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31soui~t Cotppny, to Pu21 of D Detoilr, 4voutog tich Will Aoowus to Helensf rom th NMew. n torpria.. Whe 3oestloM PrA.SIooI17 /.1.01.4, 104 coon Probably 100 Moo Wilt He of WowSk. Joseph Garneanlr., of Qmahs, one of the directors of the AmerSldu Biscuit com pany, is in the city, for the purpose of per testing the details of the ptoposition to start a orocker factory in Helena. It iwas just about a month ago, it will be r mem. bored, that the company same to an un deetanding with the Helena people, by the terms of which a plant was to be put in here for the manufacture of crackers, Mr. Garnean's present visit is to finish up the details of the scheme. The building pro posed to be erected will be about sixty feet wide and 125 feet deeps two stories and a ceellar. The factory.will employ from iov enty-ive to 100 people, and will not com pete in the making of candy or broad, but will confine itself to crackers, of which a large quantity are used here and through out the state. The company a9n trols all the factories of import ance west of Chicago and St. Louis, and by withdrawing them from competition with she Helena concern, will enable this market to supply the trade within a radius of 800 miles, and at the same time bring here a large amount of business in other lines that has heretofore gone to other markets. The Helena people subscribed $11,600 toward the factory, but as two of the subseriptions of $1,000 each, those of J. B. Sanford and O.,G. Evans. were condi tional on locating the building next to their flour mill property, the total will be some what redneed. Those gentlemtl said they would only give $500 each if the factory were put elsewhere. After examining the properties offered, Mr. Garnean hba con eluded that the site next to the flour mills would not suit as well for the factory as some other place. "The item of trucking," said Mr. Uarnean last night, "is a consider able one with us, and while I do not care to state pplicitly the location decided on, there is no hesitation tio saying that the site next to the flour mills is not the best adapted to our purpose. I consider the thing as practically settled, though there are still a few details to arrange." The American Biscuit company has fac tories in New York, Chicago. St. Louis. New Orleans, Memphis, Galveston, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Denver, Kansas City, Omaha, St. Joseph, Atchison, Milwaukee; Wichita, Fon-du-Lac, Pueblo, Cedar Rapids, Daven port, Is., Aurora, Ill., and other cities. "Each Institution is run separately and inde pently," said Mr. Garneau. "It is not a trust but a company. The advantages of our plan lie in the distribution of territory. For instance, if Dillon were buying its crackers in Denver, and we were to say that they could get them in Helena, it could not be construed into dictation. It might cost us $1.50 per 100 pounds to get the goods from one point, while from Helena it would cost only 75 cents. You can see the advan tages of having it this way, We are manu facturiig an article of food, which, in order to reach the mass of the people, must in the first place be good, and in the second place must be oheap. Every dollar of expense added enhances the cost. From the moment we startr,in here the American Biscuit company wilt be as much of a local enterprise as any you have. Our interests will be here, and it will be to our advantage to help build up the city and state. Wherever possible we will use home manufactures in our factory. The nearest factory now is at Denver. The Helena factory will have a large territory that Denver will not touch upon. This will not only be an advantage to the factory here, but will help the wholesale trade as well. If dealers throughout the state find they can buy crackers in Helena chea per thapelsewhere, they will likely try it in other linet, and thus every business will be more or less benefted." Other Helena Enterprises. The Helena Electric Light company, the Helena Gas Light and Coke company and the Helena Electric Railway compan* are the fatest in the west, and have been built regardless of expense, to make them per fect, with all of tke latest improvements. They are owned by a close corporation of the citizens of Helena, who represent a capital of from nine to ten millions of dol lars. Fowles' aseh Store has the newest and best selected stock of ladies' and men's cloaks in the city; and their prices are way down to bid rock The Uee Hive has just received 200 dozen men's neckties. worth $1 each; which ther are sol ing at a uniform priceof SOc. Dr. Skimmil, panlless dentistry, Sixth and dain. Extracting teeth 5Oc. A Luxurious Display. A superb collection of fur goods consist ng of seal newmarkets, seal jackets, seal .cques, seal capes, bear capes, beaver capes, French hare capes, nutria capes, Astrachan eapes, wool seal capes, lynx, op ossum and mink head scarfs, muffs, boas, and children's sets in all the fashionable furs is on exhibition in Sands Bros.' fur de. partment this week. New style vestilles with Queen Anne collar which are very handsome and attractive, are shown in seal, lynx beaver bear, Astrachan, opos sum and 'Thibet. Very elegant and stylish nutria capes are made with muffloon trim mings, and attractive and inexpensive sea lette capes are shown with Astrachan trim mings, and rich and luxuriously comfort able long and short capes are displayed in seal, bear and beaver both plain and trimmed, with and without Queen Anne collar. Children's furs are shown in pretty and sensible styles. principally in sets of muf and boa, and muff and collar, in mink, lynx, fox, krimmer and astrachan. Ladies who contemplate purchasing fur goods of any kind should see iands Bros.' extensive display at their opening this week. In fur trimmed cloth garments and plush garments of all kinds Sands Bros. display the largest assortment in the state at specially attractive prices. Sands Bros.' store will be open evenings on and after Oct. 1. SEvery novelty in yarns and worsteds ean be found at Fowles' Cath btore. (et prices from '. C. Power & Co. on steam boilers, hoists and pumps, before purchasing elsewhere. Everything first-class at the Helena Cate. FirsI! I Firel i Fire t I I Pope & O'Connor are now open, ready to do business at their old stand. They have set tied with the insurance companies and desire to express their thanks to the insurance of one of t. A. Luke & Co., C. F. Ellis & Co., and Wallace & Thornburgh for the prompt and courteous treatment in the settlement of their loss. They have a lot of partially damaged goods on hand, espeoially fancy goods, that they will dispose of at half prices. Nlew York counts at Motor Waiting Room. Mre, H. B. pterling, the leadine dras maker of llBena, wlllbe Isuud, after iet, 1, at lihe 0w usnuver block, corner Warcen sad Biouadway, rooms4atend I, whsre site will be pleseK to mseet all of iher old patrons. Shad e. dime leubas eI h, 1ife in 3. aer, .4 tie Opewa te.n T.e akht, fre i g sasteriloas about hita wi t , *4 wea it ohe of eix plel, a..d et istroanly are the masority of Ulas i qt d with soeptiolem that we ane uawi1~* to accept a a faot even that demealit**A$1 wibtoh we *ee with our aese, prittulsua is a sabjet that h ba ed Ibm lusdernat u ap d dthe Inqalries of the ls.o.etitof the day, an while few f the admit tat th.ere is a spiritall Sllwi.n 7st te wonraaul t phenomenon. Leirini l th Mr. iled., the famous mod uar, Who ha had snOh remarkable oseoes, Is tl Helell and will gire a easee and lecture on spfitualism t the oper house to-night, a reporter was satailedto visit his rooms yesterday after noon to see if an interview co0ld not be had with the famous medium. The permission was granted cad the reporter was ushered lnto his prelnet. Mr. Slade is a man of uncertain ego, that is he might be l1 rears of ags or he might he much older. IHe is about AVe feet four inches in height with a quick, nervous manner, well in keeplng with his callingt has a very pleasant face and a manner which places one at home in his society at once. In answer to the ques tions as to what kind of an entertainment he proposed to give here, he replied: "Well, Ishall ive the same class of en tertainment thatI have given in Chicago, Cinoininnati and B. Louis lately and will give a series of spiritual manifesta tions." "How do you account for this power?" asked the scribe. "This In something I cannot explain. There is a peculiar feeling that comes over me, and I appear to be In another world, where everythin, appears to be a' in a dream to me and then I have that power. In mind reading there is a terrible strain on one's nervous system, and I dare not at templt more than once a week. The concen tration of one's mind on another's is some thing terrible, and few people can stand it. I trust you will/be at the exhibition, and I want you to occupy a front seat, for I know most newspaper men are skeptical on this subject, and I wish you to have every ad vantage," and with that; he bowed the re porter out. The latter left with visions obscured with imaginary floating tables and other paraphernalia belonging to the spiritualistic world. However, Mr. Blade has been drawing immense houses throughout the country, and his exhibition here will be sure to draw a crowded house. T. C. Power have eust received another carload of those little run-about wagons, which they will sell for $50 each. *'H. B." marking cotton only 2% cents per spool at Fowles' Cash Store. To be sold at private sale Monday and Tues day, ilept. 28 and 19, at 210 North Warren street, bedroom sets, fine lamps, stoves, etc, Pointers. Fashionable ladies should remember that there is quite a number of novelties in the line of trimmings especially adapted for dresses. The leading feature for this sea son, as reported by the New York Dry Goods Store, are jet gimps interspersed with iri descent beads. The appearance of this style of trimming is certainly beautiful in the extreme, the different coloring of stones comprising emeralds, topaz and amethyst, reflcts a golden light on the dullest appear ing goods. Our pointers will give some hints to the ladies, which we trust will be to their advantage in relation to the ar ranging and trimming of the present beau tiful style of dress. Another style of gimp' the same concern reports is a black band ornamented with occasional jetballs fringed with silver or gold cable cords. And then calling my attention to heavy piles of Priestley's black goods, where they had gracefully displayed a handsome line of various widths of black gimps each reflecting at a uniform distance a solitary amethyst stone. This new and novel style of triinming they informed me in connection with that master quality of black known as Priestley's mourning geods, had given them a wonderful trade in the dress goods and trimming departments. We beg to inform the ladies, remarked the proprietor, that owing to our superb lineof trimmings in the way of iridescent gimps it is not our intention to convey the idea that there are not other novelties in this season's styles; for instance, pointing to a piece of broadcloth the color of sea foam see, as he displayed a piece of feather trim ming as iridbscent in colors as the gorgeous plumage of a linnet--see, he continued, feather trimming must cortainly retain a place in the hearts of the fashionable, es pecially when the colors of the cloth and the gay plumage harmonize so well. I left the New York store and wondered no more that the ladies pronounced it the one grand place of Helena. The New York Dry Goods store will, dur ing the months of October, November and December, remain open during the even ings. Brass rings only 21 cents per dozen at Fowles' Cash Store. Ladies should take note of the offerings made this week by Fowles' Cash Store in ladies' and children's woolen hosiery and underwear. They are selling very fine goods at very low prices Grand opening of millinery goods on Wednesday and Thursday next at Miss Stevens'. For table linens. towels and napkins go to Fowles' Cash Store and save 25 per cent, S. K. Davis' Speelal. INVESTMENT STOOKS-DIVIDEND PAYERS. 1,000 Bald Butte, P. T. Paid four divi dends in '91. Now twenty-stamo mill will be in operation in October. 550 Bald Butte, $2.50. 1,000 Victor & Helena, $2.25. Paid seven dividends in '91. Six cash, 300, one stock, 800. 142 Victor & Helena, a snap. 800 and 1,200 Cumberland P. T. Smelter earnings $30,000 per month. 2,000 Copper B1ell, a snap. SPECULATIVE STOCKS. 10,000 Boulder Chief (Cataract) Assess ment paid, 7Xoc. Itooms 26 and 27, Bailey Block. You can buy the Foster five-hook kid gloves in all colors at The Bee itire forll.25. Every pair warranted. Oysters any style at Sam Hers's. You can buy a complete nursery stove at The Bee Hive for 25c. Call and get one. Ice wool only five cents per ball at Fowlee' Cash Store. A Business Snap. A paying saloon, located on Ceptral ave nue, in Great Falls, Mont., is o'ered for sale as the owners desire to retire from the business. The purchase price has been placed at an extremely low figure, and a steady annual profit is assured to any com petent business man. 'This offer will be open but a few days only and any one de siring to secure a desirable location and profitable business at once will do well to write to John Andersoh, P. 0. box 217, Great Falls, Mont. Infants' embroidered cashmere cloaks at The Bee Hive for (2.50; worth double. Woolen hose for ladies and children for 25c pt The flee tlive. D.PRICE'S am_ Baking .APowder Used in Millions of Homes-4o Years the Standard. RICE IS NO1 POSITIYE, He Will not Swear That Stony Hanoook Assisted in Robbing Him. Two Pro.sou4inW Witnesses on the Stand in the Aighway Robbery Case. The Tritl Attracts a Good Many Speotatore -One of the Witneies aS rDeappolntoment. Rice, the principal witness for the prose oution, says he will not swear positively that Stony Hancock is one of the men who robbed him on the night of the "hold up" on the road to the fair grounds. He was on the stand for a long time yesterday un der the close questioning of Col. Nolan. The witness was a disappointment to the prosecution. Rice said he thought he recognized Hancock when he pulled the mask partly from the face of the smaller of the two men who assaulted him. Ed, Bow man who was with Rice on the night of the robbery, was the first witness produced by the prosecution. He testified about going with Rice from the race track sod.etime about seven o'clock in the evening of July 18 to town. They were to meet at the Grand Central hotel at ten o'clock. Both were on time and met Stony Hancock and the three men went to the Atlas on Main street. Hancock, it seems, did not have any money, but said he felt lucky and wanted to play. Rice gave him $15, which he lost, and $5 more, which also went to the bank. Bowman says Rice had at the time about $180 in his pocket-book in bills and some silver. After losing the $10, the party went across the street to the Union blook, where they met two women. They stayed there a short time and had two bottles of beer. Ac cording to Bowman's testimony, while the men were in the room at the Union block Rice paid for the beer, and while doing so exhibited the money be had in his pocket book in the presence of Hancock. Hancock, the witness said, left about 11:20, and said he was going home and go to bed, and that about twenty minutes after that Rice went out, leaving the witness alone. A little while after this Bowman went out and met Rice at the Grand Central, about one o'clock. From the hotel they went to Dr. Long's stable and started in the buggy for the race track. Then Bowman described the "hold-up" by two masked men at the Montana Central crossing. He says he made three attempts to assist Rice while the highwaymen were struggling with the latter, but was driven away each time by threats from the robbers'that they would shoot him. After the robbery Bowman and Rice went to Mrs. Hanook's house, near the Fair. rornds. rassy rice was on To u the afternoon as the state's principal wit ness. After his direct examination by Col. Nolan apd his cross-examination by Will iam Wallace, Jr., the county attorney was not satisfied and cross-examined his own witness at considerable length. Rice test fled substantially as Bowman had, only that he said Hancock had left the room in the Union block before he paid 'for the beer. Rice also described the struggle with the highwaymen and how he managed to partly tear the mask from the face of the smaller man, who had him down and- was choking him while the tall fellow went through his pockets. At the time, Rice said, he thought he recognized the small man as Stony Hancock and the other as Fred Tilt. On cross-examination Rice re fused to swear positively as to the identity of Hancock. He said a number of things had occurred since the robbery which in creased his suspicion as to whether he was right in his identification of Hancock. One thing was because Tilt had proven himself innocent, and another was because he had met a man at Missoula who had heard about the affair. This individual had asked to see the place in the witness' neck where the bullet from the tall high wayman's pistol had struck. The inquirer told Rice that be had not been shot; that he had been struck by a gun. Rice asked: "How do you know so much?" to which he replied, "You will find out some time." These were the only witnesses examined yesterday. The case will be called up again at 10 a. m. to-morrow. During the exam ination yesterday the court room was pretty well filled with spectators, many of whom seemed to be acquainted with the defend ant and exchanged.greetings with him. New Incorporations. The following companies filed their arti cles of incorporation with the secretary of state yesterday: Kalispell Lumber and Water Power com pany, principal place of business, Kalis pell, Missoula county. The incorporators are C. E. Conrad, W. G. Conrad, W. H. Smead and David Lamont. Capital stock, $25,000. The Arganion Mining company. Capital stock, $500.000. Onerations are to be car ried on in Missoula county. Theincorpora tore are John M. Evans, Jesse A. Armitage, Frank P. Keith, J. Otto Elliott and Frank Thomas. Pandora Mining and Milling company. Capital stock, $300,000. Operations are to be carried on in Little Pine mining dis trict, Silver Bow county. Frank P. Gable, William H. Nichols, Andrew J. Davis, C. F. Chapin and Carleton H. Hand are the incorporators. Flled for Record. The following papers were filed In the county clerk's office yesterday: Notices of location-The Ridge lode, Stemple district, by James O'Neil, Witlach Union, Owyhee park, by M. Cooney. Deeds-A. J. Seligman to C. T. D. Crayon, lot 15, block 537, Easterly addition, $700. G. C. Child, trustee, to 8. D. Smedes lot 14 block 8 Hotel Park addition, $200. W. H. Chandler to J. H. Bacon lots 12 and 13 block 105 Ming addition, $625. Annual statement-National Loan and Savings union. Capital stock $10,000,000, capital stock subscribed, $2,104,.00, paid in $81,698, amount loaned, $42,467, loans ne gotiated, $83,800. Exisiting debts, $10,000, cash withdrawals since January 1, 18J1, $3, 369.95. Jonvin's kid gloves in evening shades worth $2 are being sold tis wek at The flee hive for 75e. Fowles' Cash Store carries the largest stock of kid gloves, and at the lowest prieoos, in the city. They also make a specialty of fitting each pair to .our hand, which is a guarantee of their excel once. They have built up an enormous trade by lheir low prices Uand lair dealing, Ladies Id iri reliable gloves should not fail to give them '. C. Power & Co. handle the finest line of minig machinery In the west, and at lrices that defy competition. tist estimates from them. Large line of albums and photograph frainee I Just rceivod at The Bee livoe. PETTICOATS I We have just reeelved and plased on sale an Involoe of these iadispesilble Under retmeuts for Ladies, in Black, Obins and luorsh Silk, beautifully embroidered and hemstitched. Also in quilted Satin, 1Frmer's Sateen and Mohair, and have marked them at prices which are in the reach of all, ranging from 4oe. to $1 eacoh. "e display in Show Window. School Dresses. We have placed on our Bargain Counter for this week 25 pieces of Dress Goods in beautiful Plaids and Stripes that are espe cially nice and durable for children's school dresses. One lot of Plaids, 26 Inches wide, has been reduced to 12}0c. a yard, worth 200. Ii One lot of Plaids and Stripes, reduced to 20c., worth 8Oo, One lot of heavy Plaids and Stripes has been reduced to SOc., worth 500. This is certainly a rare opportunity to se cure good, warm Winter Dresses for the little ones, and should be taken advantage of by every mother in Helena. Unde rvear. We have culled out all the odd lots and broken lines in our Underwear department, consisting of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Woolen Vests and Drawers, in scarlet and natural gray, and placed them on our bar gain counter at about one-half their actual value. The assortment of sizes is now complete, and we would advise an early in spection. Raleigh & Clarke. Our store will be open evenings after Oct. 1. BABGOGK'S. Novelties in FUR CAPES, Jackets, BOAS, MUFFS, Fan y Furs, Call and See. BABCOCK & Co. THE LADIES' T~ILOR -I8 A CENIIINE TAILOR SYSTEIMI. We respectfuly invite all Ladies' interested in beautiful fittin Garments to call at our school and investigate, You can out any garment wth it, any style, any size, to fit any form perfect with olIt altering one stitch. A few of many garments taught: ircench seamless waist, Parisian dart less, Pasqno F'ronch-Bias. Also all plain draft ing any style. Skirts cut to miasure. Teach the latesat methods of basting, boniag and lintahluc gowns. You can make your own garment. while learning. Every Lady can be her own Dress maker, after a through course with the Ladies Tailor. Hours from 9 a. in. to 5 p. m. 108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena, Deserve Success by Qualify-. ing Yourself to Secure it. There is no branch of an education which has so important a part in the part of life as Book-J(eeping. In those days of sharp competition, the busi. ness man who expects to win must figure closely. He oannot do this without knowing the exact condition of his affairs, which a correct system of Book-Keeping exhibits. Time saved is money gained, and he who would make money must make the best use of his time. Shorthand and Typewriting save time and labor. Arithmetic, Penmanship, Commercial Law 'and common English branches are just the studies you should become proficient in. All of the above can b: acquired by joiing the DAY and NIGHT claslet at the Engelhorn Helena Business College. $25,000 Worth of Prop erty for $12,500. The undersigned will seel Ir lease (for a term of threse years) their hay ranch, seven miles Sort leset of Helens. TIcrms easy and satisfatory to aty reoasonatle purohtssr. Alto a bLxutifit mountiin ranch, twenty-cnven miles norlh of lolontu, andt witlin tihre and one. half tmeihes of tih Groat .ortornl railroad, to+ ,tolter with sixty heal of tine graded stock, oine al mll' ctli and the other half |erses5 nine head broken to work and ride, naturalled lto the kiel ibhorhlod andh all tame and gentle. TitO ranch is locateld on Shoot ire l k and tiln Marie, nsod inoludes two wa eb tiitto and nmettololta ditihes, and nbhit. th5. wlorth of fruit tl all kinds soltable to the astll . lhnatte. t)le hlts - drei aclsr feuced. etnclosintl iit pllions well slotoks I with trout and liv, t>havors to ketp thl dtlam losed, and fair buillings, sheld, otc., foe Ptetrsryt use. For gardening, fruit raising, othller in this part of the ( tate. .irp terms or informationt call at the ranch or write to M itiohal's Statlon. hlls propositon is made on account of the preoanrits health itf rMes. Wilkilnst and thie ap posaohlng ohlti ag of the pirl loe. iS. \VIIAtIlNSON hYAiA NVllIiKINI3I'N. SCENTRAL TYPEWRITING BUREAU, , HARRISON & BEARY, StcnograDhors, Typewriters :=ý ..: Sand Accountants, ROlO*M , lttiiUotst i-itnl et Melba,5 Most 1T. C. POWER & .Oi, -JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN- " ining a Farm Macinery STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS, 21 Wire Eristilg Rope, WEto lWagons--Quarz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons SFence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. 50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES. 0 In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehicles 1e at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and seo for yourself ,,The JOHN R. DREW Id ASSIGNMENT SALE. Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapest! LADIES' AND MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES in SIGN OF BIG BOOT, Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel Lissner's Mineral Water, This Water is used in coonection with and for the benefit of the Guests of the S, MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL. iJi, It has been analyzed and found to contain the very best of medicinal qualities for ad Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousn0 ss, G:avel, Piles, Disea;e; of the Kidneys And Bladder, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Catarrh of the Stomach and Bowels, Skin Diseases, Etc. ---READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIALS:= i HELENA, July 28, 1881. Mr. M Lissner.-De-)oar Sir: For many years I bave suffered from a complaint which pnyonciens railed gravel. Mly back was so bad from kidney and bladder trouble that I was unable to stoop to pick up a pin from the fleer. In the last fif teen years I have spent hundreds of dollars in trying to get relief. Still no relief. A friend of eine induced nle to try your mineral water about the time it was put into the hotel. it has done meso mnuch good that, in fact, I consider myself curel, and .L could not resout the impulse of writing and thanking you for the benefit I have received from your great mineral water. Yen cano ashow thia if you see fit. Thanking you again, I anm most respsctfully yours. MRS M. .GOODLETT. OFFICE or DR. M. RoanEAN, IIELENA. Mont., Nov. 8. 18M8. Marceuns Lisner, Eeq.--My Dear Sir: hince I read the retort of as analysis made by Prof. Thomas Price & Son, of your spring water, i" found that it is not only a pure drinking water, hut is of great therapeutic value for many dis eases, viz.: liliousnvrs, indigestion, const p:a tion. liver, kidney and blalddler diseases, as also for those suffering with gravel. I am justilied in recommending your spring water to thosn suffer ing .vthl he acofe menioned diseases, .and by using tihe water for two or three weeks it will recommend itself. Very truly yours, . D. M, I.ocK.Iarr, M. D, READ WHAT THE GREAT TMiPERANCE ILECTIURET HIS 10 BAY. IuLEsNA. Mlont.. Aug. 20, 1891. My Dear Mr. Lisener-- It gives me great ples- ur0 to state briefly thei great beneRfit I have r, ciredu fr m tihe u.e of tihe Lis-enr spring reater. i h eve ebeent fr three years afflicted with kidney trouuble. causilg me intensre pain. I have taiken inul. mrdieine, with but litte relief. I hlave uwed poroes p.astors. Tlhey gave slie trmperauy relief. The severe pains' in my back yetre mained. I commencodt tihe tie ntf ihe sprirn water about live weeks ogoe and inmeeliutely guot relief. 1 feel no mnore pains or aches. urinsato with pererfect frremln, aed .halve eory reason to believe I am entirely cured. With my whole heart do 1 thank you for this water ef lif. Yours, in haste, anscls Idneue SFOWLES' CASH STORE[ Is offering Exceptional Values in Ladies' and Ghildren's Woolen Hosiery and UnderWvearl Children's all wool Black Hose, Misses' Merino Vests and Pants at 25c. Former Price 35c, at 15c. and Upwards. Misses' Cashmere Hose, ages 5 Ladies' Merino Vests and Pants to 8 1-2. Great value at BOc. at 50c. A great bargain in Misses' Im- Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Vests and ported Hose --l.ibbed- in dark col- Pants in Natural at $1.00. ors, at 50c. Former price 700. Ladies' Very fine wool Swiss Rib. Ladies' Black Cashmere Hoso at bed Vests and Pants in White and 45c., 55o., 65c. and 85c. Natural at $1.50. Children's Natural Wool Vests Ladies' Worsted Vests, no sleeves, and Pants at 35o. and upwards. at 60c. Misses' all wool Swiss Ribbed Ladies' Very line all Silk Vests, Vests, in White, at 80c. and up- long sleeves, at $2.25 to $3.00. wards. Infants' Silk Vests at $1.60 to Ladies' all wool Union Suits at $1.80, $2.50 and $3.00. VOWLES' GASH STORE, The Leadinl Tillinorv and Fancy Dry Goods Hoese in the City. .'POMAs PRIcE & SoN. CII..ICCAL LABORATURY AND ORE Roo00 , hAN lRANCIsco. C~aL, Oct. 21, 1890. Marcus Lissner. sq . Mineral tpringe Hotel Helena, Mont.-Dear t irt: We have made a care ful qualitative analysis of a sample of water sen: to thiri office by you and find it to contain tihe chlorides. carbouates and sulphates of lime, magnesia, sodrte and ptltash, and It is free from organic and so etable matter. We recommend thoewater. lours truly, TolossAS PuriE & Soi. BrretER THAN SAUATOOA.-Francis Murphy during his stay in lHolena, has paid many a oom pliment to Lissner's mineral water. 'lhuorada night. ldurin. the course of the last meeting in his cau-e of gospel temperance gatherings, he paid tie prettiest compliment. 1 came here sore in every limb." he said. "After being in the Yellowstone accident 1 naas full of pains, but that water took them all away. It's a fact. dime of you folks go to Saratoga and rave over the waters of that place arid you have something bet tor than Saratoga ri.hli in your midst. It's a great water," DENy.r, Col., No,. 4, 1810. Marcus Lissner. set.. Helena, Mont.--Deac Sir: It gives me plasure to give you this teeti mon;al about your syring water. 1 haiveu ffcred for nearly ten yerca wi.ith constiuation of the bowels-would go stmetimes as long as fiftoeen day without a passa.gr , never lces than eight days. I never was a minute during all these :trs witlout a Ireadaclir, sometimes the pain ;s so groat I thoghlt 1 would lose my riud. lt also produced corgestion of tile woms, t troed rveral doctors auno different medicines with but litle relief. I then cal:el on Dr. Rockman, of your city, while there on a visit, anti he advised to todrirk voursprrine water hot three times a day, shut lalir i pint, ant to my qreat relief anlt .lasure 1 found m ealf cured withlin three weesk. It is now five weeks since I left your tt., and I still freel well, not a tiugle bad cymp tose of my provist:s trotrble hbu slown iteelf. IPlease accept me heartfelt thanks for the great rellsrf your apring water gave me. Sincerely pour. MIte. JINNIE EDWARDS.