Newspaper Page Text
ti Connetl) teoides to Gtai$ 1$ il
hig .t to tse $so..
Protest as to Part of ithe
Route of th~e extn
I s oanrd of Equalisatioe Conludes Its
lAbers a4d Makes Rome eig 8*e,
The motor franchise camse u In the city
council last night on the report of the com
mitte oi streets and alleye, who recom
mepded that it be granted, provided the
whole line, including the addition, be ope
rated by electricity. Alderman Reecs pre
esnted a protest from T. 0. Power, A. J.
peligsnan, W. E. Cox, Hugh Galen, S. T.
Hauser, 0. K. Wells and others against the
proposed addition going on Harrison ave
ane, He said this protIst was not intended
to defeat the enterprise, which should be
enooaraged. The objection was. to using
one of the principal streets on the west
aides, If the franchise were granted it
would leave only thirty feet of roadway.
The lind, he thought, could come up Law
tense, street and down Monroe avenue,
where there was no objection. Some of the
most beautiful residences in the city had
been built on Harrison avenue with the
idea that there would never be any railway
on the street.
J. H. Lawrence, on behalf of the motor
railway people, said the line had never been
a success with steam. The people who had
built it and run it at a loss were now able
to buy it through the court. They were
willing to put up the neosseary money,
whish the ielena people never were, to
make it a good road. They Intended to
equip it with electricity and make it a great
enterprise. If they got the franchise they
expected to have fifty men at work by noon
to-day and the line running by January 1,
weather permitting. The city was always
asking for outside sapital, but the moment
the people came forward with their money
to do this they were met with a protest. It
was proposed to equip the line
with the finest oars in the market and
charge only five cents fare on each side of
Main street. Mr. Lawrence said he was
authorized to say that Gov. Hauser .had
asked Mr. Power three times to take his
name off the protest. A. J. S3eligman's
property was not on the line. The interest
of the masses must control, and an enter
prise should not stop because it passed
some house which cost a few more dollars
0. 0. Newman, attorney for the protest
ante, was heard. He said according to Mr.
Lawrence the prosperity of the city de
pended on this little branch line. The
people on Harrison avenue felt that they
should not be regarded aq criminals be
cause they lifted their votce , aninst it.
The company was not going 't build on
that street so much for the good of the city
as because they thought it woUl4 ~iay.
The report of the coursittts w t adopted,
Alderman Reece alone voting /no.*Alder
men Morris and Thompson were absent.
The ordinance was read and referred to the
ordinance committee. It contained a pro
vision for T rails, to which the mayor said
be objected, and a clause providing for tea
cent fares in the city for five years, after
which it was to be reduced to flve cents.
It was explained that the ten cents meant
ive on each side of Main street. The fran
ehise and the route is sonsidered settled
now, the only question being as to the
The streets and alleys committee reported
in favor of having the grading of Broadway
and the opening of Lawrence street made
the special order for a meeting to be held
next Tuesday, at which citizens generally
will be invited to give their views. The
committee were favorably inclined toward
the grading of Broadway, provided it could
be done without too much cost to the city.
There were conflicting reports in regard to
the cost, the committee say, and for that
reason they ask for the special meeting.
r'iha rwn.rt na . adnnitd.
Street Commissioner Kluge reported the
amount exoended for labor during the
month $2,292.20. In regard to the rook
crusher he stated that it would crush on an
average about fifty cubic yards a day. The
cost of crushing, hauling and spreading on
the streets is from 80 cents to a dollar a
cubic yard, according to the distance it has
to be hauled. "A good beginning for per
manent improvements on the streets," he
says, "has been made, and if followed up
systematically will soon prove the purchase
of the crusher a very good investment."
The report of City Clerk Craven showed
warrants amounting to $24,745.01 drawn
during September and the amount out
Police Judge Sanders reported 121 cases
heard and $337 collected in fines, costs and
Building Inspector McNally reported
$27.50 collected during the month.
The report of City Marshal Sims showed
121 arrests for city offenses and fifteen for
offenses against state laws. The prisoners
performed 112 days labor.
The city marshal was instructed not to
allow more than three hacks to stand in
front of the Grand Central at one time, and
not mere than two of them belonging to
The street commissioner was directed to
do something with the smooth sidewalks,
either by chipping or cosevering, to make
Mayor Kleinsohmidt asked the committee
on light to consult with the electric com
pany and see if some arrangement cannot
be made with the electric company to place
incandescent lights of say fifty candle
power on dark streets,.
Among the bills allowed were the follow
ung: Water company, $2.006; electric light
company, $1,078: board of prisoners, $116.
R. B. Purcell appeared before the council
in regard to the claim of Patrick Farrell
for damages by the death of a horse which
fell into a trench on Helena avenue. It was
referred to the proper committee.
The Bixth ward sewer was ordered con
tinued on Harris and Lyndale streets to the
water outlet, at a cost of $900 more.
The council sat as a board of equaliza
tion for the last time. C. W. Cannon made
a protest rg inst his assessment on the
Cannon audition. He had owned the
property for ten years and had donated the
streets to the city. Some five months ago
the property was fenced in and is now in
litigation. It was assessed for $182,145 for
the lots and $27,550 for the acerage, a total
of $209,6005. He thought $160,000 would be
high enough under the circumstances. The
assessment was reduced to that amount.
The assessment on the Corbin addition was
reduced from $160,000 to $120,000, at the
request of Peter Wimne. Last year it was
assessed at $100,000, and Mr. Winne
thonuht the increase to $160,000 too much.
Other smaller reductions were made, in
cluding that of Alderman Lissner on his
State street property, which was assessed
for $22,000. It was made $11,000.
Mayor Kleinsehmidt said during the pro
ceedings that he wished the council could
reduce the taxes. He was satisfied a great
injustice was being done. The people were
complaining. He did not see that the city
would need all the money it would get.
About $200,000 would be realized. This
with the $240,000 that the county would
get, would make nearly half a million to
come out of the pooples pockets.
The council adopted the resolution to ex
empt from taxation mortgages held by non
residents during the entire fiscal year.
The uneniuvoekl success scored last sea
son by that quaint and original dramatic
creation, "Yon Yonson," which is to be
given for the first time in this city at
Mings, Friday evening, bids fair to be even
eclipsed by the brilliant results that seem
ncrtain to be achieved durin this b.sneut
rm Mua liee h, ani;
St 1 h(partictlar star
soion be sen La a play speooa
wrtll for her,
Real Zetate tMerasfrs,
W. E. ox to Helena Real Estate com-r
deny, three-enghths interest In the north
half of the eoathwest quarter and the
seoth half of the northwelt quarter of se
tion 2, township 10 north, range 4 west, 160
W1 lllb M atha trustee, to Helena Ries
Estate company, half interest in the mouth
half of the southwest quarter of seotioa 2,
township 10 north. range 4 west, 80 aoree;
). A. Broadwater and wife to Barah Jet.
erie, lots 5 and 6, block 41 and lots 27 and
B, blook 42, Broadwater addltion; a lt00.
Denr and Helena rIve tment company
to Agnes E. Tooker, lot 8, blook 47, Lenox
A. . Davidson et al., to Massena Bullard.
lots 21 and 22, blook 418, Helena townsite,
dOO to Butcher & Bradley's for notlonr, hostery,
underwear. We lead in low prloes.
rLrliaeneef albuie aud photograph frames
Blue points on the half shell at Motor waiting
The cspreme court yesterday reversed the
deolelon of Judge Henry, of Park county,
in the ease of Henry Gassert against h. M.
Black and others. It was an action for
foreolosure of mortgage. The answer filed
claimed an indebtedness to defendant and
also that there was a mistake in the mort
gage. The intention of the mortgage, it
was claimed, was that it could not be fore
closed until due, whereas, by a mistake, it
was s ade foreolosable on failure to pay
anual interest. The court was asked to
reform the mortgage to express the intent
and to allow the indebtedness to go in. To
this answer there was a demorrer, which
Judge Henry sustained. The supreme
Tourt orders him reversed and that the
mortgage be reformed and the claims al
You can buy the lester five-hook kid gloves in
Butcher & Bradley's prioes for worsted yarns
and knitting cotton, defy competition.
Typewrltlng, room 15 Bailey block.
A Benefit for Officer Grogan.
Manager Reminaton has tendered Ming's
opera house free of all expense to the
friends of Policeman Grogan. The propo
sition has been accepted and a date in the
near future will be named. All those who
know of the services of the callant officer,
who now lies dangeronely wounded, will no
doubt contribute liberally towarl a benefit
proposed for him. Our citizens whose lives
and property have been jeopardizet by the
depredations of the villain now in custody,
will only be too glad to have an opportunity
to show their eppreciation of the services
of Policeman Grogan.
Infants' cloaks. skirts, vests, hosiery, etc., in
great variety at The Bee Hive at eastern prices.
Lunch from 12 to B p. m. at the Helena
Goto The Bee Hive for woolen hosiery and un
A. G. England, who lives near Missoula,
is showing commendable interest in the
Montana exhibit at the World's fair. He
has sent to Secretary Ramsey a box of fruit
grown on his farm, to be shown to the
World's fair commissioners at their meet
ing next month. The fruit consists of
grapes and apples of unusual size and fine
quality. The World's fair oommtni5ioners
hope that other citizens of Montapa will
show the same praiseworthy interest as Mr.
Corsets, 80 cents and upwards, Butcher & Brad
:ey's, 105 Broadway.
You can buy crockery, china and glassware
cheaper at The Bee Hive than at any place in the
Taken to the County Jail.
henry Clark, the alleged highwaymen
and assailant of Policeman Grogan, was
taken to the county jail yesterday after
noon. The removal was made in a hack.
Bertie Miller, his female associate, will be
kept at the city jail for awhile.
Jouvin'skid gloves in evening shades worth
$2 are being sold this week at The Bee Hive for
Bilk umbrellas this week at The Bee Hive for
Rogers Will Meet the Kid.
Chick Rogers authorizes THE INDEPRND
aNT to say that he will accept the challenge
of Wesley, the colored pugilist, better
known as the "Idaho Kid," to fight him
(Rogers) to a standstill in ten rounds.
Yon can buy a complete nursery stove at The
Bee Hive for 25o. Call and get ino.
To the Publie.
There seems to be an impression among
the citizens of Helena that we put in the
furnace in the Temple Emanu-El, and that
the fire which emanated in the Temple was
canused by the inferior work done. This is
not so. We had nothing to do with heat
ing the building. All work put in by us in
any plece in the city oý state is always in
good shape, and no one ever has cause to
come back on us on any of our contracts.
STURROCK & BnOWN.
Woolen hose for ladies and children for 25c at
The Bee Hive.
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 last seen on the road between
Henry's lake, Idaho, and Dillon, Montana.
His father aid mother are very anxious to
get a tralce of him. Address
Joszrn STp'nr.H.N, Fort Logan, Mont.
[State papers please copy.]
Dr. M. G. Parsons.
Oculist and aurist, has removed to the
Granite block, room 18, over Klei.
Seven styles of kodaks and films at A. M.
Holter Hardware Co.
sed in Millions of Homes-to Years the Standard.
AIH( T BYTHE WHiEELS.
fatal Ao.Ident to a Laborer at the
Montans Central Railway
Znooked Down and Run Over Try
Ina to Orosu the
The Jury lecommends that the Company
Unforce Some Rule to Prevent
More Sueh Accidents.
Hugh Boyle, aged about 45 years, a track
worker for the Montana Centalral rlway,
was run over yesterday morning in the
depot yard and received injuries from which
he died about half an hour later. Boyle
was working about half past ten with ev
oral other men in the yard under David D.
O'Oonneli. Near where they were at work
seven oars had been left by a switching en
gine which had out one of the cars out. and
was basking up with fonr more to recouple.
When the coupling was made the force of
these oars coming together started the seven
and moved them aboub twelve feet. Boyle
was crossing the track and the bumper of the
last car struck him and knocked him down.
He tried to tlrow himself from the track
but was caught by the wheels,which ground
his legs and hips. As soon as the cars
could be pulled ofi, Boyle was picked up
and taken to St. John's hospital, He recog
nized the fact that he was mortally hurt
and sent for a priest. Bishop Brondel re
sponded. The injured man died about 11
Coroner Rookman summoned a jury of
inquest which met at the court house in the
afternoon. The testimony in regard to the
accident was about in accordance with the
facts stated above. The only disagreement
between the witnesses was as to the signals.
The fireman of the engine said the bell had
been ringing at the time they began back
ing, but he did not remember that it was at
the time the ears came together to be
coupled. About twelve cars had been
hauled out of the house track in order to
out out one of them. When this was done
the engine on the four cars backed up to
couple with those left on the track. They
were moving very slowly. The witness was
under the impression that the ten or twelve
feet that the cars moved might have been
due to the slack between them. Other
witnesses gave testimony to the effect that
they heard no signal. Engineer Weber.
however, declared positively that the bell
was started ringing when he began to back
and it was kept up until the coupling was
made. There was some difference of
opinion between the witnesses as to the
fo co with which the cars came together,
but all except the engineer and the fireman
thought they bumped with considerable
The jury, which was composed of James
Sullivan, W. G. Miller, H. Pflamme, F. F.
Piper, Louis Davis and William Sprague
brought in a verdict that Hugh Boyle came
to his death by being crushed under the
wheels of a freight car belonging to the
Montana Central railway; that, while un
able to place blame upon any one of the
employes, the jury recommend that the
company enforce a strict rule to avoid such
accidents in the future.
Boyle was an industrious, sober work
man who had been about Helena for some
two years or more. Through his industry
he had saved some money, there being
found in his trunk certificates of deposit on
Helena banks for $1.150, and one for $600
on a Mandan, N. D., bank. The latter was
taken out two years ago and was only to
bear interest for six months, Boyle having
evidently neglected to renew it. He had
just written a letter to an aunt, Mrs. Mary
Gallagher, county Donegal. Ireland, en
closing two pounds sterling. It will be
forwarded. The remainder of his property
he asked just before he died should be sent
to his sister in Philadelphia. It consisted
in $47 in cash and the certificates of deposit,
some very nice clothing and some odds and
ends. Boyle was evidently a single man,
though very little is known of him.
Infants' embroidered cashmere cloaks at The
Bee Hive for $2.50; worth double.
Blue Points at the motor waiting room.
Blue points, Roekaways uand little neck
clams on half shell at Helena Cafe.
A Fearful Cut.
Not such a out as shocked the equili
brium of English societe when George IV.
turned Beau Brummel adrift and closed the
doors of St. James against him. Not such
a cut that blanched the cheek of the brave
miners when the mountalns were out in
twain and the venture of Sutro tunnel be
name a success. Nor a sabre out like that
of the Light Brigade at Balaklava-but a
out that abounds in great interest to the
ladies of Helena. Twenty imported French
and German splendidly embroidered dress
patterns just received, worth respectively
20 to $50, cut down-down to $16.50.
Choice, remember, choice, $16.50. Ladies,
this is a fearful out, but we have too many.
We know that the ladies of Helena are
possessed of the most generous impulses;
that they adore nice goods. Come to our
rescune, we can out no deeper.
NEW YORK DRY GOODS BTOrE.
Auction sale of horses at McLean's stable, Oc
tober 19 and 20.
Dinner from 5 to 8 at Helena Cale.
Preparing for Winter.
. The contract has been let for heating Ho
tel May, at Boulder hot springs, with hot
water from the serings. And will be run as
a winter resort. The water from the springs
are a sure cure for kidney troubles, rheu
matism, dyspetsia and other diseases of
like nature. For rates apply to the mana
ger, GxORGE G. BEcKWrru.
The largest line of dolls ever shown in Helena
can be seen at The Bee Hive. This firm imports
all of thie line of goods direct, thereby saving
the profit of the midlUe man; therefore the lower
prices than their competLtors.
New York Concord Grapes.
Car of the above due this morning.
LInsAY & Co.
New pictures at The Bee Hive.
Go to The Bee Hive for yarns and woolens,
Four to six boarders can be aooommo
dated at 505 Ewing street.
'TIheBes Hive buys all their crockery and glsass
ware from first hauds, therefore can undarsll
Not one in twento are free rom some little
ailmoent raused by inaction of the liver. Use
('artsr's Little Liver Pills. The result will be a
pleasant surrlse. They lgive positive relief.
We have Jest relved and plaed oas ale
an invoiet of th( se sdiao ble Under.
garments for Ladice, in bek, ittna and
Suarh Silk, .beus it. y mbreIdered sand
hemetitohed. Also in quilted Satin,
Farmer's Satee sand Mehair, and have
marked them at pries whoih are in the
reash of all, rangisn from 45.. to $18 each.
See display In Show Window.
We have plaed on our Bargain Counter
for this week 25 pieces of Dres Goods in
beautiful Plaids and Stripes that are espe
cially nie and durable for children's school
One lot of Plaids, 26 inches wide, has
been reduced to 12.je, a yard, worth 20e,
One lot of Plaids and Stripes, reduced to
20o., worth 800.
One lot of heavy Plaids and Stripes has
been reduced to 8Do., worth 50o.
This ise certainly a rare opportunity to se
care good, warm Winter Dresses for the
little ones, and should be taken advantage
of by every mother in Helena.
We have cnlled out all the odd lots and
broken lines in our Underwear department,
consisting of Ladies', Mises' and Obildren's
Woolen VestS and Drawers, in soarlet and
natural gray, and placed them on our bar
gain counter at about one-half their sotual
valse, The eseortment of sizes is now
complete, aend we would advise an early in
Raleigh & Clarke.
Our store will be open evenings after Oct. 1.
nlldirwear, loves, Sox,
NECK WEAR, ETC
Fur Coats, Capes, Muffs,
ý,argest Stock. Latest Styles.
Ming's 3pera House
J. 0,. REMINGTON, MANAGEBR.
FIRST T1ME IN HELENA.
ATIRDAY,) Oct. 16-17.
AND- SATURDAY MATINEE.
JACOB LITT'S BIG
•,.G.J S HEEGE,,º.
The Creator of Swedish Dialect Comedy,
The Queen of ('ommediennes. and a Greal
The Lumbermon's Quartette, the scenic revels
tion, a Lumrer Camp in Winter, the soul thril.
ling sensation, the Breaking of a Log Jam.
Reserved seats will open at Polx & O'Connor's
drug store T'hursday, Oct. 151. Prices as unsual.
tStreet ear onall lines will it until perform
ance is over.
TURKISH AND RUSSIAN
Turkish lath Si. Rusian EBath 81. Shampoo
and Ilhower Bath tWe. Hoirs 8 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Corner Main and Sixth avenue. rooms under
Helena :usainse Collage.
PROF. D. B. WHITTLE, Proprietor.
LINDSAY & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Fruits
Specialties: Butter, Eggs, Fruits, Vegetables
Fist, Poultry, Oysters.
20 and 22 Edwards Street, Helena, Montana.
S0Y s-IIP TH% DISTRICT COUICI
of the First Judiciat Istrict. of state ol
Montana. in and for the county of Lewis and
Alive M. Fetterolf, plaintiff. vs. L. J. Fetterolt
The state f Montana sands greeting to the
above named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear In an aton
brought eagolnst you by the ahove namedn plotill
in the district court oi the First judioial distrieo
Sthe state f .Mountuana, in and for the eountloe
Low and Clarke. and to answer the compll·inr
fied therein within ten days (eacnsive or the day
of service) ahfte the service on ton of this sum
mou, if served withlin tisle county or it served
out of this county, but within this elttroin, within
twenty date, otherwise withli forty days, or
judgmelnt by default will b taken against you
aecordino to,the prayer of Sai oompn.alt.
'lb he ad ngtloa Is ronght to obtain a deoroe os
raid court dl.ilvielg toe bonds of matrlnolmn
now eslitinrg btwenu you ansd the plaintiff hero
In open the grouae of notreme cruelty o0 your
pert towards plaittif while reeiding in the sta's
of M-ota a, and for the ustoLdy of the mslio
child. of an tot a more particular etetetuent e
the ca.s of ation herein yeou are refrra I to the
complaint on .le in said court.
And you ate hereby nmtolsd that if you fall to
aeplcar aneter h0 ra db complalnt. as above
reutr , t1s ah plautiff witll apply to tits
court-o tr tharelf demanded in the omplaint.
(tven unfle my ant the e of the dis.
tract cq. nrt of lthe erti at il itrlet of tits
etate or loa ta In and for the rounty of Lewis
anid 'letr, s| t 4ey: o t.lpqtet hor, tU the year
of our Lert, one thousanr. eight hund.od md
st. I , _ JOU N BEiAN, Clerk.
11 IR. lIOMflION, Deputy Clerk.
J. U.GIi st. Attorney for plaintiff.
T. . POWER & 6e
- JosBaBs AND DEALERSP IN
Mlnlig an Far Ma cln i
STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
Wire 2ooisti±.g Rope, Eto.
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 Vehicles
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and see for yourself
The JOMN R. BREW
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapesti
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 Architectural Drawing.
" " * THE PIONEER OOLLEOE, ESTABLISHED 1883.
to learn COMMOCN ENGLIS BRANCHES.
NIG T to Cooks and Bervants, at No.709, Ninth Ava
PROZ , H. T. Efl1E1.,HOJfl, "l. A., Pricipal.
. FOWLES'CASH STORE
IN ANTERIOR OF SORTHAND DEPARTMENT. .
A Practical, Thuroeuh and Life School, t ; Exierienced Professors.
Instruotion in SHORTHAND, PENMANSHIP and BOOK-KEEPING by Mali.
NIGHT SCHOOL Offers every opportunity toClrk Moohanio and Laborers
SCHOOL OF COOKERY. Instruction givenin Cooking and Domostic Economy DA ANN
"_NIGHT, to Cooks and Servants. at No. 700 Ninth Ave
W368peoial Boarding Hall tor Students from abroad. Expanses Moderate. _W
For terms and other information address all commuonications to
PROF. H. T. EJQELHOJRJI, Jr. A., Principal.
COR. M4IN (STREET AND SIXTM AVENUE, HELENA, MOMTAN*
FOVLES' CASH STORE'
Long Dresses 4.o to $3.25.
Short Dresses 750 to $3.50.
'Cambric Skirts, assorted prices.
Long and short embroidered
Flannel Skirts $1.75 to $3.00.
IBarrocoats at $1.00.
Night Gowns 460 to 95c.
Emb. Shetls $1.75 to $3.35.
Rubber Diapers 250 to 75c.
Stockinet Sheets $1.25 and $1.76.
Quilted Nursery Cloth 75o per
Plain and fancy Bibbs 1Oc to 50c.
Novelty self-adjusting Bibbs 95c.
Borties Saxony 25c to 600.
Borties Silk $1.25.
Infants' Ribbed Cashmere Shirts
650 to 950.
Infants' Silk Shirts $1.60 to $1.90
Infants' Woosted Neils 150 to 25c
Plain and Knit Bands 250 to 50c,
FOWLES' GASJi STORE.
NOTIE TU cTREDIITOR-E8TATM OU
Jae '.L'oot, doeueeed.
Noetto ic hereby alv- by the undersulnod, ad
milnstrator of the utate of Joe Toolo, teoeaoed,
te the crejitors of, and all plerBono havling claims
8taset the said deernerd, to 4ehabit then, with
the noloesary vouoherae wit four -wooth
ator the tirst. publioatiun of this notlice, to t e
said adminstriator, at the law oilioe of J. M.
CIorments. in the cityr of Helena, the same belru
the pae ort the transaction of the buhinse of
Dated ept. , 181O91,
JONstrator of th TOO
Admtutetrator of the state of Joe Tools do
Knit Zephyr Sacques 3850 to $1.95.
Emb. Flannel Sacques $1.65 to
Emb. silk Sacques $8.00.
Puff Boxes 25c to $1.25.
Puff Balls 25c to 350.
Babby Combs 15c.
Infants' Brushes 35c.
Celluloid Soap Cases 500.
Black Cashmere Hose 12 1.20 to
White Cashmere Hose 650.
Rattles 200 to 50c.
Infants' Toilet Sets in plush boxes
$2.75 to $4.25.
Infants' Baskets 500 to 75c.
20 different styles of infants' and
children's capes at 650 to $2.50.
Infants' Long and Short Cloaks
from $1.75 to $12.50 at
NUOTICETO CRIEDITORS.-ESTATB O1 LOI1
+7 Igluer, deooenlad.
N 1.eu·by the undo relanud _
minhstrator of trte estat of tots lily,J~
dreanred, to the oreditang et azad all tt aM
iog alai r against the acid deoaes, jo phtS
tt em witt the necetsrgr foWchsrete ai 1? r
month. aft., efi u 0o
to the said admntao at theas ia C
li i . bush ro m*sj* and i 1
In laos h auebingeh paýo~tokl tbi counts of lwi nd(srt o ai
Adminiel rotor of estte of Lora T
Ated Oet. L IIB.