Newspaper Page Text
c· '' '~'-' it i ;·, BI] ;'i I 9 ··· ··! :.-~s : ;;:----~~ 1 i- .. : -i- ~; ·· -:ii" If;: ,i ~,,,, .. I :· ;· , Isi 8-* is; :;· i·-~~ ~ Tbs (r. ·d: ·, `~~r.::;··· $ ·~·; I i! i, .Cl: .i':": t ;A ancy able Covers, Our buyer has secured a great argain in these goods, and we re ;ble to sell them at prices uoted previous to the passage f.the high tariff bill, which has irtzally ruled these goods out of he narket. -4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, THIS WEEK $x.4o. -4 fancy Cheinille Covers, frngd, THIS WEEK $2.00 S4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, THIS WEEK $2.00. 4 fancy Chenille Covers, frngd, THIS WEEK $2.25. -4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, THIS WEEK $3,75. 8-4 fancy Chenille Covers, frngd, THIS WEEK $4.75. o104 fancy Clhenille Covers, plain, THIS WEEK $4.75, to-4 fancy Chenille. Covers, frngd, THIS WEEK $6.50 12.4 fancy Chenille Covers frngd, THIS WEEK -- 22x22 plush Center Covers, THIS WEEK, 6oc. 25x25 plush Center Covers, THIS WEEK 75c. 36x36 plush Center Covers, THIS WEEK $1.50, 28x28 plush Center Covers, THIS WEEK $1.25. 6-4 fancy Covers, fringed,' THIS WEEK $i.oo. 8-4 fancy Covers, fringed, THIS WEEk $1.50. French Velour Mats, THIS WEEK $.q4o. Fancy Turkish Linen Cloths, Oriental patterns, with fringe, THIS WEEK $~.25. Hosiery. 5f n.. Dozen children's heavy 5 ' ribbed, hand-knit, Wool en Hose, in fast Black, Steel, Vicuna and Blue Gray. The best Hose in the market,, Worth 500, Per Pair, ThIS EEKK 25C. 60o dozen ladies' fast Black, all wool Hose, worth 4oc. This week 25c. 6o dozen ladies' fast black all wool Hose, worth 4oc. This week 25c. 6o dozen children's fast Black, all wool Hose, worth 35c. This week 20c. 2o dozen ladies' fast Black Sax ony wool, hand-made hose, worth 75c. This week 5oc. 20 dozen misses' Hose, sizes 5 1-2 to 8 1-2 same quality, worth 6oc. This week 40c. 20 dozen children's Hose, sizes 4 1-2 to 5 1-2, same quality. Worth 5oc. This week 3oc. Ioo dozen men's all wool heavy calf hose, worth 40oc. This week 25c.. Also full and complete lines of LADIES,' MISSES,' AND CHILDREN'S in Cotton, Balbriggan, Lisle Thread and Silk, at very low prices. The largest line of Hos iery in the city. Toys and loliday Goods. We are headquarters on these goods, and our stock is arriving every day, and we invite pur chasers to call and see us in this line. Full assortments of Dolls, Iron Toys, Mechanical Toys, Wooden: Toys, Blocks, Toy Books, Plush Cases, Leather Cases, Polished Wood Case', Albums, Photograph Frames in Plush, Wood, Metal and Glass, Silverware, Royal Devon Ware, China and Glassware, Bronzes, Bisque Goods, Clocks, Music Boxes, Fancy Lamps, Etc. Crockery and Chinaware. 56-Piece Decorated Porcelain Tea Set, brown, blue and olive dec orations. THIS WEEK ONLY $5 Iz-Piece Decorated Dinner Set, brown, blue and olive decora tions. THIS WEEK ONLY $16.50 Decorated Chamber Set, assorted decorations, $3.75. With cov ered Slop Jar, $7. 1o2-Piece Decorated China Din ner Set, genuine Carlsbad ware. THIS WEEK $24.75 A large lot of Carlsbad China Spittoons, direct importation. Worth $2.00 each. THIS WEEK $z. Kid Gloves.1 We carry the Well Known Foster Kid Gloves, 5-hook, in black, tans and slates, which we will sell THIS WEEK at $1.25. EACH PAIR WARBANTED. 50o pairs Jouvins Kid Gloves In evening shades only. To close out this stock we will sell these Gloves, which are worth $2.oo per pair, THIS WEEK 75c., LINEN DWMASK NAPKINS, We offer this week the fol lowing special bargains in fine German Linen Napkins, our own importations: Lot 30, size i8xi8, This week $1.25 per doz. Lot 42, size I8xi8, This week $i.5o per doz. Lot 129, size 22X22, This week $1.65 per doz. Lot 135, size 24x24, This week $2.10 per doz. Lot 145, size 24x24, This week $2.40 per doz. Lot 155, size 25x25, This week $2.95 per doz. Lot 165, size 25x25, This week $3.40 per doz. Lot 175, size 25x25, This week $3.65 per doz. Lot 200, size 26x26, This week $4.70 per doz. Also full and complete line of German Linen Table Cloths, Fringed Doylies,etc. Infants Wearv. Embroidered Flannel Cloaks, 2 full length, in cream and tan. e Worth $4. THIS WEEK $2.oo0. Embroidered flannel long c Cloaks, all wool, cream and tan. Worth $4.50. THIS WEEK $2.50. Embroidered flannel long Cloaks, full length, in tan and cream, better quality. Worth $6.oo. THIS WEEK, $3.50. Also better grades in long Cloaks, at $4.00, $4.50, $4.75, $5.oo, $6.oo and $7.00 Embroidered Flannel Short Cloaks, in cream only, at $3.00 $4.oo and $5. Embroidered Flannel Long Skirts, $2.00, $2.50, $2.75. Infants' Muslin Dresses, Infants' Lamb's Wool Vests, Infants' Wool and Silk Caps, Infants' White and Black Cashmere Hose, Infants' Bootees, Infants' Mitts, Infants' Shawls, Infants' Sundries, Toys, Etc., Etc. TOWELS. 70 dozen Linen Damask Tow els, knotted fringe, assorted colored borders, worth 4oc. This week 25c. 35 dozen Linen Damask Tdw els, knotted fringe, open drawn work borders, assorted colors, worth 5oc. This week 33 =-3c. 20 dozen bleached Bath Tow els, 16x36. This week 2oc. 20 dozen unbleached bath Tow els, 20x48. This week 25c. 20 dozen bleached Bath Tow els, 22x44. This week 30c. 20 dozen bleached Dath Tow els, 2550o. This week 40c. 20 dozen fancy Turkish Tidies, knotted fringe, all colors, 17x38 This week 25c. Silk Umrellas. 26-inch Helvetla silk Umbrel las, warranted all silk, oxydized handles, worth $3. This week $1.75. 28-inch Helvetia silk Umbrel las, same as above but larger size, worth $3.50. This week $2.oo. 24-inch Carola silk Umbrellas, fancy silverine handles, all silk, worth $3.25. This week $1.9o. 28-inch Carola silk Umbrellas, very unique designs, silvyine handle, worth $4.50. This week $2.75. 24-inch Acme silk ladies' Um brella, very fine quality, worth $4' This week $2.50. We also have a line of very fine Parasols, which will be sold this week at eastern cost. S!. THE BECEO HI E E. .le SOL. GENZBERGER & CO. 5 NORTH MIAIN STREET, HELENA, NEW THINGS FOR AUTUMN White Felt Turbans, Big and Soft, Are the Thing in Fashion able New York. Fur Bordera For Street Dresses White Feather Trimming Is ' o Very Popular. Mantles and Cloaks at the Openings-The House Gown with Suspenders-The test in Dinner Dresses. dpecial Correspondence of Tua INDurENDENr.1 E W YORK, SEPT. 25. -- I TRAV S Jsled from Newport to New York one day this week with a surprisedocarload of returning summer people. Mostof them came from the beautiful city by the sea, some from the Massachusetts resorts, a few from the far off rooks and sands of Bar Harbor. But all were on their way to New York and all opened their eves with astonishment, for while they dreamed away the golden months, lulled by cricket and locust, the world had moved. This is what drew out their exclamations: It was a long and hoavily laden express, and whenever it condescended to stop there were always more and more vacationers hurrying aboard. As regularly then as the shout of the lunch flend-"Ham sand wiches, chicken sandwiches, sponge cake, ice cream, jelly roll," would come the call of the conductor-"Paesengers would re move all baggage from the seats, one place to one person I" And when he had spoken the conductor would follow up his revolutionary words, And wherever he found a woman who had turned over the seat in front of her and illed it with tennis racquets and baskets of ferns and bunches of bright leaves he would turn the seat back and beckon to the nearest group standing and pick up the impediments without so much as "By your leave." And whenever he found a woman who had spread her baby down for a nap with pillow, and blankets, and much nur sory furniture, he would pause quietly and .J a4 TIlE NXW FALL MANTLE. k, "How many tiokets havs you token for lbo bhild. madanl V And then the womnn, jrerforae, would gather the infapit into Ler lap and another tired and dusty traveler would be provided for. There are many who enjoyed that ride to New York better than they had expected to enjoy it; there are some who were made angry at being robbed of their unlawful privileges; there was not one who was not amazed at the audacity of the revolt and its complete success, for we have grown very much accustomed to the bad manners of American women while traveling. I do not know whether that road and that conductor will retain popular favor; I only know that I have told the incident just as I saw it while we flashed past the crimson maples in the Connecticut swamps, talking all the long afternoon and all the way to the Grand Central station about this new and strange uprising of man. This, they say, is the woman's century, but some of us belike. will live over into the next one. Perhaps my story goes a long way around to tell you that it needs only a few days' absence from the city to be made aware at a glane3 of the march of the seasons. When I left, the white clovers on my hat were very fairly dear to rue; when I came A DINNR l GOWN. bLct they made L ne aiiuoned. And yeu I was not gone long and the clovers did not cbengie. But people had lint on white felt turbans; big ones and soft ones with long strAight dents in the crowns; they had faced them un with black velvet and trimmed them with long black feathers. They had put on, too, large brown felts with rolling brims, and some of these they had adorned with wreaths of shaded velvet roses, and on some they had put vivid orenge and brown nasturtlums, and others they had trimmed simply with bows of brown ribbons, shad ing through pink and many tones of green and, brown. 'Ihey brought out their furs also and I cannot remember that I ever before saw furs so early in the season. When the sun beats down at two o'clock hotter than the sun of July, it seems that furs must be un oomfoiteble, but I am not sure I have in many years'experience seen one instance in which comfort was considered with any seriousness by fashion, ~nrrow fur borders trim the autumn street dresses, and when the frock is gray the fur is white and curly, very probably. Feather trimmings are soon even oftener and sometimes narrow ribbon is looped in short lengths to make an edge that means to look like either fur or feathers, but does not succeed well enough to make one at all certain in which direction its ambition is really pointing. There are little collirettes of cook's feathers that aie amusing. They have no ends such as belong to a boa but tuck themselves about the throat and tickle the ears. They are not graceful articles of apparol, and they are not pretty, but they .have been received into favor that is almost universal, I suppose I cannot do better than tell you about some of the autumn openings. I like to go to openings because it is mildly pleas ing to see women enjoy themselves nud women never enjoy themselves so much as when they have new things to look at in the line of clothes-now clothes, for example. Bowe of the winter models come to the feet and some only to the knees. A garment which may be selected for description, be canse it was bought, if not by, yet for Mrs. Ogden Mills, was a cloth mantle like the one shown in the illustration. A tobacco brown diagonal, flecked with threads of bluish green was the material with darker brown velvet for trimmings and bluish green satin for a lining. The collar would make a Medici shape it it were turned up, but the woman who gives heed to her ways does not now turn up a Medici collar. She indefatigably turns it down. A long cloak more graceful in cut, and also of more considerable weight to carry, is pictured also. It stood in a little open space under a window and about it there wasa circle of women. Now and then one stepped forward to touch the quicksilver gray ladies' cloth which was its fabric, or to bend over the scrolls of silver embroid ery. Under the short round cape was a slightly longer one of gray velvet and un der this was a long V of gray silk set into the waist front and edged with velvet like the velves of the sleeves. It was a sumptu ous garment, close-fitting like a dress, and she who bought it was one of those rather plump, well set-up blondes whose faces in dicate a certain satisfaction with themselves ind with the world, and to whom, when they speak, slighter women with different lines about the mouth bend forward defer entially as they listen. A house dress illustrated a fancy as pecu liar as any that has found lodgment in women's tidings for many years. The straight skirt sweeping the floor behind was of a soft brown silk, and the blouse bodice wias of pale yellow; to wear these would be to wear what many women are putting on, but to wear the brown silk sus penders that passed over the shoulders, crossed in the back, and came down on either side in front, splitting into two straps to join the waist belt would require a certain sort of corsage, for though here a woman and there a woman takes to herself these masculine appendages, yet there are still many who turn their heads to look after them with surprise. Broad, shaded stripes filled the rooms. There was a costume in rust brown and pale green thrown upon a cream colored background. There wasee another in gray. with a sheen like.the iris hues of a pigeon's back, stripes of a metallic blue, making the color scheme most effective. Gray camel's hair was banded with rose pink, copper and beige, red gold and mellow brown, fruity red shades and dark oak, and cardinal and ecru were combined in dresses, made with severe simplicity to display the handsome fabrics, the only trimming permitted being. loops and bows of broad ribbon. A dinner dress that was worth considera tion has been sketched by the artist, though the peculiar tint of the blue-green silk could be brought before you neither by his pencil nor mine. The corselet bod ice opens in front in the manner that is at ii nOUsV nOWN W1r.. sII1DCEIIaS. the moment accepted in preference to all other manners, though the people who study dress from the nathetio standpoint object to it as suggesting an unromantic appetite and speela[provision for due at tention to many courses, This corselet is edged with needlework bands gloaming from silver to gold. Its opening is fllsd in, and the front of the bodice is covered with Brussels lace, hardly hidden under the rolling collar, which turns away from folds of white chiffon that wrap themselves about the throat daintily. The sleeves are after the newest out of the autumn, moderately high on the shoulders, and not so tight as the folly of the summer has made them below the elbows. At the waist they expand slightly, and from the wrists they button on the lower side nearly to the elbows. The yellow marigold is the flower every body smiles on at present, and yet it is a malodorous thing. Women wear it in the bosoms of black dresses, with short coats lined with crimson. ELLEN OanonN. Copyright. Autonstie imanners. But time changes minds as well as man, mers, though even now when making changes from one circle to another, it often requires that adaptability which could be said found in one who has automatic man. ners. However, such radical changes not only appear in drawing-room repartee, street dress, etc., among people, but also i"s the conveniences and luxuries afforded mankind. Railroad travel is one instance A few years ago, comparatively, one had to consume much valuable time in an unoom. Acrtable way to make what is now thought nothing of as a night's journey in a sleeper. The most modern equipment and trans portation facilities can be found on the fast trains of the Minneapolis & St. Louis railway to Chicago, St. Louis, Hot Springs, Kansas City, etc. nqgaire of any agent of the company, or C. M. Pratt, general ticket mad panmenger agent. MinneapoliL. MiisnL Thousands of Suffering Women. Delicate women who complain of tired feeling, pains in the back and loins, desire to sleep, dizziness, painful or suppressed menstruation, will find in Oregon Kidney Tea a faithful friend. Itoan be relied upon in every instance to give immediate relief from kidney and urinary troubles. Thou sands of women are suffering every day from some disorder of the kidneys or liver, who might be permanently cured by using Oregon Kidney Tea. CARTERS IVER PIt LLS. CURE soint Teatanche lie rellier all the troubles Ince tetaf to a bllous stteo of the aystetl, such ac DizzlsesRI Na usea, I)roteittlOeS. i)Itreti after eating,. Pain it tlhe Sitde, &c. While their Inoht reuiarl.kabl n1ccees ltell hie shown in laurtrnt ilen doll . olyet vtit't't iw , L orii iiV t e. il ate euttally vlthittzhl it (t`Istu)ttatlo tii ll'vt.r enud pt'onvtlnt ti.ti i ll ting comltllint. \whil. t Ioy alo eare cet, all Nileoaera ot the ait.ettl ýthnalnt trie lli'vle and cglu|tto the bowt . Even It they nttly Glltyd Atcl the, woutld Ilu g.ttIIttivt r e'oso t.o thifto wlo suafer iPm t ittia i s tlptl tIs l i a " Lit Porltt ale t Igetr t 'otlbo.as dounpls inot tItt i h are and· Inns Wl a 0100 h . yl I"h ml will iliul llihs littl t 1111. vlllli e III nI manly WtIys ttlll thoy will not. h, rlln lve to do witrcut tIlemn. dul vrafyetr ;l tiek head Ide th t hlti of so maln lives that here I l whore we mnake oilr g'Olat boast. Otr pllls out) It Wllie others 1do not. DARRan's i.a L vlnl U liltis aI r very nmaI! and !o.y iesy to' tatk. 01tt or two l insllntlIo & does. TIfiY lfu stlhlutly vtcgothrilalt d do not gripe or ipurge, blt tby tilor ntlt' t)lll n please tall wlet Isit thtem. In vlils at l2 sctstllt fle for Si. Sold evetywlers, or tlllL by tlIU. OA11TmR YMDIOINi O0,, Now Till. Il .I., 8 Smlm l htil, STILL IN EARN ST. )4. I Will and Must Close Out.NI In as short a time as possible, my entire stock of WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS I STILL HAVE ON HAND 50 Barrels Bonl &Lillard Whiskey, SPRING OF I887. I will furnish the United States guager's certificate with each and every barrels. These goods are now being of fered at the extremely low price of $2.90 FOR CASH. ,.have also on hand 200,000 of Cigars of all grades and orands which I will offer at 5 Per Cent, Less Than Factory Prices for Cash. We wish to announce to the family trade that we are able to stock their cellars and pantries with the most deli cious Whiskies, Wines and Fancy Liquors at prices never before heard of. A Splendid Opportunity. We will give a special inducement to any one desiring to start in business, by selling out our entire stock at a price that will be an object to any purchaser. My stock is a first-class one, my business is a well established one, and my only object for offering such a bargain, is my de- . termination to retire from business. .1. L. ISRAEL & CO..