Newspaper Page Text
VI. NUMBER 120 GREAT FALLS. MONTANA. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9, 1890. PRICE,. 5 CENTS
I T 1 Tirnnr ri n itt 7T m11 I lead. This is a comnsarativelv new dis- I - - A. E. DICKERIIA* FOR MAV
ing into the
hat he offers
a of mer.
up with the
the old cos
he has been
of the new
e styles he
tly and sad
r to sell his
of t study the
Igoods as are
cheap, and at
to his part
tit in import- Of
os are meet
d, inwceas Men a
tlsem have in to
advised their co
get the ame i
a "coniing,3 to
M We lhe.. e
1.p Ps e
cis ýp cl i
il" i oodse
lete in every at
IEt t new-styled
atd I$ Shirt to the
that are 0.
g a great tC
tely. Those v,
. n appreciated, i,
ya neet and
ere pants for is
is io occa.
e old ones any p
Ftiaent we can
apiythng in the
me nt line of the
. very style
dige a o0m.l
's splendl4 d
ut we are able
at 'prioes that 1o
obuy. Yors re.
sen, Prop'r, w
Report on the Great Mining Region t
by our Special Cbm- S
Representative Mines Rich in Silver, o
Lead--Copper and Gold Also
Extensive Works Which Prove the V
Miners' Confidence in Barker-
The Railroad Welcomed. sa
A trip to the Belt mountains mining n
regions discloses to the gaze of the ro
mantic loving traveler some of the most
,nchanting and most majestic works of b
mature. Indeed from the little town of a
Belt, snugly sheltered between towering *
summits, through the entire range of a
scenery is peculiarly awe-inspiring. Atl a
Armington, a mile above Belt, will be the c
first station after leaving Great Falls. At
this station isa broad and beautiful plat, t
saknmg a very pretty townlite. This fiat at
has been platted and staked ofin liberal- P
sized lots, many of which have already N
been sold at the moderate figure of from c
$100 to $800 and the owners are pushing ia
their improvements as rapidly as they to
can get material on the ground. It is ex
pected that in a short time the principal a
portion of Belt will be removed to the G
sew and sprightly town of Armington. a'
Phe Belt mountains railroad passes along a
the south side of the town.
A WELL BUILT ROAD BnED.
From Armington the road continues up
Belt creek, passing through the "sluice- h
boxes," one of the most precipitous rock
gorges of the continent, thence on to is
itonarchb. The road bed is a credit to g
the. contractors. At Monarch the road w
lWll fork, one line going northeast to t
Barker, the other southeast to Neehart. r
Y Whith will be the main line seems asyet in
a nard to premise. The Barker boys claim P
Sthey have the best pass over the range
into Castle and the Judith basin, whiles 0
chose of Neihart are equally positive that
g she best pass lhes via Noihart The fact
shat the prellminary survey is completed If
into Neihart and considerable locating
sod croas-asectioning done on the Neihart
line would go to favor that town for the
e ,nain line.
S But, to my main subject--the great e
mineas and prospects of Barker. One
thing that strikes the mining man most
k favorably on entering Barker is the
abundance of water and timber, two im
portant items In successful mining. The a
Lt nines lie everywhere-on mountain top
snod hill aide-and it is claimed by those
ucho aught to know that it is almost im
e possible to sink a shaft or even strike a
pick aonywhere without coming in con
tact with ore.
e The Barker and Grey Eagle is a pat- I
d ented group, owned byParis Gibson, T. h
(. Power and others, Its carbonates and g
g ralenas, assaying 70 to 100 ouncs silver
and 25 to 40 per cent lead, have attracted a'
much attention among the mining ex- t
perts who have seen them. They have a
7I-foot shaft and a 800-foot tunnel.
THE FAMED MAY AND EDNA. CC
t here Lo probably no mine in the dis
trict more systematically and skillfully
opened than the May and Edna, T. W
Mulloney, superintendent, owned by at
I Messr. Armington, May & Dotey. Some g
of these gentlemen have seen Barker in w
her infancy and have encountered hard- d,
ships, but they were undismayed by dis
couragements and diflcultles. Their ef
1 forts and these of the host of other un
conquerable spirits there are now about
to reap a full fruition of their toil. Along n
o their 100 fpRp of shbaft and 200 feet of re
tunnel is disclosed a breast end breadth ,
o f carbonates, freighted with 00 to 80 B
ounces of silver and 50 to 60 per cent.
Slead to the ton, which to all human ap
pearance is absolutely inexhaustible.
The Wya dott, owned by Jasper Bur
rill, Mike Wilson & Henry Northam, is
a Vast contact lead carrying, an assay
value of from 40 to 400 ounces of silver
y and from 80 to 70 per cent. lead. It has d,
a 1,000 foot .nnpo and 100 tons of ore on B
nam waEAT & owARDe. T
The Wright &Edwards, owned by T. u
O. Power, carries 05 to 100 ounces of sil- p
ver and 806t 40 per sent, lead; has a 400
Steoot tunnel and 70 foot shaft, besides p
stopes, cuts and much other effective de
i. Te Pride of theWest,owned by ty
Goalie. & Ar oino, assays from 60 toP
1,000 ounces Over to the ton and has a
d a shaft ad tunnel of 00 feet.
The SBlver Bell, owned by the Cleoden
m in islelttn| compay & H. o . Foster, ae- l1
eys 40 ton tone70 of o ilver per pop and d
1a per centa lesadj th a 700eoot tun-a
Seel and 1,000 re tas of ore on the dump.
The Bmlti mine is owned by Lee dg
BSrth; tle hatd carbonates and galenea
i n 100io e from 40 to 180 ounces of slver
ad 80 per cent. lead, with a trace of a
EOni, runing as high as 7.50 per ton; e
t as t a 80 fot shft, a tulnel and other
e _velopm*e . There are 400 tos of ore
t The Tier lid , owned by Hurleyt
average sray slver of 190 ounces ond
4 lprcent. l aed; lbasa 0Q foot tunnel, 1
a e0O foot shtft s.d 1 teos of ore on
A auLvmE-ooOPPMt LODGB.
i 'Ph.e Geo, 80is a eilver.copper.ledge
it of great extentnsd val.t; essays 50 toi
S100 ounoes of silver and 00 per cent, cop- .
per. It has both tunnel and shaft.
The Belt Mouatatl Mlaio tog'oup,
composed of ten miea,,ownedby ji.,
Lily, Wetuel, L.esard A Co., is a leadb
carbonete deposit, car.lng 20 to 1001
sunsces of slvero endst 0to40 per cent.
leat. tas a 100toot tananel e4a 500
r foshdtaadft has 1,Otoasof Ore on a
The P.aher lode, owned by. Hookett d 1
Wisker.t" Osn soetensioa of tia Barksl
cntprliat g.eg mines on the sam lead,
li! patentetd; and mssayimg from the sur- I
fesve 199 ou079 11 0sv bod 60oer cent,
lead. This is a comparatively new dis
The Cleveland is owned by J. U. Lilly
and assays an average of 22 ounces of
silver and 72 per cent lead. Shaft and
ion tunnel, wltlh a 4-foot vein.
The White Elephante owned by J. W.
Shay & Co., carries 60 ounces in sliver
and 40 per cent. lead. It has an incline
shaft 40 feet deep.
The Merritt group is a new discovery,
owned by Merritt Bros. The ore is in a
er, granite and porphyry formation; assays
29 to 39 ounces n silver and 01 per cent.
lead. Toe mine has a 60-foot shaft and
a 40-foot tunnel.
The Cosmopolitan group of six mines
on the same vein, is owned by Mike
the Wilson, Northam & Burrill. This is a
contact between gray and black lime,
withporphyry gangue. The ore is free
smelting galen and carbonate, assaying
from 100 to 400 ounces of silver and 60
per cent. lead. It has a 1,000-foot tun
ng nel on the vein, which is a true fissure.
ro- THE MAOGOLTA AND ST. LOUI6.
last Magnolia and St. Louis No. 2, owned
S'f by M. C. Larkin, Lew Goslin and James I
of Marr, has a 800-foot tunnel. About
lag $2,500 were expended on workings. The 1
of ore vein is 28 feet in width. The average
At assay value is 58 ounces silver and 47 per
the cent lead. The mine is eay of access.
At The Iron Chief is a new discovery by
Wyman, Mulloney & Co,showing near
t, the surface a heavy vein of soft carbon
lat ate yileding 40 ounces silver and 85 to 4Q
ral- per cent lead.
TThe Harrison, owned by Ellis, Hockett,
' Winker & Heidenreich, is a recent dis
cm overy. The assays average 100 ounces
tig olver and 40 per cent lead. The claim
hey takes in the fiat in the centre of Barker
. The Two Lodes, owned by P. J. Mc
pal Ginnis, Frank Laney and Jim Gore of
the Great Falls, are also newdiscoveries. The
oo, average assay is 66 ounces silver, 147 per
cent lead and 15 per cent iron.
ag The Hopeful is a new discovery, owned
by P. H. Hughes of Great Falls, Oatay
llayo & Headrick. It is in the May and
Edna group. There area mining shaft
ip nd tunnel. The ore is extensive and
ce- high grade.
ock The Phednix, owned by M. C. Larkio,
toGus Sheffer, H. Grannis and W. G. Rggs, I
is a red hematite of iron, carrying $11 in
to gold to the ton and O60 per cent lead. The
Dad width of the vein is seven feet.
to There are in the Barker mining dis.
trict some 1,500 recorded claims. This
rt report embraces only the representative
et mines of the district. The miners are a
m progressive, enterprising and large
hearted class of men, truly possessing I
culture and refinement rarely found in i
bat mining camps. Our visit among them
act was a perect ovation. It may be safely t
ted said that if their success in mining shall (
be commensurate with their generousl
impulses, they will soon have a full sup
theply of this world's goods.
he The railroadl the railroadl" is the cry
at everywhere, and with its facilities the i
SBelt mountains mining districts will as
Lost tonish the mining world.
i r- LHcoTIG CITY OFFIOEISO.
auch Uzxotement in Helena-A Spirited
HELENA, April 7.-[Speclal to the
TRIBUNE.]Much interest is being mani
fested in the city election today and a
large vote will be polled. Each party
has numerous hacks and conveyances,
gayly decorated with banners, in the field
and the contest is a spirited one all along
At this hour (9d:0 p. m.) It is dificult to
speculate on the result. Both parties are
confident and conservative men claim it
will be a very close election.
BRADFORD FOR MAYOR.
Democrats expect to elect their mayor
and are confident of giving Ben Folk a
good majority for city treasurer. They
will make some gains in the board of al
REPUBLICANS .CRATCTING DAVIS.
The polls will be open until 7 o'clock
and the result cannot be definitely an
nounced until a few hours later. Many
republicans are scratching Pavia and the
democrats have strong hopes of electing
EATrE EC MHoa.
The Joyul Pesestiv of the Resurrectlon
Celebrated With Wervor.
The Episcopal church was beautifully
decorated for the services Sunday.
Bishop Brewer preached with unction
and power both 'morning and evening
The choir furnished some excellent Easter
music, which added greatly to the Sm
presaiveness of the service.
At the Methodist church the ladipessur
passed all former eslorts in the beauty of
the decorations. The altar and desk were
almost hidden in a banl of biossoming
plants. The martial appearance of the
soldiers and the presence of so many
Knights Templar added to the interest,
Rev. W.B. Coombe preached a short but
eloquent sermon, which could not fall to
carry conviction with it. In the evening
the children of the Sabbath school gaye a
poocwd, whir wa listened to by a
At the Presbyterian church the regular
services were held both morning and
evening. The choir furnished some very
Rev. J. Anderson of the Baptist church
rsabed en able sermo on "Th Reasur
leoton" at the evening session.
KcGanBoes-Wauy-a-On the 6th inst. at
the Presbyterian mi see, by the Revr,
John . ,id Jr Mr. Geoarge L. McGlb.
bons to Sah ,. White.
The bridegroom is a native of Douglas,
New aBrnswick, where he entered upon
life as a scbool teacher, and for a season
after "oreolng the line" he still contin
ued in that avocation. But he is now ex
tg.aldly taterested in the mines of Nei
bt. The bride was born at Nashwaak,
Ns runwick, In which vicinity she is
esteemed by a large circle of
SIhe. iwsee ecacroipaoied by Mr.
ead . Oha. F. McGibbo.. whose mar,
e tok place on the 7lth o December,
1ee, at Dougle, New Brunswick. Mr.
95.. F. McGibbons has been a reda
demnt of Great Falls for nearly four years
and his wife was Miss Mary M. McGib
bons of Dou.laeI ew Brunlwicki
SOVBB THE BENNETT LAW
Milwaukee Germans Elated by Thei a
r Victory in the Late
e Eleettons. V
a The Obnoxious Measure Will Be the a
t. Issue Against the Republicans in r
td the Next State Election. ti
S CmcnAao, April 7.-A special to The C
a, Herald from Milwaukee, Wis., says the d
e Lutherans of Milwaukee, happy over the
result of their efforts in the municipal o
election on Tuesday, are confident that
the law will be made the isue in the
state campaign next fall, and both the b
Republican party and the law will be e
d defeated. Editor Christian Koerner, of it
5 The Germania, says that of the 88;000
it voters among the German Lutherans of c
e the state at least one-hale are Republi- e
e cans, and every one of these will vote as b
ir did the Milwaukee Lutherans on Tues- I
Y"We are going to be as thoroughly
r organized," he continued, "throughout
the state as we were this week in Mil
waukee. And, what is more, the fight I
is to be taken up similarly in Illinois
against the law of that state, and the c
issue will be made direct. I believe it
will swamp theRepublican party in both b
CAUSED A SENSATION. -
f madieon's Demoerntie Miror a Supporter
e of the Benentt Law.
r T. PAUL, April 7.-A speeial to the
d Pioneer Press from Madison, Wis., says ,
that a political sensation has been caused
Sby M. R. Doyan, the Demeeratic mayor e
t of this oity, openly declaring his inten- f
d tion of backing the Republioas to the
last ditch in their advocacy of the per
petuation of the Bennett law, which re
a quires all school children to receive a p
e small amount of instruction in the Eng- re
lish language. He proclaimed that he 0
would vote for Governor 'Hoard next a
fall, if he was renominated, because of
his splendid stand in behalf of the
law in this part, or any other
g Republican in oaes the law was
a made an issue. He hoped, too, it p
n would be an issue so as to de
termine at the earliest moment whether c
church or state is to rle in Wisconsin.
STremendous interest In this question has h
been occasioned by the election in Mit- d
waukee and Republicans are at a white v
y heat. Hoard is morally certain to be re
e nominated and the "Bennett law" made
- an issue, when the most exciting cam- ti
paign Wisconsin hbs ever witsaen will I
result. With Catholics and Luthierans
arrayed solidly with the great bulk of
the Democrats against the Republican
d party the result cannot be foreseen; but is
one thing is sure-the outcome is in p
such dou t that the Democrat nomina
letion will not go begging next summer, n
I- contrary to the last one.
GOULD 18 ILL. jot
His Stay in MexlCo Likely to Be Pro
longed Indefiltely. o0
NnW YORK, April 7.-A special to c
The Herald from St. Louis says: It is me
reported that Jay Gould is periously ill Pa
again, and that his stay in Mexico is to but
to be prolonged almost indefinitely. He me
is troubled with a return of his nervous Ar
spells, and the stories given out about I
the important business deals he is ar- no0
ranging are regarded as pure fiction. the
Memhers of the Passenger Agents ase
Siation who met Mr. Goul4 iq Mexico is(
comment on the incessant nervous trem- I
bling of his hands, and the enormous hi
quantity of coffee he consumed as a me
Governor Goodell SMay Boeowv. the
NASHUA, N. H., April 7.--. G. Dear- go
born, of this city, and Dr. Norris Chris- I
tie, the family physician of Governor to
liodell, have mead a thorough evamin- for
ation and fonid the gverner'e condition ml
much improved, HIs chance for rroov- P
ery seems favorable, Da
INDIANS KILLING STOCK. me
Bloks from the ]lmbeld Alenne Heln all
Ing on the RL.gem-groope Wand to no
CHEYENNE, Wyo., April 7.-The mall pal
carrier between Sun Dapoe and Buffalo, the
and C. W, Rounds, who eceompanied to
him, report seeing a band of t4oeyenne rle
Indians at the head of Fortification be
creek, in Cook county, runnng d ch
and killing range cattle, Te bd w o
supposed to be from theRoebudagency,
in Montana. The news oreatled great
excitement in Buffalo, and an urgent j
request weea made by stock owners to
Col. Henry, commandant at Ft. Molin- J
ney to send troops to drive the maraud
er hack to the reservation. A detach
ment of cavalry and scouts wes
dispatched. No Ies of life is ppre- wi
bended, but the presence of the troop H
Sill effectually scare the Indian from
the country. Cattlemen sand rnhbmen J
will be heavy sufferers hi the stock chi
killed. The country between the scene she
of the present raid ad the Rosebud ree- an
ervation is almost impeas.ble for troeps, an
being the e.d Lsnda" of Northern
I Wyoming. The Indians can travel t
through it without diff.Mouiy oand there is h
but slight pesibility f their apture. w
Uenhsssler caugoht In the edles.
New YoMg, April 7.-A Herald spec.
ial from Tegucigalpa, Spanish Honduras,
says: Edmund Sturgis Crawford ha
been arested at Sante Barbara for the ca
theft of a package containing 41,000 in o
tra~ilt from the Ameran Exmchange
Nation halnk, in New York, to the
Adanas ELpress company's ofice. The
ohage was addressed to the United
ates treasurer at Wauhington. A
large portion of the money was found in
Crwawfor's possesion. The robbery
was committed in New York, May 4,pr
1888. Crawford has confesed nd nlmd - s
plicatee two others. The Herald ma c.
iens Will light fo Their ights,
Sr. lxr Vnasoao, April 7.-The scheme &
of the csar to abolish the libertiea o
SFnlad isbengreceived by eol Hi
of that country with grst d--.i tir
b repotsyth trouble I certBin
to follow anyattempt to put le e tb e
A. E. DICKERMA* FOR MAYOR.
BHel Nominated by the Republican Con
ventlon-A City Committee Chosen.
8:15 p. m.-About 80 republican veter
ans with a fair number of spectators have
assembled. Every one inquires when
will the convention begin. The young
pohticians look anxious, but the veter
ano are cool.
8:85-It Is found that there is no city
republican organization. Much consulta
tion as to what will be done. Dan McKay
takes up a position on the right of the
chair. Judge Race is thoughtful. Give-a
dam Jackson arrives. No cheers.
8:45.-Judge Race calls the meeting to
order and subsides.
t C. W. Pomercy nominates C. M.
Webster, as a good parliamentarian will
be needed in tae chair. J. D. Taylor
seconds the nomination. The ayes have
0 Douglas Martin. the Great Falls Cin
cinnatus and C. W. Pomeroy are appoint
ed to escort Mr. Webster to the chair.
a Mr. Martin observes that he is not a de
legate, but no excuses are taken.
Mr. Webster takes the chair amid ap
plause. Dan McKay comes up smiling
and nominates C. W. Pomeroy for secre
The chair suggests that a committee on
credentials and permanent organization
J. D. Taylor, who thinks he is among
the Solons of the Granite block, moves
for a committee on credentials. Carried.
Dan McKay, whose mind as running
on permanent control, moves that a city
committee be formed after the candidate g
for mayor has been named. i
The chair explains that he had refer
Sence to the city convention. DanMcKay
feels sat upon and subsides.
9 p. m.-Rev. W. B. Coombe reports
from the committee on credentials that
all the delegates are present except
Frank Coombs. As alternate he is ap
Spointed to take his place. Some joker
remarks that this is proper as there is
only the difference of a letter between
Mr. Graham reports with much gravity
that the committee on permanent organ
ization suggests that the temporary or
ganization be made permanent, Carried.
Mr. Pomeroy sharpens his pencil and Ji
t prepares for business.
Dan McKay, the Proscribed of 1888,
comes forward. The assemblage is in a
state of expectancy. Judge Hace, who
Shas been telling a good story of pioneer
days In Wisconsin, cuts it short. Some
s veterans wonder how Dan McKay has
come to be in good standing again.
Dan assumes an attitude like that of
the chieftain who said: "Foeman 'I am
Roderltk Dhu." and proseeds:
Mr. chairman and Gentlemen: It
affords me much pleasure to name as our
0 candidate for mayor one who has been
t identiied with the early days of Great
Falls. [Applause.] He is a heavyprop
erty holder and has been here since per- I
manent buildings were started, sharing
with us all the discomforts of pioneer
life, cheering us in days of gloom and re
joicing with us in the full sunshine of
prosperity, which has now dawned upon
our city. [Applause,i He is a public
spirited citizen, but likewise very con
servative, He will assist in every move-.
ment to promote the welfare of Great
iialls. [Applause.] He is young in years
Sbutold in expeience. Fellow-ctizens, I
move that our ctndidates for mayor be
a rthur E. Dickerman. [Applause.]
t Ex-Game Inspector Taylor asco.ds the
nomination and the band plays "Hail to
the Chief," (but the band was absent).
The chair puts the nomination, which
is carried by acclamation.
Dan McKay, the irrepressible, who has
Shis heart set on a city committee, now
a moves that one be appointed. Carried.
H. P. Rolfe comes In and talks with lTay
lor andWinters. Fears are expressed
that McKay will "boss" things. Rolfe
goes sadly away with Race.
S9:0-A recess of10 minutes isallowed
to chose committeemen. The delegates
form into groups. The following coms
mittes isreported: First ward, C. W.
Pomeroy; Second, Judge Race; Third,
Dan McKay; Fourth, B. H. Powers.
The report is accepted, J. D. Taylor
moves that Will Hanks be made member
at large with the rank of ohairman. Fin
ally it dawns on the meetint that Mr.
Hanks resides outside the city limits.
Then J. D. Taylor, who ought to know
8 parliamentary practice better, moves that
the four elect a committee-man at large
Ito preside over them. The metion is car
Sried and all fear that Dan McKay would c
Sbe chairman, is removed.
A letter from Frank W. Webster, de
tining to be a candidate, is received. It
is referred to the First ward delegates
and the convention adjourns sine die.
it JOE STEINER SHOT IN THE FACE
John Henderson Diaharges an Atr Gun
u While John Henderson was practicing
" with an air gun today in Hotchkiss &
SHawkins' tin shop, he accidentally shot
Joe Steiner, who was going to the Mer
k chants' restaurant. The ball-a B B
se shot-struck Joe just above the left eye,
a- and penetrated the flesh about an inch
s, and a half,makinga very painful wound.
m Had the shot struck one-half inch lower
el it would have put out the eye, and might
is have caused death. Dr. Ladd probed the
wound and extracted the shot. Such
carelessness in the use of guns should be
oy .aehera"' Examination.
is The sen i-annual examination of appli
P cants for teachers' certificates in Cascade
t county will be held at the brick school
house in Great Falls on Saturday, April
12, 1890. Examination to begin at 9 a.m.
GiEO. B. SWAN,
Co. Supt. Schools.
For rheumatism there is nothing bet
ry ter than Chambertalon's Pain Balm. The
4,prompt relief it affords is alone worth
n. many times its cost, which is but fifty
s cents per bottle. Many very bad cases
O have been permanently cured by it, For
sale by Lapeyre Bros.
gormugated ora ie ootfio at Ha i, Cory
RIemember you can't buy Coon Black
Hotiery only at the New York Cosh Ba
as All kinds of House Fuoraohlshg at the
GREAT FALLS LEADING
DRY GOODS EMPORIUM,.
Believing that Great Falls is on the eve of an unprecedented
growth, and wishing to help the cause, I have with a large outlay put
in a stock of
Dry Goods, Notions, Carpets,
. wnich I believe cannot be surpassed in Montana. My stock
includes full lines of
Colored, Fancy and Black Silk.
.. I would like to call particular atter.ion to the latter; I can
give you the newest novelties and most reliable goods in the market.
IN DRESS FABRICS,
I can show the latest Parisians Styles as well as the cheapest
Domestic Goods and at prices which defy competition.
In the best French and Domestics, made in the newest pat
terns at popular prices.
Ginghams, W hite Goods, Challies, Prints, Etc.
. .. In these goods I have a wonderful assortment in Prices,
Patterns and Qualities.
... In my stock of
. I take a pardonable pride, as we can please any one in the
Table Linens, Napkins, Quilts, Curtains, Laces, Towels, Towling,
Sheeting, Muslins, Carpets. Comfortables, Blankets, etc.
n. Our stock of
Notions, Hosiery, Buttons, Rushings, Corsets,
, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Jewelry, Toilet Articles, etc., are as
d complete as experience and money can make them
Carpets and Oil Cloth
. We are compelled to keep in our basement, but at prices
which makes it an attractive place for close buyers.
B ... Before closing we wish to draw the attention of the Public
h to our
h . .. Here will be found nothing but the best Standard makes
of shoes to be procured in the United States, Goods that we can
warrant every time.
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS FOR
; BUTTERICK'S DRESS PATTERNS AND HALL'S BAZAR DRESS AND
Reliable Dry Goods House.