Newspaper Page Text
THE ANACONDA STANDARD, FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 30, 18^*^3.
ThePrincipal Branch Office of the^fltandrd ta at No. 11 East Broadway.^Butte Telephone No. 421 Advertising^rates urnlihed on application.
Rrpetedfor the Standard by (iallotfly *^Co., Druggists.
Ort.8- Thermometer, Barometer. Wind.^Him. 3S dee. ebove. 24.00 im-hee. SW^8im. 30 dei. ^hore. 24.0Mnrhe^. N\V^I$hi^tH temperature yestertlsy -13; low^*^t 32.
Th Indications (or Montana to-day are:^light rain or snow: north winds, becom-^ng variable; warmer in western portion.
OneSale in Every^Fifteen at the Same^Price. The Principle^is Worked Automati^^cally. The Invention^Belongs to a Montana^Man. Mr. C. F. Davis^of Missoula.
TVeInvito Inspection of the Invention^BUTTE CURRENT NOTES.
OrtonBros. Plar.oa and Organ*.
R.A. Luke is over from Helena.^Fred Orton, piano tuner, * W. Quart*,^(t W. Tackaberg of Denver is In the
GovernorRlckarda was in town yes^^terday.
3overnorRickanls came over from^Helena last evening.
Trimmedhats at $2 and }3. Miss^Gilbert's, 80 West Dark.
JamesMonteath left for San Fran^^cisco last evening.
CharleyBoyden of the Milwaukee^road is In the city.
Mrand Mrs. J. Ft. ^Walsh of Anacon^^da arrived In Butte yesterday.
PhilGibson. Great Falls, and T. C.^Stoddard of Missoula are In town.
IfIn need of Stenographer or Book^^keeper apply Butte Business College.
Oldgold and silver made Into Jew^^elry at Rubensteln ^ Co.'s, 7S E. Park.
C.W. Pitts, district passenger agent^of the Great Northern, Is In the city.
CandidatesSea Kendrlck for signs^^nd transparencies. 21 E. Broadway.
CeleryBuy your celery of B. Hyde,^Missoula. Largest grower In the state.
Mainspring, $i: watch cleaning,^$1.50. Warranted. Mayer. 40 W. Park.
TheButte letter carriers will give^their annual bell at itenshaw hall to^^night.
J.D. Luders of Anaconda and Miss^Freda SchUtchitlng of Butte were mar^^ried by Judge Almon Wednesday even^^ing.
25Ladies' Sealskin Coats, slightly^worn, latest styles, at 40 cents on the^dollar at Harry Blumkin's loan office,^5 North Main street.
Aletter was sent from Butte to Lot^^tie L. Smith, Colorado Springs, Col.,^that was sent to the dead letter office^and returned to th*s office. It contains^an article of value, but there was no^signature In the letter to determine^by whom the letter was sent.
ASplendid Mneleal Programme by the
Theconcert by the Schubert Sym^^phony club given at the Auditorium^Li.-t evening under the auspices of the^Young People's society of the Presby^^terian church, was In every sense of^the term a musical treat. The lady^quartet Is composed of excellent vo^^calists. The soprano, Miss Mabel De-^liiny, and the contralto, Mrs. Purcell,^are probably as good as any ever heard^in this city. Master Tommy Purcell, a^bright a*^d clever little fellow, per^^forms! most creditably on a violin and^made a hit with his songs and recita^^tions. Nearly every number on the^programme was encored. Ajpood-alzed^(vudience attended the entertainment.
Howto Ride a Swimming Bone.
Fromthe Hartford Times.
Itmust not be supposed that a horse^always swims naturally and with ease^the moment he Is off his feet In the^water. The animal under such circum^^stances has but one notion, to keep his^head out of the water ana to lift his^shoulders as high as possible. In do^^ing this his hind quarters sink, and he^finds himself almost standing on his^tail, or at least In a position three-^quarters erect. In such an attitude, if^the rHder draws back upon the reins.^^^r throws Ms body back In the least,^the animal's body will sink more and^more, his body wtll take a vertical po^^sition, arid, beating the water uselessly^with bis fore feet, he w^l finally sink.^As soon as the horse gets off his feet^In the water 1st the rider grasp the^animal's mane, leaning at the same^time well forward upon Its shoulders.^t^ut without touching its head. The^rider's knees should be pressed tightly^to the horse's sides In order to avoid^being swept off by the water. This Is^the only position which will enable a^mnn to remain in the saddle and the^horse to swim at the same time. The^reins must be held loosely and each^\v- II to one side.
Allcandidate* on the dernocratic-^l^opuli^ ticket ari requested t^ met^iit tv-i'lqiKirters mi Friday evening,^(^.^. M, Ml ^: IS p. m. Harry Ale-^shire, bsj Maty,
ASTHE RESULT OF IT
Mr.and Mrs, Shovelin Arrested on^the Chaige of Arson.
fMATCOARSE HOTEL FIRE
ThereIs $5,000 or 96.000 Insur^^ance on the Morgan, the^House I hat Was Fired^Wednesday Night
FrankShovelln and his wife were^arrested yesterday afternoon on the^charge of arson and both are In the^county Jail In default of $3,000 bonds^each. Their arrest is the result of a^deliberate attempt to burn the Morgan^hotel In South Butte Wednesday night.^The warrant was Issued by Judge Al^^mon on application of W. W. Snell, a^police officer on the South Butte beat.^Mrs. Shovelln wa^ found to be sick and^t as not placed under arrest until^several hours after her husband was In^Jail. They will be arraigned this aft^^ernoon.
TheShovellns bought the Morgan^hotel not long ago, and paid something^like $3,000 for It. They had the build^^ing and furniture Insured for between^$5,000 and $6,000. although Shovelln told^a Standard reporter at the time of the^fire that there was not more than $1,000^insurance on all the property. An East^Granite insurance agency has $2,000 on^the building and $1,300 on the furniture^and a West Granite street linn has^$2,000 on the hotel and an equal sum un^the furniture. Whether or not other^agencies carried any insurance on the^property is not nown.
Furtherexamination of the premises^yesterday showed that in some of the^rooms, where the incendiary evidently^didn't have time to apply a match, coal^oil had been splashed all over the^walls, One of the beds was so thor^^oughly soaked with oil that It was^dripping through upon the lloor. It also^appears that Shovelln was mistaken^when he said be had 15 lodgers, as it^developed yesteroy that there were not^more than three or four men stopping^ait the house. One of them was seen^yesterday and he said that for a week^or more Mrs. Shovelln has been talk^^ing to the lodgers about the hotel burn^^ing down and expressed the fear that^It would. The men took It as a hint^that they were no longer wanted there^and some of them left. It Is also re^^called that while the Shovellns were^living In Walkerville their house^burned down two times and each time^under, what the neighbors considered,^suspicious circumstances. The first^fire was about six years ago and the^second was about three years ago. On^tho other occasions Mrs. Shovelln, it is^said, went through the same hysterical^performance as she did at Wednesday^night's Are over some large sum of^money she claimed to have had under^the carpet but which could not be^found. They had no trouble tn col^^lecting the Insurance on their Walker^^ville property. There are those who^believe that the woman Is not in her^light mind.
CALAMITYJANE AN AGENT.
TheLast of the Women Scouts and Was^a Terror.
Fromthe Baltimore American.
Awoman who has killed more than^five score of Indians, who has met and^conquered a dozen bad men and has^been In more deadly rows than falls^to the lot of a hundred average men,^Is now earning a living as a book^agent. This is Calamity Jane. Bret^Harte made her famous In ^The Luck^of Roaring Camp,^ but the woman^pictured by the novelist and the real^Calamity Jane are quite different per^^sonages.
Manypeople have supposed that Ca^^lamity Jane never existed, except In^the imagination of the writer. But^she does exist, and at this particular^time she Is tramping from house to^house in Helena, Mont., selling a book^^a book she wrote herself and about^herself. As a literary gem, it will^never create a furore among posterity,^but this does not bother the authoress;^all she aspires to Is a sale sufficient to^clothe ahd feed herself until some^^thing better turns up. She freely ac^^knowledges that she delved into litera^^ture only as a final resource. She was^face to face with poverty, so she^wrote a book. Moreover, she wants^to educate her daughter, and If the^sales are numerous enough this will^be done.
Thereal Calamity Jane is a woman^of 44 years, weighing less than 125^pounds, and about five feet three^inches In height. She has gray eyes,^brown hair, a weather-beaten face and^an ordinary raw-boned figure. There Is^nothing remarkable about her. as far^as looks go, but, as she says, ^when it^comes down to cold cases, I am there.^^This vague remark may mean a great^variety of things, but its literal mean^^ing Is that when danger comes her^way she won't flunk.
Inprivate life she Is Mrs. Clinton^Burke, having married a gentleman of^that name at El Paso. Texas, some 10^years ago. Her maiden name was^Martha Canary. She was born In^Princeton, Mo., In 1S52, and while a^baby her mother died. When 10 years^of age her father took her to Virginia^City. Nev., where the wildest spirits of^the West, both red and white, con^^gregated. From the first she was^thrown In contact with men of the^desperado type, and shooting scrapes^were ordinary events In her life. Nat^^urally, she learned to shoot and to^look out for her own welfare, for In^that reckless community it was quite^necessary that a woman should be able^to take care of herself as well as a^man.
Inone of the constant scrimmages^with the Indians her father was killed^and the family was kroken up. Mar^^tha had to shift for herself, and. a* all^she could do was la ride and shoot,^she got a position as scout under l^n-^eral Crook. This was not a rare thing^among frontier women In those days.^Th^y knew the ways of the Indians^better than the trained soldiers from^the East, and as they expected no fa^^vors on account of their sex. they were^as efficient In the work as men
MarthaCanary' soon worked up to a^leadership among these women. She^was but 15 when she first became a^government scout, and hai all the au^^dacity of youth. BaaMsa, she was ab^^solutely fearless, and had nerv^^ ^ ^r^rock. Nothing was too hazardous for^her to undertake, and In a few years^she had a reputation for reck!.-^s^courage which made her conspicuous^among people where that quality was^common.
Torecount the number of affrays in^which she figured would be a long^task She i-arned her title of Calamity^Jam by a bit of gallantry deserving
ofhandsomer recognition. It was dur^^ing Custer's Net Perce campaign in^IS 12-3. Whtr.-ver Custer was mere was^always plenty of fighting, ami as fight^^ing wu her hobby, Calamity Jane was^there, too.
Oneof the small scrimmages of this^campaign is called the Battle of Goose^Creek Camp. A company pf soldiers,^commanded by a young captain^named Egan. were surprised and sur^^rounded by Indians, and the soldiers^were getting the worst of it. Calamity^Jane was outside the circle of Indians^watching the fight, and when her ex^^perienced eye told her that it was only^a question of minutes when the sol^^diers would be wiped out, she managed^to work her way to safety through the^Indians to her comrades. On reaching^that point she dis ^v red that the cap^^tain was wounded and the soldiers de^^moralized. Thais was only one good^horse left, and getting the captain^across the saddle, she got up behind^hint and then cut loose. She knew Is*^country better than the pursuing In^^dians, and managed to reach a point^of safety. The diversion she created^by the escape gave a few of the sol^^diers a chance to get away, but the^bulk of them were massacred. It was^Captain Egan who gave her the name^of Calamity Jane, and later her fame^under that title spread from the Da-^kotas to the western line of Mon^^tana.
Inthe Black Hills between Custer and^Deadwood, she was best known, and^when that region was in most lawless^stages she was a central figure. She^was a leading spirit in the vigilant^committees ,and officiated at scores of^lynching bees. She always dressed In^men's clothes and never appeared^without a revolver or rifle. Rut she^didn't hesitate to use other weapons^when her ire was aroused.
Thetragedy which ended John Mc-^Caul's life showed this. McCaul was^a stage coach driver at Deadwood,^and one day he shot a man called Wild^Bill in the back. Bill died. He was^one of the choice friends of Calamity^Jane. When she heard of the shoot^^ing she rushed out of her shanty, with^a butcher's cleaver In her hand. She^gave a whoop, which brought all the^stragglers in town to her heels, and^they Joined eagerly in the chase for^McCaul. He was found half drunk,^and the cleaver In the hands of Ca^^lamity Jane almost scared him to^death. Some of the people proposed^that Jane should finish him with the^cleaver, but the milder spirits objected,^so he was lynched in the conventional^way, attached to the limb of a tree,^with Jane standing guard with the^cleaver.
Thecurious part of all this is that^six months before Jane had saved Mc-^Caul's life. She and six others were^passengers on McCaul's coach, running^from Deadwood to Wild Birch. Half^way between the two points the coach^was surrounded by Indians and McCaul^was shot through the back. The other^passengers lost their nerve at this, but^Jane grabbed up the reins and landed^the coach safely at Wild Birch.
LaterJane became a pony express^rider betweeen Deadwood and Custer,^and as the country was then overrun^with hostile Sioux, the Job was an ex^^citing one. After that she went to^ranching at Miles City, Mont., but^raising cattle did not suit her, so she^opened a small hotel. She was her own^bouncer, and when any l^ad men drift^^ed In search of trouble, she always met^them more than half way.
In1885 she went to El Paso, where^she married. Nine months ago she re^^turned to Deadwood. but it was not^the Deadwood of old. There was noth^^ing for her to do except to go on the^variety stage, and this work dissatis^^fied her. So she gave It up to plunge^Into literature.
LarkyPollriel of Insurance.
Avery remarkable thing occurred to^a Sheffield grocer a few months ago.^Having a wife and three children de^^pendent upon him, and not making an^Income much more than sufficient for^current expenses, the grocer decided to^take out an Insurance upon his life^for protection of his family against^destitution In the event of their being^suddenly robbed of his support. He^applied to a good company, went^through the usual formalities, and^awaited results.
Afew days later, having closed his^shop for the night, he was sitting In^his parlor over the shop, when he^heard the postman's characteristic^knock. He threw down his paper and^hurried downstairs. When In the mid^^dle of a long, steep flight his foivt^slipped, and he was forcibly precipi^^tated down the remainder of the stairs^Into the hall below, where he struck^his head heavily against a metal let^^ter box. which caused concussion of^the brain, from which he died In the^course of a few days.
Theextraordinary feature of this^story, which sounas like the daring^fiction of a penny-a-llner. Is the fact^that In the letter box at the time of^the accident was the life Insurance^policy for which the grocer had been^negotiating. It had Just been delivered^by the postman, to whose knock he^had responded.
Thereare many similar cases of pol^^icies being taken out at the eleventh^hour, as It has proved. Only last sum^^mer a gentleman, who was on the fol^^lowing day to have starteil on a moun^^taineering tour through Switzerland,^went to a big London insurance com^^pany to go through the final formali^^ties and get his policy. This was^done, and he left the office, which Is^situated In a thoroughfare where the^traffic Is seriously congested. Turning^straight out of the office, wtthout look^^ing where he was going, he ran Into^the horse of a hanwom. by which he^was knocked down and fatally injured.
Astrange ease, illustrative of the^value of newspaper insurance, whl-h^has become popular of recent years^in England, was that of a country car^^penter. He had Just knocked off work^near a station, and was loitering^obout talking to the porters, when a^train came in and stopped. From one^of the compartments, directly opposite^the carpenter, a gentleman alighted,^leaving a paper upon the seat. The^man mentioned the fact to him. and,^being Informed that it was no longer^wanted, he took possession of It for^himself to read over his evening pipe.^He put it in his pocket, and after a^few more remarks to the porters went^off home, making his way along the^railway, which in the country is a^much more common thing than Is sup^^posed. About half way home he was^overtaken by a train, knocked fssj |^and killed instantly His wife very^promptly-It Is remarkable how^prompt people can be under these cir^^cumstances^put In her claim for the^insurance of which th^ paper the de-^^ eased carried w as the policy, and^proved her kinship.
MS* skin.^An astionomer says that the sky Is
whiterover the cultivated than over^the uncultivated portions of the earth's^surface, because a good deal ^f coarse^dust is present In the atniosph-re In^the former Instance, with the result^that .t larger proportion of white light^Is diffused.
Sul-~ lor the StanuuiiJ
DOWJ IN AWL MINE
AnotherOn1 of i hose Accidents and^Lo-s of Life
SADFATE OK I HI RESCUERS
ixploslon of Cas In a Pennsylvania 1^^^ilne Kills Probably a Dozen^Men ^ Kull Force Not^at Work
|1.28quality at - - 95c^TO-DAY ONLY.
Will;,sbarre, la.. Oct. 29 - A terrible^^xp -i..a of gas occurred in No. ;i !^n..in ^ i the lx high ^ Wilkcsl arte Coal j^coui|^an^. S'^uth W!lk^ sbai i^. I..v\e^u,^1 and 2 o'clock this Ml ning. Six men^ai known to In- dead and three in- t^Jm. i. it is i: t pad. known how many ,^n, ii v^, r in the mine at the tune of the^e\|^l^i^t,'ll, but 12 all repelled IllldSillg I
aixiit m believed all of these have \ki-^Isii. I. The dead who ha\e bten^brought ; ^ i h surfaei ale
WilliamK. Jones, tin Loss. John^J' .- ph. assistant mine foiemau. (Kh-^known to lx^ d^ ad but who rami ^t^1^ rtSjOtaed l^ec^u^e of the mine damp^are: Thomas CHBsnV miner, WiUam^I^scy. niimcr: Jiiim Herpjn. lain.-t ,^J^ i pa Worth, lire l^o.*s
TheInjured so far us known are.^David Williams. avarcosjM bj bis k^dump: Joe Davis, overcome by Mat k^damp.
TlMcause of the explosion will prob^^ably never be known. The miin ^ as^klle for the day. i'sually there ale^nun IN to Ml men empliy..! In the^mine Had they all been at w rk^when the explosion ocouired the Ions or^life would have been very large. The^only men in the mine this afternoon^wen the company hands and h^ si s^mm at work In the rock tunnel,^clanging the air course. The place^was \er^ gaseous and tile in. n w ork^^ed with .-aluty l^ini^s. It is setter ed^thai the gas was Ignited by a blast.^David William*. Uie driver boss, was^al the head of t.ie sh^|re, i'iiki Te.! away,^wln-n the explosion occurred anJ whs^hi.rli-l some distance and injuied. He i^was the only MM In the vicinity who 1^est aped alive.
Theexplosion was so severe thnt it '^was plainly felt at the mouth of the^shaft. Th*^ roof of the fun house was^Mows off and all the air ways were^wrecked and blown away. The alarm^was promptly given and hundreds of ,^men. women and children rushed to |^the head of the shaft. The grief of the^women who had husbands, sons or^brothers In the mine was heartrending.^The work of organizing rescue gangs^was begun without delay. It was a^perilous undertaking, as the sequel^proved, but no man faltered. Fire^Boss William It. Jones and Assistant^Mine Foreman John Joseph selected^the men for the first party and them^^selves led the way. All were overcome^by the dread after damp, but not until^they had found Driver Boss David^Williams. All except Joseph succeeded^In reaching the foot of the shaft and^were moved to the surface, but the old^fire boss. William K. Jones, succumbed^to the deadly fire damp and died hnlf^an hour after being brought out. John^Joseph, the other hero, became. secr^^eted from the party and the second^rescuing party found his body and re^^moved It to the surface at 2:30 o'clock.
Anumber of company men who were^working tn a different part of the mine^reached the surface by the No. | shaft^nnd also by another opening. It Is not^thought possible to reach the four men^In the rock tunnel until the air cur^^rents are opened. !^arge streams of^water were sent dow.i the shaft to es^^tablish a temporary air current while^the work of rescue was In progress.^Superintendent Lawall says there re^^main six men Inside, but an oM miner^Insists there are 12. It Is generally^supposed all are dead. The rescue par^^ty of 12 men In charge of Mine Fore^^man John F. Jones is slowly making^Its way to the rock tunnel and build^^ing an air passage the entire distance^to insure safety. The mine damp Is^Very had and the work of rescue Is^progressing at great risk.
Fiomthe Bay City Chat.
Ihavi n't had a ride In n carriage I^rtnn't know when.^ complained Mrs Jiiy-^smlth.
Nevermind.^ replied her husband^^Just have patience. Borne of the neigh^^bors will have a funeral one of theae
Stageto Sheridan and way stations.^Inquire at SoutHern hotel.
LastFriday Sale for Oc^^tober. It will eclipse all^previous records.
Basementand throughout^the itOffc Special prepar^^ations for this day.
8yards Bleached Muslin, i^0c; to^^day only^10 yards 3-4 Percale. 50c.^12 yards Toweling. SOc^In \ards Outing Flannel, ^0c^Turkish Towels to-day only 7^,c,
10c,124c: about half value.^f^n^i remnants Cotton (loods. half^price.
50 dozen 41-lnch Pillow Cases,
hemmed,16c each.^M dozen 9-4 ready-made Sheets. 55c
Mextra quality 11-4 White Bed^Spreads, hemmed, at tl: value^11.50.
60-|nch(lertnan Table Linen at 45c;
value^0c; to-d^y.^M dozen Fringed Doylies at 25c
Purewhite Cotton Hatting, extra,
atMb roll,^in yards English Wrapper Flannel.
12pattern,^son dray lllankets. 60c pair.
ExpectWhat You May, We^Will Surprise You.
W will offer over one thousand^pairs of lace curtains this week at^lies than manufacturers' cost. They^are some odd lots closed out for the^cash to us from an eastern factory.^Come while the goods last. (
ADollar Gets Double its^Due at These Prices:
It L 11* pairs Nottingham^lace curtains manufactured^to sell at 11.50 pair. for....
Lott. Mi pairs Nottingham^lace curtains, manufactured^to sell at $2.60 pair. for ...
Lot3 12* pairs real Brussels^la^e patterns, manufactur^^ed to sell at 13.00 pair. for..
Lot4. 127 pairs lace curtains,^art ojien work, manufactur^^ed to sell at 14.50 pair, for..
Lot5 *5 pairs novelty fish^^net curtains, manufactured^to Mil at l'j.00. for
Lot^ ^5 pairs real Brussels^lace, manufactured to sell^at f^i 00. for
Lot7 56 pairs Ir ii PatM^curtains, manufui lurej to^sell at MOO, for
Brownfield=Canty Carpet Co.
-4Wwt I'ai k Stm t
Choice21) Fur Capes, ^|A A A^worth r.'O.OO. for . . . ^lUsUU
WarmUnderwear, Special To-Day.
50 dozen Women's Jersey-Bllrbed^I'nderwear, 75c a garment; the^^ tl grade.
50doaen extra quality Ribbed I'n^^derwear. women's, tl a garment;^the tl 50 kind: to-day only.
Children'sI'nderwear. 15c. 20c, 25c^to 35c a garment
Basement I'lidcrwear, odd lots,^Read Women's aud Chil^^dren's; Half Price.
Men'sI'ndershirts, no Drawers, to^close out. 50c each; the tl kind;^to-day only.
AFlurry in Coats -m Capes
Choiceof 25 Cloth Oarments, worth^up to 120. for ||0. Be prompt.
Choiceof 20 Cloth Capes at IX 50,^worth up to tl7.50.
Choiceof 15 Capes at 13.95. value^to 17.
Capesat 11.95 to 12.95; special for^this day only.
HosierySale For To-Day
Children'sDouble-Knee Wool Hoae
at25c a pair, value 40c.^Women's Wind Hose, ribbed top,
25cpulr; 40c value.^Women's Seamless. Cashmere Hose,
3pairs for tl; the ,vic kind.
500Cloth Hemnants at Just half^remnant price to-day. Find them^on Dress floods counter. That's^2ftc on the dollar. Friday only.
Modesand Kahrics for No^^vember ready To-day.
0.K. Lewis ^ Co.
123Em P.r't Stmt,
Bntt.M.ml.^Wholnale and Retail^Dealer, la
Bodiescarefully^embalmed and^^hipped to all^parti of the^world.
Wehave just received^a ear of 990 barfcli of^the finest Michigan^apples that ever came^into Butte, and Uta^price is within reach of^everybody. Call and^examine them at our^store.
ButteCash Grocery Co
Cor.Park and Wyoming^SStreets.
Undersew im.^^ -aunt, scrio.lr Iris alas*^K^uo^.itJi aaU itittei lar^*iu.i^^ iL Mesa^lies* aod tweirn ,UHi la .ill i ^i ^i usa^taaipl* room (or ooiameraial ^^*. Mat^^ad upward. \ui^.viiau t!' ^o L'Kt. JUL^a. /. loo a a Mia****.
OVERCOATSwill be Needed
Fromnow tin. Some Days will he wnrtn and pleasant. ^^nf the^Nights^every one will be eoltl enouirli t^^ demand the protection ot^an Overcoat.
Heavyblack Kersey overcoats. 4-Inch Men's line Blue Ifelton Overcoat*,^collar, hair sleeve lining, dark dlan- | lined with heavy Clay Worsted. Silk
onal.serge body lininKU.00 shoulders and Messrs lininc. vatj
Mens heavy Kersey Overcoats In black jj Men's line Can Melto*. made In same^and steel-itraj only, well made and D style as abow c.^at. only In Oner^fancy trimmedtlO.OO 1 nualityt20.0O
Heavy nsters. wool lined, a strong, Irish Frieze c,a-s. the warmest and
goodcoatt 4.25 best wearing garment made, dark
..._.,.. ^brown colortUM
Heavy,rough fared W ^*^! l isters. CM-
slmerellm-d larg- storm collar. 7.00
ChinchillaStorm I'latere with fur col^^lars and cuffs9 00
Dark(Ircy Frleie Coats, hamisome.^stylish and serviceable UM
!Kxtra line and heavy Chin-hilla Cls-^Kxtra quality heavy Chinchilla I'ls- I ters. with handsome beaver collar^ters19.00 and cuffs 25.0
Grayand Black Ooat Coattl2 50 jj Poll Angus Cattle Coats, the
RussianDog Skin Oat (black) . 1S.00 ' most durable made. t20 tot 2* 0(
l.amhSkin Coats from t20 to 25.00 Vstrackhan Coats 45.01
CoonSkin Coats, *^0, t4.^^ and^ ^0 00 Mink i'o;lt.^ JlOo and 125.0V
Stack*of I'nderwear at from 50c up to $15.00.
1:20-ii''.'North Main Sen*, Butu