Newspaper Page Text
i c M oeP oin.
irrk. Pawu to See
tb dent served
ii pla. Of budtes cOa
. iM4 r through telephone
reprt ease of Irregular
to iIeue prompt in
)m handed in before I p. m.
.eMIUmlastloun not return
pa~eae i enloeed.
S OS aiUMl'PTLION.
SI" i Sunday) per year.... 810
IUnday) six month I600
aidung Sunday) three mbs.. 2 i0
aeis An advance) per year.... 2 6
on advaice) per year ..... 210
gart.er, per week. seven Is
.IlUNA, MONT., DC. 31, 1809.
abroad will always And The
ndent on file at their favorite
F'ifth Avenue and Metropolltan.
i West. Minneapolsl; lialdwin
San Franctico; MlcDelrmott.
ZA Sand Hotel. Springfield. Ill.
*g. "pbell a o the oeni authorised
agent of this paper.
for The Independent by R. M.
sed,. United States observer.
6 a. 6. p. m.
................. '1 30,t
t - .n .... ............ -
.........." ......... .... 'Nw
i temperattlre. 3.
am temperature. -12.
forecasut for Helena! Monday
and slight chang-' In temperatulre.
Mont.. D)ee. 3, IN4.
Itary and Rickards are said to see
In an offensive and defensive al
gm ge Field has written for the New
Independent a story that every
Ittis annecessry to wish Invetstlgtor
n NeW York, a Happy New Year.
. b bound to have It, anythow.
- er. foe advertisements and extra
eo to-morrow's Independent
be sent in early to-day.
lltlla Is a pretty tidy little city vrhen
olrne to sise it up. Read hovy Its
t for 1114 stands In to-morrow's
F bs Rickards literary bureau is far
Mway the best of them all. It is
.ptehi its deadly work in the columns
Sest side newspapers.
y Crdker's violent and abusive lan
.1Pe toward Bourke Cockran in re
6Lbt mrwspaper interviews and the lat
1gIs refusal to say a word In reply
4,,Oe Cockran to be the shrewder pol
Ir .n of the two.
. Rookftller's great Chicago uni
't Gto not only not as rich as Mr.
tbfrd's great Californis university,
t Mrt. Stantord's collegians can wal
SMr. Rookfeller's collegians at foot
And that settles it.
,.epresentatve Monteath's hill to pre
'S oorrupt practises at elections will
aetroduced on the day the house is
for business. It should be made
'Soslble to senatorial contests and
Sunder suspension of the rules.
What Montana was In 1894. the tonry
Ht IIt progress, its financlal status, the
msnd4tlin of its leading Irnoun ." e.
i.id In to-morrow's Independent, will
.,tonish even Montana readers. Ilar I
mes as they have existed in some
I of .the world have really not beent
aOwn here at all. The tigures prove
The Independent In 1895 will be a bet
tf newspaper than In any pIsttt year In
h"-i b4.uory. It will give .i.p.eiLal ;a tin
'don to the repourees 'if Montlana. jut
full Tecotds ofI the growth ,r it IR nltly
+ Blt*prtsingcommunlties. Theste. silcial
fe utores will h.-gin In it fIw days· and
,will, ue trust, c-i.iitriliuta- to the rap.IdI
tgrowth and prosperity oftt, ii.- euIlz I-.
S bowfls ot the state.
(}en. Coxey has fI-rnit lly a in nulcI
that he will lie a, *atn'lid: ,I'.- :Ii, e
LUut nomlnaItau hr, ii,-' il' lti utIit
and him Ileultaitanl, ('aC ; IIIlt ··, I- ,,ill
with the plnt r.., In. II-. 11i;:11". tip
proposition I ~l nI; fl. f "i l1 ti e-l
plank will not. l ;,. ' ()it.. i.," I . ,, I. I ,
attempt filts ha. iravu. 'lit ii." '-t.i:
Sight it. Tb.- time (r '-iuing 1. I; -
got ta rlemn-t 11;x" it, i--It l ;1I- ,
gav l-nn ll t .I I c 1'11
itl~r Ri.~ xii1 - i~· I)~
hIsna the ilt ill. I tIII,,.
malea tha-aLx. i . It - 'i
J.lnek if f:ilti \will I " Ii I
It Ir.' Tha, a 1 hiit ' '. '
Ont Iti: th at. * 1 - 1 . . i ~
lacear, Il~i 1 ,
citize~n the ~tI) I·I· ,1 \ I , !. ," V
story tatil-ii I, ti V. rI
to milk , it n;,. I,.
Stne Lr lt r " mul;l4 t- t- t ,.* Iv ' ji iit ii I.'
TheM3 II 1111en by X ltua . tI I'" ci,.);
1pflfl#o l I lsuit t , I.t I . Ifl Iuto ",l lulm -
i#lnoatlne tax: I~ r·~r c~·rml. l
"t In gtot , l it,, 1 hi- .1?:1 tIt Ilutita.
b n he tat ar tlialga r T'iwi t whloil I
Poulrl b liVlh'd an thc sunt wiil M,1t' be
.ot* by the plantilfa ope.atlons In
the stoek market, but popular -sym
pathy Is not likely to be awakened in
his behalf to the extent that It might
The St. Paul Ploneter Preas promptly
qps .on, a lproposition to let a private
corporation control the wvater service of
that city. It mays:
"In aull countries and times the pub.
lie ownership of the sources of water
supply necessary for these purpose has
been recognised. It canl no more be de
nied than the right to the air we
breathe. The city government ham sim
ply su'cceetded to Its ownership, and as
the, agent of the, public It becomes Itr
duly to futrnih the mact'hinery of Ita
distrliution; to lla'e II as far as pom
alhle within easy reach of every house.
hold at the lowest rates which will
pay the cost of Its distribution. To turn
this niattural element over to a private
.irlol'lotll to make merchandise of It
f. I'r.alt., I repugnant to the natural
,-.lse of Just ioe."
Emigration A.\'nt Hubbard, of the
Ik ,n,,r & It, ,ta, dte Italilroad com
I in y. hitas I"n. ili 4'itiornlia investigat
lug the catuses which have led to totile
rapid scttlhentint of that state In the
last few years. H I tinds it is the re
suit of .udicious adve'*l ising, in which
mnal ,s thous.r. s ll . -f dIollarts we. I, stp nt1.
il, SIs4 the distlets of southetrn ('all
l".Ilia hIiu ' spenllt nmr', thall $100,00()
dluring Ih t pu~t three years. with theilt
reulit Itht the country IK settled by anL
ilnldustrl.i .I ulss f people, who have set
out thoulsands of acres in fruits. Al
rea'dy tn fold of the amount explended
in adivertising has lieen returned In In
'rease.d products. Mr. Hubbard visited
the chamber of conllercet' while he was
in San Diego, and was attraoted by the
class of advertising that was done by
that Institution, with the most wonder
ful results. As evldenlce of the benefits
to be derived fromn advertising, Mr.
Hubbard quotes from a report of [Dan
Freeman, president of the Los Angeles
ic hamber of commerce, to the effect that
10,000 settlers had come to southern
California as a direct result of adver
The trustees of the Helena public Ii
brary are awake to the meaning of the
modern library movement which makes
of the institution a laboratory and
a workshop rather than a storehouse,
a common meeting ground and a center
of the intellectual life of the commu
nity rather than a secluded out-of-the
way place. In these days the public
library Is becoming a general Informa
tion bureau, the first place to be
thought of wh n one is in search of
knowledge. It is becoming a leading
educational force in American life, ex
ceeded only by the public schools and.
The suggestion of The Independent
that the library be kept open an hour
later at night, until 10 p. m. (thirteen
hours a day, instead of twelve) has met
with general approval. The public will
be gratified when the trustees are able
to add this other hour and Sunday
evening opening. Enlargement of
rooms Is needed to remedy the present
overcrowded condition, and, beside this,
tie trustees have other plans in mind
for enlarging the facilities of the insti
iution and giving better service to their
I';t.ons who have shown such high ap
I.:.elation of library privileges.
The money spent by the city on Its
public library i~ pr)lduc ing large re
turns in goo.,i itizenship which will
become more lad more apparent as the
years go by. It t.nwis toward a higher
publie life by its power to Inspire, unify
and make. t fft ctIv'e the best aspiration.'
if the community. Aii more valuable
thatn ll is Its ini 'rll\ng ITect on th
I\O's oif It g-cA-atio. now gKrowing
imp, in Ihalf of a lihom th,' library staff
Is [;tltalcum :'.. ii Iti
Count Constantin N'lgra, the poet, at
I'oS n.l Italian alrnblissador at Vienna, re
,! . hI 1111r' il I'y thilie ro(l' of ian atli'i at
s.,ll' ,ri\ anj, th tl ritala, aliltig this 'ont
n h' l0 . "A = is , hill. an angl', ai I. mIun,
Is liilomatist- Iow art'" thi mighty fall,"n!"
.I' J 41, rill. h1,i hIl.i 1 ii, 14 't, 1 i) got
S n r1 i ':1 . I Iln S i' 44 f "-An i ',l ..li
1 .i' I 4 I ', t I t't-r i4t\ t ' I t a ll and h:
,' ) I i'.i'.. 1. 11. + ' I ill Ii) I I' II i't i i,, l,
I I' I - ni I n41 . . 111 11. I1 41i, t111' 1 i lis,
ii.\,Ib,,, lil , I , ' f -I , i Ii i Iii T uIll'i I i' I it
11*' 11)1hi144I 1 ,111 f1 ? lh.-,-rh.
I'. II wll,. I II -, I :' l I ) .' " I lll .
in th' lIt of th' int "f)' nn Iso ~1:41 l
•" 1. i t 1 I I - i' t I'' ' :4I 4 . 11 1 : l 1i 'n ' !i·) l , I'I I
Ii, -l , I i iT I i iU. Ills 1:'h i Iuu4'i I ll
,l a I i I ' ,, h I:! lil u I I,' t I. ilil
t 1 t I 1I i- 1 "4 ,t i Ii' ,-" h
I I II, , I' III 0 11 ,i t'In ' In .hi, b
his oatr Ilal bd been evdenly hrp
, I iI . , [ .am r1 hi , ,llll '0 f 1i" * l' 11
' 1 1 i 1.i II I 1I :, I" ?* ' 1 i, I I, h l ii t h
.1I " ,th I '" i t- ila t, , an I it nillll b,"r
I II I IC , 1 I I' : l' in fl' .i', illity 11,
, ih HI, ,, lt hou t l ar tr , of
. , l h , 41.1 ll ., i i full ~ l i i nJ I l , :tr
t r ' t ', I 'L h "t It-l- I- I.Ir, it : l1 -r,1
I '1 h.I l iI , ' ii i n 1Ii I, Ihhh o h lli le n
I !' !,, , i a . Ill t 1* . I' lf r l l r' If 'r'., 1 ,
, I , 1 1 l, 6 1,141 i.l,- :IL 4.I ', ,iI>l -,i i-i i
I,,' 1 i, "'u l lt :, W hit, hall II 1 innl, ,iI
itl :ho' h ,1 , . of Illt . I'lil, fI rlya " r-'Klon.
:ni, .ild resi~lr. * 0.l ti l e h' ll lh el, onl ý, i 'l
I I''.:r ih lit**'l snl' dlin 'd th 'fr'e
' Ion i . nh n tollI him "h, woi lh rathi.'
,, i. i t, i ket !, i l 1, tul r, h int1 Ih ' fill '."
II. Ih ui h'tila I. \. tral\ I ling In lc n li ,
i a ,',1 ill*I. mun h iw hi foniitl hirn lut.
l'll, rnllli r, I'Ihi l that "h, killt" him ui ni
in' n .,,r if jir. I' I i nl, ui', l itt iitry 11 l11.1,
t. whh bh h 1 ,h" '", tlr, I's Iitiiou y hadll b~i
tihrle mpb'h d in tVd unl',,, niin that he re,-
u1iell Dlr l)yl), to be the nial, because
him coat lapels had been evidently graiped
by New York reporters, his hair manifet
lt out bya PhTlaidphia ba rber. hi hat
seemingla y saved with dificulty from th
pirates by whom he was surrounded at a
Chicago luncheon, while his overshoe
bore traces of liuftalo mud. and there was
an odor of a I'tia clgar upon his persem."
The doctor surrendered at ladiscretion.
and gave the fellow a ticket for his whole
Samuel Itdlson, of Port (Iratio, ichb.,
the venerable father of Thomas A. I41I
son, is now in his slut year, and is In full
possession of all his facultles, He is
known locally as "'ncle Sam." Speaknlg
of the realt inventor, an old resident of
Fort ratilot says: "As for Tom Edison.
why, as I remember him-well, no one
thoulht he was very smart: he used to be
ralled 'Kdlson's tool.' 1 remenmber how
he used to sit about the store with his
head in his hands, always moping and al
.nys in the way). HIs folks or any one
else always had to speak to him halt a
dosen times before he would seem to hear
o' pay any 'attention; lnd I rememlberl ote
day when asked if he wal deaf, and I
told him I didn't tbeIhve he couldhi hear it
thunder, he thl'ro) eId ui his head alnd
scowled and said: 'I winh I was no dleal
I couldn't hear It thulndelr nor see It
The possibility for the. alttalinmnt of
wealth and affluence which this country
ofr1"in is shown In the career of IDnar If.
Hunter, who was born In la. cry. He
had almost attained hie nmajority before
he looked Into a school book. Flrom his
early youth he had Int, restedI himself In
polilics. and in laterrt' years fltured con
spicuously in the reconstrultlion of Vir
giuln. 1Hls rise In politics Hws rapil. In
July. ItiI, he was selec'ted by the Virginia
conservative state committee to deliver
the welcoming speech to the late tllbert
'. Walker on his election to the govern
orshlp of Virginia. lie was a delegate to
the democratic convention which noml
nated Cleveland and Hendricks, and for
sixteen years wan the trusted friend and
confidential secretary of the late Lieuten
ant Governor Dorshelmer. lMr. lunter is
a real estate lawyer and is wealthy.v
NEW ENGLAVD M.4AAZINE.
To the last generation of Americana, es
prclally of New Englanders, Lowell Ma
son's name was the commonest and most
influential name in music. There were
hundreds of ýhurch choirs where Handel
and Haydn and Bach and Beethoven were
almost unknown names; but there was
not one in which Lowell Mason was not
looked upon as a master. Our fathers and
mothers all sang "Hamburg" and "Htoyt
ston" and "Bethany" and "Olmuts" and
"Mear;" and there were few New Eng
land people who had not seen, or whose
cousins had not seen. Lowell Mason con.
ducting musical conventions. To every.
one who remembers this unique influence
it will be a delight to read the thorough
article upon Mason by Francis HI. Jenks,
in the January number of the New Eng.
land Magazine, to see the pIortraits and
other valuable pictures which illustrate
the article, and to sing on Sunday nights
the dozen famous old tunes which are
here reprinted. Lowell Mason was surely a
great force in our musical and religious
life, and this fine tribute to him is some
thing to be grateful for. A dear friend of
Lowell Mason's was Rev. 8. F. Smith,
the author of "America." Indeed it was
Mason who first married that famous na
tional hymn to mushi and set It in circu
lation. Mr. Smith contributes to this num
her of the New England a most Interest
ing chapter of reminiscences of Mason,
which will be read as eagerly as Mr. Jenks'
article. "Christ Church Bells," a finely
illustrated article by Ralph Adams Cram,
will also appeal especially to musical peo
Ile, as well as to the patriotic. Mr. c'ram
makes the recent revival of the pealing
of the bells at the old North church in
Ioston the occasion of a plea for more
s(etintiflo and artistic attention to the
whole matter of the ringing and pealing
of our church bells. Radcliffe ('ollege-
th, Harvard Annex-is the subject of a
fully illustrated article by IHelen I.eah
Iltued, In this number of the New England.
M.lls Iteed is herself a graduate of the
college, and traces lovingly the story of
its notable growth. James I'. Itaxter, the
president of the Maine Historical soclety,
contributes a valuable article on "Ita
leigh's Lost colony," Illustrated by many
reproductions of curious slxtc.'cnth ce'ntulry
drawings. There is a beautifully Illustrat
e:d article on Burlington, Vermont. by (J.
(;. lienedlrt. one of the arti'les on New
':nglainld cities I which this magazine :a)
p. oils so Vwa.rmly Io lo, HI interest. ''"A
1'buipter of Alaska," by ('. E.:. *nhl ,
hrings to light an imporlta;llll .i oll i on
to"' tl with our tirst octhpany or .Alas.
kai. "Ity Way of I'anitnca" is t chic, rintg
tr'haiit ,r of travel t .b II.hln M. . N orh.
"'The' I'as:.ing of the Stquicr'.' ly 'Edwa'ird
I'orritt, Is an Interesting studly of tha.t re
markable social fact In England. Thelr
are' some excellent stories in this nulmber
of the New Englan',. Uind hairl a ,k.'ce
I.o m<,. tistides the blright thints in th,~
'(rnllihuts." The E':,itor's Tabl,' Is d,'.
.oted to (;eorge .'William Curtis. Warren
I'. Kellogg, Publlish-.r, a Park H'iuaric
THE14 110l I ib:K E':lI!"C.
'londat\ r)·· "1 19I0.
Ko. In-,king I4. kw;uI Ihrrnrrh Ith, y1;.ir
Sv~ntg jIIk v. 1' A1 1}' Ii r l i3TI · s rrI hn
Swc. t lllurcc:u %%h. r." my · rauul hnrl -.,-I1
-I 'hr.hb.. q'a c
.,. . .I ·rrlII. I 1, I )k'A ha t S1:tig .11rk
I II NIII . It. II...f l'; I.,· : 1 Ir ig .
('..LL:. t1 !. 1 .nl 1 :1.1\1 n IlIll .II n I . 1,. 1~1
1'nn,"r. 1::.6 1 \I qJ," . i l!,,r I tI , . Iw 1
;Ir'I i , I·I. Ili -,II nI Ld I) I. r., l'i
ILI. . AptJ. SuI, e, l nrn. I ( t I1uk,)(
1 11,1, 1,"()11 I u Ii. 'aIt r1 ii.i'pIs and
r, rig.t. th, n., rJ rink- it Irt't ;. f"ri
III 11111 bill' I ~ II. 11, 1 1 ,i1 .1111 " 11 1) 1,
p1... , v.II( .Ia It .l: II "I,1,". un .I ',1, l
bok." trill) a, I) + ,i,' :(. r·t,.·.: N , 1 \ (rut (
Irk. IluII lit l 1t1 IAr liii >} &ug
"'n,.iT. ii 4r ('k." 'bu lltj it, . ik. " tt l
SIirr utt IlLi.u S l'] I'"4 hr II.'I I * IIIir.j b,
It , 11 a d i I I." topr.
lihyc1I'1 lit .Il~l 'lOIy/INf.4.
Air r," IIto nrunIng Iurrj g1rg11(Itl 'r r* rIti
trig rill Il,.- sublj,.' u,f thr" 11-11011111 I1un o
il', itr 0, I .'"l In nut r.". u,1 r Iull;.:t;
i'1" it. AI n'" ,1,"l i, tI *, i .rgn rri In-,I t,
1.' . 'II'nn , unrig Ih r wu nrl"" 1. , t, I.., .
i vnil re."az, whlih has IrIui. bull. Kn'e hi
It, I,+ rirkurfiri r h tii,. iiii.'rl fir , Ilrur',
I.. un~krrown II.I NIgn~fltri ."imily 13 ii-iIrlip'
In 1 ii1d I tii lIls, I'h1.0 tliii, ,:,"r.1, :, un I -r
in (,Iirr alnuy It 111 fur glrl .f nrtuil.)I ,11,
jurtiim1.4 i11 i'ngigslg Itui-v .rn', "wh."rI Thtr'
I hin.r,." cill it 11141111 irrirt. ,Irngmngr''
at hluh me~ans 'forrignr hr s.. 4""'" i :.,g
tins11 r.a 'f hal.." ilytirg inwarhin." Th.rv
alto rail) It "1x11 tauln," crriargg. til') ,d'."s
withotru Irurn,.' I~rt the al tiiun rrt I1-"
giK~trr Ii thre I'Ieminsh. In iirirllrirr I., ti
uI '.Rarltionr,' *gitliwl..ii," ''Vir Wir wb i,1t.
srurns' of 4 hr. wr'tki orn I hr. Irinrk' rrf I I.r
I Is.rarlt Ihate hrrit Iaed t hin w inr'd '''rig.
jtiaptlon with the vwut1ltpedh raruinne.. ^(1,
nw ,, JAN.2AND3
Suooeesully played at the Union
Square Theatre, New York City,
tour years. The longest run eve
made by any company or star in
NEW SONGS. '
Thbre thoroughbred race horses I
run 4' of a mile in full and con-I
tinuous view of the audience. No
dead heats! No muddy tracks!
RIanrdJ reas on m te at Loekwood' drus
stolrn ni day. Dee. St. Caidl prlceA.
A Part of the Immonse Stonk of
D. ML.POLLAK & CO.
Of Chicago, constaling of
$5.000 inventoried value brought to Hel*
ena, and will be sold for less than 50 cents
on the dollar.
Also a 15.000 stock of Meyer & Co.'s Rub.
ber Goods, including Overshoes, Sandals,
Alaskas. Knee and Hip Boots In all mises.
Also 100 pair of Tailor Made Pants from
a Chicago tailoring establishment, all go
for $3: worth double.
Call now and get first choice.
odle Sam's Lan Me
terner Wall aMmtla tIne Ste
MME. C. LAFLEUR.
219 NORTH RODNEY.
Was surely phenomenal as far as
we are concerned.
The standard of excellence we
have always kept up to has
given us a very flattering trade
and we appreciate it. We have
many new things that come in
this week should have been here
before. Among them are new
designs in small novelties that
have been so popular this season.
As Overv one knows we are and
always have been the leaders in
tine Watchis. We have been
for a number of years the official
Watch rcgulat.rs for hoth the
great Tl'ranscntinental lines. We
can assure youL there has never
been suc h a line display of Im
port'l and D)omestic \\'atches as
we are now showing. The price
is right, too.
()ur Crystal Wear is the most
complete line in the Northwest.
We' are closing out thii, hI anch of
our stock and have made prices
%.y down low. Sterling Silver
\V.,e and Silver Plated Ware in
abundance to suit any and all
tas'es and pJck:t books.
I JEWELRY COMPANY.
As He Rolls In
With the eaonthe little New Tear looks
bright and full of promise of plenty and
prosperity. Well, he mnay, since he Is
loaded with no end of good things from
our stock of grocerles. A well provided
table I. the first essential of comfort. lea
son the season with everything In .auoas,
rellihes. flavors, and extracts and be pre
pared to extract the acme of happltess
from lite by drawing your table supplies
front the right source. Our food list Is a
wonder of completeness and cheapness.
TURNER & CO.
DAZZLING DISPLAY OF HOLI
Beautiful Presents that meet all
Demands And BSt sly all wants
An Unequalled Assortment and a
variety to suit all tastes in
SILVERWARE, NOVELTIES, ETC
While we cannot describe or enumerate
our great variety of elegant attractions.
we are very glad to show them to all vis
Itors. We claim for our stock general ex.
cellence in quality. Immense variety and
rersonable prices. Whatever your wants
may be we can meet them with beautiful
and appropriate selections.
A. Goldberg, 9 S. Main
$1,450-Brick cottage on East Slde; five
rooms, pantry, cellar, city water, barn
and shed; corner lot, one block from
electric line; 1560 down.
$1,650-Neat frame cottage, corner Benton
and Peosta avenues, one block from elec.
tric line; five rooms. pantry, closets, city
water; lawn and trees; $350 down, bal
ance on three to six years' time at six
$1,650-Modern dwelling, corner Chaucer
and State; hall, five rooms, bath. hct
and cold water, large closets, sewer con
nection; an attractive and well built
house; aiO down.
$'4i-Forty acres near Lump Otulch; right
In the locnllty where the minln; boom is
in progress; two goo,'l cabhlt, stable,
fences, a fine creek passes through the
property, and there are large springs on
It; easy terms.
$630 for a two-thirds Interest in four prom
Ising prospects on Ilftalo creek.
MA THESON 0 CO
C. M. Bitsch
Sulte mado to your order at
Pants made to your order at
That burns with very little smoke--thNt makes
fi Lonly one-fifth a. much ash as there is coal used
-that ,tays intact--that does not clinker-that
is all lump-that lights readily-that gives a steady heat, that is a Montana product.
BE R CREK EE:Is the coal that plelse.
TItAIL ('ItkFlK AND HI A ittl B'ens, ` - e o
TANNI'I. F:I .:K AND IImI) 'A N Benson. 7. , Carpenter & Co. -
('ITY ()l.'Fl. No, 19 N. MAIN WIr T&I.+:I'Ho(NIF. No. 7. YAnri TWIAI:I'HI)NK.NO. a. -
Why not make your Holiday Gifts along the lime of usefulnes..
We have some rare trrat. In the way of bargains In our Gents' Fur.
nishing Goods Department. There is nothing that pleaseq a gea.
tlemam as much au nice
We bas takes great are In seleotirg theem Jackets, and inow
they are the beet there is to be had-possibly aot the anest that ate
displayed, but it you coneider values at all you will And thee Jack
etr far outstrip the majority of Jackets displayed. The pr' is low.
A nae Hiemstitahed Japanese Bilk Ha:dkerohaef make. a very
lammdsome present for a gentleman. The onue we are elling an.
direct importations There is noan profit added. You oan jud&e
for yourself-when we mention the pries you'll understan--253 eash.
An all 8ilk tie for 36e Is very heap. You cannot see how we can
sell them for that money. Well, we couldn't it we bought them as
some merchants do. But we didn't-we bought them of an over
loaded house--that's alL We'll ell them ca the same basis
we bought them.
He has made the finest Neckwear in this ecuntry for years. We
have one of the largest and nicest displays thi season we have ever
had, of this celebrated make. Price from 500 up.
They are always sooeptable as a present. All of natural wood
handles we have marked way down. The quality is aloe and the
assortment is complete.
All kinds, from the heavy working glove to the loest kid. The
glove we are talking a great deal about is a Dog Skin Glove. It is
not new on this market, but the prioe is new. In this way-we ask
about one-hllf what other merchants ask. It's to your advantage to
buy your Christmau Gloves for your brother., etc., of us. Mittens
for boys in wool and kid.
We've nearly closed ' . ,ur trunk,. We are not replenishing the
stosk--we are going onu ..o.:u trunk business. You buy a trunk of
us and you get it at wholesale cost.
We've sold an immense number of Overuuats this season. We've
had to ieplenish our stockl twioe alroadý. 'li.o last lot arrived lt.
urday--we have thecm displayed now. lohey range In price from
$, 16, $7, f8 and r and upwt rds.
IT SUI1 S-Our $10 Suit pleases the pi'blio. This is an ovation
-to buy an all wool Suit fur 610. We're selling them every day.
DON'T MI'S our Ilats, Caps and Fur Overooats, and many
other article. we have no space to mention here.
Will sell you a (;entleman'. White Laundered Shibrt for 7Is.
UPPOSITE GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL
PARISIAN DYE WORKS
C. RIMBOUD, PROPRIETOR
'rt I irihiig ni.l *yiyrlIag scourirng by
French prIo'-,.-s I luIti1, %'in, i Vli'tiS
and msilk rl","ýn,""" g snrlen.n,. ll' gnr uullut4:,
kIl Id glo.m f' I hi"ri. [firs. Iu'es, iiirninhi~
silk and wuulan uaaltrrweaj agidJ ne kllg.
lHatlft Itlfon g'ilar:,nl,.aa. 1- (.ranl1 :1e, t,
iril iiintel llI*lii. Il I- l nn. Montana. Not
resiinpl lble faIr MaaaIM lIft ovar two
mouths. Urdirs called for at any part of
J.. L. SMITH.
All klnld.l of muerehanldie and other
freightn, Including ores, prom;ptly transI
ferred from c dl pot. Orders will re.
reive prunmpt attention. OffTres at J. FiLd4
begl's store and at the depot.