li. l'rices ta atca:d.
drei trea on alllines will wait until parform
ance is over.
TURKISH AND RUSSIAN
Turklsh Flath $1. Russian atlh $1. Shampoo
and bhower Bath 50Oc. lcaIus t a. i. to 10 p. n.
Cornelr lain ml:i S:xlh avenue. rooms under
lielena hnsine.as College.
PROF. D. . WIHITTLE, I'roprintor.
LINDSAY & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Fruits
Specialties: Butter, Eggs, Fruits, Vegetables
Fish. Poultry, Oysters.
20 and 22 Edwards Street. Helona, Montana.
Q3UMMONS-IN THE ItISTRICT COIUR
I of the First Judicial District of utate of
tontIana, in and for the oounty of Lewis and
('l an .
Aiice M. Fetterolf, plaintiff, v. . J. Fetterolt
ITe state of Montana sends greetslu to the
a-levtt named defendico:
\hru are hirechy rclured to aplpear in ac actloet
Ibroelgt. igainst yo0 i. Itho 00hovs nacnod plolitiIf
in tico diastriot ourt oc tihe PFirt jldcicisl district
of tilot l.ate of MItontanll, in and fIr the county of
l, 'wi' atcd Clarkc, and to acsewer I he comnlaint
tiled toutFeln. ithin len dayo (ocnhlcc o u i Ineo dcny
of s 'rriclr) ftI.r tin corvice on ,co cof thia sinn
n0mo. If servedr witin thi ccocc d or, it acrvcd
oau of Ihia county, blut within cills ie ltrict, within
twenty cda', otortrwlse within fcrcy day, or
lUlguotilt by idofault, will b taltkn a.aitost yccc
acrcordingle o jtie prayer of a cld omp.alnt.
'e h aid ctio i~h brought ti ebtal ,1 o f10 th
said coulrt lsallevitngte the, oud of u .tlailconl
Wocur slist e between yeJO and the claintti Icro.c
ill lclco ile groendcis cc? Soltcole c.rtteic'lty il your
art cncwcrdsl plaitntlf while rocicni. in thou tno'
of '.o;llc a, andl for thc' Ic IctoYl of Ithe nione
[lcilci. fIc and tec a eco c I, | ieltcar c t c.a tLlrcill Of
Ith' c'altsne o) a.d ton hetol yll ae referee tI I he
(mcctcltain| on itlfle it said llnlct.
And yut are hereby stitltil tihit if you fail Ito
spear laindi newer cilc raidtl elutlclaitt, c a shiovc
reluired, thes said telalntitf will Oclly to lt l
ciert for tic recief dtteclcnnld ic the (ccnplaiit,
(JIlvan uder my hand and thc aeal of thc dio
trtit coort, of the firslt Judieinl ditrict. of the
atole of Montalla, In acd for the Oountcy of .owis
and t larke, this let day of seplember, It the year
of ocur cLtd, one ihoosand right houdts.l and
I.'^t,.I JOHN BIEAN, Clerk.
II. K T.atmOsoN, Deputy (Clerk.
J. I1. C.LrUit''a, Attornse for plaintiff.,
T. C. POWER & e.o,,
-JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN
Minia au FarMm Malinr
STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
W .ire IEoistix..g :Rope, "ato.
Wagons--Ouartz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons
Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps.
50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES.
In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehioles
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost, Call and see for yourself
The JON R. DBREW
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapestl
LADIES' AND MEN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES
SIGN OF BIG BOOT,
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE
* " * * AND INSTITUTE OF
Shorthand, Penmanship, Typewriting, Telegraphy and Archilectural Drawing.
S THE PIONEER COLLEGE, ESTABLISHED 1883.
p C=, 0
* * * INTERIO OF StO.RTHAND DEPARTMENT,
A Practical, Thorough allnd Lie School, EL B rienc.cl Professors.
Instruetion in SHORTHAND, PENMANSHIP end BOOK-KEEPING by Mail,
NIGHT SCHOOL offers every opportunity to clerks, SMrchanics and Laborers
to learn COMMON ENGLISH BRANCHE-.
IROL £ OF COOKERUU I n, nstruction given in Cooking and Domestic Economy DAY A
N GHT to Cooks and Servants, at No. 709, Ninth Ave.
I " Special Boarding Hall for Students from abroad. Expenses Moderate..~
For terms and other information address all communications to
PROF, H. T. EPQtELHOJ P, Jl. A., PriRcipal.
CORt. MAIN STREET AND SIXTH AVENUE, HELENA, MONTANA
-FOWLES' CASH STORE"
Long Dresses 450 to $3.25. Knit Zephyr Sacques 350 to $1.95,
Short Dresses 75c to $3.50. Emb. Flannel Sacques $1.65 to
Cambric Skirts, assorted prices. $3,25.
Long and short embroidered Erb. Silk Sacques $6.00.
Flannel Skirts $1.75 to $3.00. Puff Boxes 25c to $1.25.
Barrocoats at $1.00. Puff Balls 25c to 35c.
Night Gowns 45c to 95c. Babby Combs 15c.
Einb. Shetls $1.75 to $3.35. I Infants' Brushes 35c.
Rubber Diapers 25c to 750. Celluloid Soap Cases 50c.
Stockinet Sheets $1.25 and $1.75. Black Cashmore Hose 12 1-2c to
Quilted Nursory Cloth 750 per 500c.
yard. WVhite Cashmere Hose 65c.
Plain and fancy Bibbs 10c to 50c. Rattles 20c to 50c.
Novelty self-adjusting Bibbs 35c. Infants' Toilet Sets in plush boxes
Borties Saxony 25c to 600c. $2.75 to $4.25.
Borties Silk $1.25. Intants' 3askets ,500 to 7[0c.
Infants' Ribbed Cashmere Shirts 20 dileorent styles oi infants' and
65c to 950. children's capes at $b5c to $2.)50.
Infants' Silk Shirts $1.60 to $1.90 Infants' Loul and Short Cloaks
Infants' Woosted Neils 15c to 25c fronm $1,75 to $12.00 at
Plain and Knit Bands 250 to 00c,
FOWLES' GAS. STORE.
NO' '(5 , to (DIT''1Ol--ESTAT NO ' O Tl ro CREI)1TOinBs-EST1ATE OP LOIS
Joe Io , , tdes led. g ielgir. doraoend
Motive Is hHt.by givtl by the ueder g ut, t hd- Notic,, i. hereby o iven b" the underslgned, ri
mAti strlatr of t.e tat e oftt e ' 1ou de o Ad, i. strt of henat e of l I Z Z le
t io h cer.itor oft. anod all persons hbaving olaintt reoatd.t. to the creditore s ola nd all toomrens. a|
agaits*t the sarid doaeo'&sd, to exhibit them. oil th ng tslaims i sg ltt the said deoeoas d, to exhibit
tee see eatry vouoher'. withle four monath titem with the nsecessry voathcrs. withnl foua r
after the ttrt phhlieatioe of this notice, lot outhsl after the flrst publication of this noti.
sarit dlainirltst.tor, at, the law (ofti of J. N. to the raId administrator at tie law'oftce q}
t Ienmnttt in the citr of Helena. the ame b eiut Hlsndy C:, hmilth, rooms 22 and :0. Ihiley blooi,
the pliattae f. r the trnu .etion of the boelnee of in llteleusa, te eams being the plase !tr
raid notate. the transaotion of the businese. saidestate
Dated hoslt. 28, 18191. In the coumtY of LEWIS and Ulark. -
JOKN TOOLE, ~lF, J. EU, _
Administorator of hev estat -W i 'oLEni de Admttiistrator t fstete of Loirs ZelFr, .E
~eae, Dated Oct. a.aila