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14 o-4,_ - 5I414. kno a fringe open
35 dozen Linen Damask Tow* Fancy Table Coers. Hosiery. Tos and-- Kid Gaovs. ad s iho _____,,__,_..._ _,,_ /_ , .i1S,'. drawn "work border, ausorted . ' _olorercolo wors wth Soc. Our buyer has secured a great 500 Dozen children's heavyI_______lhi .V]9 - Wo o.,.' ho - -- ,. .,: wo,,," gT,.` . I . ( d FOWe carry the Well Known . This week 33 x-30 argain buyer has secureds, and great Doen children' heavyool- Foster Kid Gloves, 5-hook, In Embroidered Flannel Cloak, o dozen- bleached Bath Tow bargain in these goods, and we ribbed, hand-knit, Wool- _black, tan and slates, which we full length, in cream and tan. eli, z6x36. are able to sell them at prices en Hiose, in fast Black, black, tans andlatesWih we fu length, in cream and tan.2lCI636. quoted previous to the passage Steel, Vicuna and Blue Gray. We are headquarters on these will sell THIS WEEK at $. Worth $ THIS WEEK .oo dozen unbleached bath Tow of the high tariff bill, which has The best Hose in the market. goods, and our stock is arriving EACH PAIR WARBANTED. Embroidered flannel long els, 2ox48. virtually ruled these goods out of Worth 500. Per Pair, every day, and we invite pur- oo pairs Jouvins Kid Gloves Cloak,all wool, cream and tan. This week, 25 the market. chasers to call and see us in this 500In vening shades only.oves orth $4,50 o dozen bleached Bath Tow 5-4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, TEIS line. Full assortments of close oun this stock we will sell THIS WEEK $a.5o. els, 22x44. THIS WEEK $1.40. IS U 11 l..1 ~)1 Dolls, Iron Toys, Mechanical Embroidered flannel long This week 3oc 5-4 fancy Chenille Covers, frngd, Toys, Wooden Toys, Blocks, these Gloves, which are worth Cloaks, full length, in tan and 20 dozen bleached Bath Tow THIS WEEK $2.00 60 dozen ladies' fast Black, all Toy Books, Plush Cases, Leather $2.00 per pair, cream, better quality. Worth els, 25x50. 6-4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, wool Hose, worth 4oc. Cases, Polished Wood Cases, THIS WEEK 75c. $6.oo. This week 4oc. THIS WEEK $2.00. This week 25c. Albums, Photograph Frames in THIS WEEK, $3.5o. 20 dozen fancy Turkish Tidies, 6-4 fancy Chenille Covers, frngd, 6o dozen ladies' fast black all Plush, Wood, Metal and Glass,A ASK PKIS Also better grades in longfringe, a h 38 THIS W E $22 woHswSilverware, Royal Devon Ware, grades in long This wek 5 THIS WEEK $2.25. wool Hose, worth 4oc. China and Glassware, Bronzes, Cloaks, at $4.00, $4.50, $4.75, 8-4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, This week 25c. Bisque Goods, Clocks, Music We offer this week the fol- $500, $6.0o and $7.00 THIS WEEK $3.75" 6o dozen children's fast Black, Boxes, Fancy Lamps, Etc. lowing special bargains in fine Embroidered Flannel Short 8-4 fancy Chenille Covers, frngd, all wool Hose, worth 35c. German Linen Napkins, our own Cloaks, in cream nly, at $3.00oo 10-4 fancy Chenille Covers, plain, 20 dozen ladies' fast Black Sax- Lt 3 size 18xr8 Embroidered Flannel Long THIS WEEK $4.75. ony wool, hand-made hose, worth This week :I.25 per doz. Skirts, $2.00, $2.50, $2.75. o- fancy Chelle Covers, fgd, c. This week soc. 56-Piece ecorated Porcelain Tea 26-inch Helvetia silk Umbrel THIS WEEK $6.50 dozen misses' Hose, sizes Setd Lot 4, size z8xu8, Infants' Muslin Dresses, las, warranted all silk, oxydized 20 dozen misses' Hose, sizes Set, brown, blue and olive dec- This week $i.5o per doz. Infants' Lamb's Wool Vests, handles, worth $a. 12-4 fancy Chenlle Covers frngd, 5 -2 to 8 -2 same quality, worth orations.nfants' Lambs Wool Vests, handles, worth $ THIS WEEK -- 60c. This week 4oc. THIS WEEK ON Lot 129, size 22X22, Infants' Wool and This week $1.75. 4 THIS WEEK ONLY $5 This week $i.65 per doz. SilkCaps, 28inch Helvetia silk Umbrel 2x22 plush Center Covers, 20o dozen children's Hose, sizes This week $.65 per doz Silk Caps 28-inch Helvetia silk Umbrel THIS WEEK. 6oc. 4 1-2 to 5 1-2, same quality. IIi-Piece Decorated Dinner Set, Lot 135, size 24x24, Infants' White and Black las, same as above but larger 25x25 plush Center Covers, Worth Soc. This week 3oc. brown, blue and olive decora- This week $2.1o per doz. Cashmere Hose, size, worth $3.5o. THIS WEEK 75c. zoo dozen men'sall wool heavy tions. Lot i45, size 24x24 Infants' Bootees, This week $2.00. 36x36 plush Center Covers, calf hose, worth 4oc. THIS WEEK ONLY $16.50 This week $2 per doz. Infants' Mitts, 24-inch Carola silk Umbrellas, THIS WEEK $2.40 per doz. Infants' Shawls, fancy silverine handles, all silk, THIS WEEK $i.50, This week 25c. Decorated Chamber Set, assorted Lot f55, size 25x25, Infants' Sundries, worth $3.25. This week $i.9o. 28x28 plush Center Covers, decorations, $3.75. With cov- This week $2.95 per doz. Toys, THIS WEEK $1.25. Also full and complete lines of ered Slop Jar, $7. Lot,z65, size 25x25, Etc., Etc. 28-inch Carola silk Umbrellas, fanc Covers, fringed, LvADIES uiedsgn, size25 60-4 fancy Covers, fringed, LADIES,' oz-Piece Decorated China Din- This week $3.40 per doz. havery unique desiworth ns, silv$4.ine THIS WEEK $i.oo. MISSES,' ner Set, genuine Carlsbad Lot handle, worth $4.50. 8-4 fancy Covers, fringed, g Lot 175, size 25x25This week $2.75. THIS WEEK $i.5e, AND ware. This week $3.65 per doz. 24-inch Acme silk ladies' Um French Velour Mats, CHILDREN'S THIS WEEK $24.75 Lot 200, size 26x26, brella, very fine quality, worth THIS WEEK $1.40. in Cotton, Balbriggan, Lisle A large lot of Carlsbad China This week $4.70 per doz. 70 dozen Linen Damask Tow- . This week $2.50. Fancy Turkish Linen Cloths, IThread and Silk, at very low Spittoons, direct importation. Also full and complete line of els, knotted fringe, assorted We also have a line of very Oriental patterns, with fringe, prices. The largest line of Hos- Worth $2.00oo each. German Linen Table Cloths, colored borders, worth 4oc. fine Parasols, which will be sold THIS WEEK $1.25. iery in the city. . THIS WEEK $r. Fringed Doylies,etc. This week 25c. this week at eastern cost. +. THE BEBE HIIVEl. * SOL. GENZBERGER & CO. 5 NORTH MAIN STREET, HELENA. IN MEMORY OF GRANI. Honored by a Fine Equestrian Statue in Lincoln Park, Chicago. Elaborate Ceremonies Attending the Unveiling of the Figure on Wednesday. Military and Civic Societies Present in Large Number-Judge WV. Q. Gresh am's Address-The Statue. ChCAGon, Oct. 7.-Under a leaden sky, from which rain has been falling during the day. with sharp winds blowing across the lake and city; in the presence of a great throng who braved the elements and amid the booming of cannon from government vessels off shore; the screaming of whistles from shipping; the resounding strains of the "Star Spangled Banner," played by many bands; with regiments of federal and state troors at "present arms," while the Grand Army veterans and civic societies clustered about the heroic bronze statue of the late Gen. Ulysses 8. Grant, upon a mag nificent granite pedestal spanningthe road way at the top of a hill looking toward the lake, was unveiled to the multitude pres ent. The great silent figure, firm in the saddle, and looking steadily across the broad expanse of waves, seemed as if again in life, and heedless of the excited throng about him scanning the horizon for ene miss of the land which in God's providence he hadhbeen called to majestically defend. The enormous crowd gathered there formed an extraordinary figure, including not only the high civil and military dignitaries of the nation, state and city, but those gath ered from far and near who were closest to the dead general personally--the wife who stood by him for years and the veterans of his original regiment, the famous old Twenty-first Illinois infantry, with the identical colors unfurled at his first head quarters tent. The orator of the day, worthy of the oc casion, distinguished like his subject in camp and counsel, was the stalwart soldier jurist, Gen. Walter Q. Gresham, judge of the United States circuit court of appeals. An impressive hush fell on the thousands as General Gresham, facing the lake,steppedfor ward to the edge of the platform at the base of the monument. On either side, intiers and on the green slopes and behind the speaker the distinguished guests were given places. Among them was Mrs. General Grant. her white hair showing beneath the widow's bonnet. Massed in front were nearly 20,000 uniformed men, infantry, cavalry and artillery, both regulars and state militia, grizzled veterans of the Grand Army of the Republic, and bright plumed Knilghts of Pythias and many similar srmi-military and civic ornanizations. Back of these were the general public, and beyond was an imposing array of nearly 200 hundred ves sels, profusely decked with bunting, the United States steamers Michigan. Johnson and Fessendon; lake steamers. yachts, city Are boats and miscellaneous lake crafts. Leading up to the supenrb column was the formation on the lake flout, three miles distant, of the great laud parade and its march to the statue under command of Major General Nelson A. Miles, U. S. A. The procession was headed by a platoon of police, followed in order by United States regulars from Fort Sheridan, infantry, cnv alry and artillery, Illinois national guard. infantry and cavalry, (iraud Army veterans, including the societies of the Army of the Tennessee, Cumberland and Potomac, dis tinguished guests in carriages, including Secretary Noble, Senator John Sherman Gov. Bulkely, of Connecticut, Gov. Fifer of Illinois, and Mrs. Gen. John A. Logan Next came the G. A. R. veteranl posts of the northwest, forming an entire division Then veterans and society of ex-confeder ates, closing with civle societies. At the monument Bishop John P. New. man offered prayer. Then Col. E. S. Tay lor presented the monument on behalf of the monument association to the commis sioners of Lincoln park. Unveiling fol. lowed, and Gen. Gresham then delivered his address. Tracing briefly some of th more prominent traits of Grant's charac. ter, Judge Gresham said: "As he became conscious of his powers he relied with unshaken confidence upor his own judgment, He had few if any councils of war. He succeeded in great emergencies by his native strength of will and intellect, and his resolute persistence where men of more learning and bettem versed in military science, but with less natural capacity, would have failed. What they were obliged to learn, he .seemed to know intuitively. He disregarded ele mentary maxims of war without hesita tion when they were plainly the outgrowth of conditions radically different from those which confronted him. He was equal to any command or emergency. But there was no affectation of dash or brilliancy about his movements. The boldest of his rampaigns and battles were not deter mined upon without deliberation, and an intelligent comprehension of bhe obstacles in his path and the means at is command for overcoming them. And having once entered upon the execution of is plans, reverses which would have dis 3ouraged less resolute and far-sighted men never impaired his confidence in ultimate occees, or disqualified him for seizing apon unexpected advantages and profiting )y them, Obstacles which seemed insur iountable to others onli seemed to in spire him with determination to overcome aem. He saw facts and situations as they really were and acted with reference to hem as realities. Napoleon's genius may save been more active and brilliant, but if ea had been endowed with judgment as itrong and unerring he would never have antered upon the disastrous lussian cam algn. With a definite end always in view, without wavering or vacillation, and ever wady with large resources to adjust his tlans to any change of circumstances, !rant pressed determinedly on to an invar ably successful termination. "The monument before us is dedicated o the illustrious general of our armies, rather than to the chief magistrate of our republic, and it is therefore meet that my ddress should dwell more on his military iean on his civic life. Whatever may have cen his merits or his defects as chief ixecutive, he was unquestionably our reatest soldier, and his matchless achieve ments in the field and their influence upon he fate of his country amply justify this beautiful testimonial. So long as love of borty and equality, and admiration for seroic deeds and unselfish patriotism last, he memory of Grant will be venerated. uome of the acts of his civil administration were really worth more to the country and he world than the dull routine and solemn spoectebility of many others. While men iad dreamed and written about the use essnees and wickedness of war as an agency or the settlement of controversies between iations, and urged thesubstitution of more ivilized methods, it was reserved for our reatoet soldier to reduce these theories id vague aspirations to plrrotica. It was he successful lendor of our armies, in our reatest war, who took the lead in bringing Fi'civilized world to ahpra:ticalrrocriinition ,f the value of a leaceful arbitrament of iternational disputes, and the treaty of Vaslhington is a isianumout to his memory rhich will outlive those of bronze and stone. ts moral influenne extends intinitely be and the immediate parties to it, or the age a which it was neuugotiated. More than use be displaygd independence, high cona ge, and strong sense of duty by vetoing gislation which seriously threratened the ublic welfare. "The vast majority of the people are atriotic and sounid to the core. In them is or main stay and chief dependence. Our nfidenee mn their steady and unfaltering ive of country, which is indifferent about ny show of itself, and speaks only in its ates, will never be misplaced. It was this rt of patriotism that was personified in rrant." The sculptor of the statue is Louis Re i... ofCflinni,,,..4 :. _i _-- - teen feet high, and represents Gen, Gran seated on horseback, both animal and maa in position of rest. The general grasps i field glass in the right hand with the glasel resting upon the thigh, as after taking a careful survey of the field. It suggests at a whole a concentration of mind, confidenol and self-reliance. My friend look here! you know how weak ant nervous your wife is. and you know that Carter'i Iron Pile will relieve her, now why notbe faii about it and buy her abox? Antomatro manners. But time changes minds as well as man nors, though even now when making changes from one circle to another, it oftes requires that adaptability which could bi said found in one who has antomatic man. ners. However, such radical changes not only appear in drawing-room repartes street dress, etc., among people, but also !i the conveniences and luxuries afforded mankind. Railroad travel is one instancv, A few years ago, comparatively, one had to consume much valuable time in an uncom ocrtable way to make what is now thought nothing of as a night's journey in a sleeper. The most modern equipment and tranes portation facilities can be found on the fast trains of the Minneapolis & St. Louis railway to Chicago St. Louis, Hot Springs, Kansas City, etc. Iiqgaire of any agent of the company, or C. M. Pratt, general tic$ok and passenger agent. Mineapolis Mian. Dyspepsia. That nightmare of man's existence which makes food a mockery and banishes sleep from weary eyes, readily yields to the po tent influence of the celebrated English Dandelion Tonic. It tones no the digestive organs, restores the appetite, makes as similation of food possible and invigorates the whole system. All druggists sell it at $1 per bottle. Copyright, 155. IrTABEL'S GRANDIVIA. SThe world is even as we take it, And life, dear child, is what we make it." This was the sentiment of an old lady to her trandtlhil Matbel. And many a Mabel has InOlun) it to be true, and sie has taken care of her hi alth. 'She keeps on hand a sup ply of rir.'Plerce't Favorlte Prescription, and so is riot truirhled with those wasting diseases weak",.",ee. "!iraggTing-own " sensations and futlneonal irriegnlleritrT ,.at so many women endure, ft is th e o:ly medicine for women, Sold by drulggistsr, under a poslitive gatr. aatee fr rn the mamnufacturers, that It will give at!,fautothio In every ease, or money will be reflunlded. 'Thlu; g.arrantee hats been printed on the btttlo-wrappers, and faithfully carried tnt for maInny yetrs. ' Favorite P'rescriptlon" Is a legitimate mid Iclne,neo a liceerage. Contains nrio alcohol to inebriate; no cyrup or sugtlr to derange diges. tion. An pculiar In its remedial results as in is composition. Asa ppowerfl, Invlgorating tonie, it Imparts strengthl t. thire whole systerm, pIartllelarly to tihe womb anrd its aperndllege, For feeble women generaill., 5)r. I'len';e' lavrlto P'rm. scrlptlon is the greatest esrthly ben; being unequaled tl art appetizing corditl and re storative tonic, or' strenrgtht-gliver. A look el' 160l pages, on Woman and Tier DlseasMs, their Nature. and flow to Cure them," sent searled, In plai envelope, on re ceipt of ten cents, In stamps. Address, Wonr.Dn's )rRISp~eNSAy MeDICAL Assocuutmo, No. to3 Main St., IiBuffailo, N.Y. -R. PlERE'S PIELLETS Purelyh axative, or Cathartlfi according to , dose. IsY du'gtsls. k cents a v 5al. NORTHERN PACIFI( Between Missoula, Garrison, Helena Butte City, Bozeman, Livingston Billings. Miles City, and Glendiv And all points EAST and WEST. There is nothing better than the service on The Dining Car Line. Through Pullman Sleeping Cars and Farnishe, Tourists Sleepers Daily between points in MONTANA and ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & CHICAGO Pacific Coast Trains Passing through Minnesota, North Dakots, Montans, Idaho, Oregon and Washington. carry complete equipments of PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS. FIRST & SECOND CLASS COACHES, PULLMAN TOURISTS AND FREE COLONIAL SLEEPERS & ELEGANT DINING CARS. THROUGH TICKETS are cold at all coupon offices of the Northern Pacific R. It. to points North, East. South and West in the United States and Canada. TIME SCHEDULE. In effect on and after September 10, 1801. TRAINS ARRIVE AT HELENA. No. 1, Pacific Mail, west bound ........ 1:35 p. in No.2, Atlantic mail. east bound........10:40 p. m No. 5,. Logan and Horen Passenger, connecting at Logan with train No. I. Pacific Exprees. west bound ........ 1:0a. min No. 6, Missonla and Butte Express.....12:20 p, m No. , Marysville passenger ............11:10 a. No. o10, Marysville accommodption..... 6:IJ p. m No. 102, Rimini mixed, Mondays, Wed' neld ys and lridays .................... 5:00 V. m No. 9, ickea. Boulder and Elkhorn pasenger............................10:25 a. ms TRAINS DEPART FROM HELENA. No. I, Paoifie Mail, west hound........ 1:0 l m No. 2, Atlantic Mall. eact bound.......10:51 p. m No. 6, Helena and Logan Dasoenger, connecting with train No.4 at Logan, Atlantic expres., east bound.......... 4:40 p No. 5. Missoola and utte Express..... 7: a. um No. 7, Marysville passenger............. 7:45 a. No. I, Marysvillo acrommodation....... 8:00 p. m No. 101, Rimini mixed, Mondays, Wed needays and Fridays ............... 8:15 a. No. 10, Wicks, Houlder and Elkhorn Passenger ........... .. ..... ........ 3:0 . For raten, maps. tin:e tablee or special infor atlion, apply to any agent of the Northern Pa cic A1. it., or to CHAR. M. FEE, A. D. EDGA.R, Gon'l Pass. & T. Agt. General Agent, ST. PAUL, MINN Co. Main & Grand sta., Helena. Mont. THE CHICAGO, =--MMILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL R'Y. Is the Fast Mail Short Line from St. Paul and Minneapolis via La Crosse and Milwau kee to Chicago and all points in the East. ern States and Canada. It is the only line under one management between St. Paul and Chicago, and it is the Finest Equipped Ilallway in the Northwe st. It is the only line running Pullman Drawing-room Sleep. ing oars with luxurious smoking-rooms, and the finest dining-oara in the world, via the famous "River Bank Route." along she shores of Lake Popin and the beautiful Mississippi river to Milwaukee and Chica. go. Its trains connect with those of the Northern lines in the Grand Union depot at St. Paul. No change of oars of any elase between St. Paul and Chicago. For through tickets, time tables, and full information, apply to any coupon tioket agent in the northwest. OUR TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF CONTINUOUS BUSINESS Clarke, Conrad & Curtin, THE LEADING DEALERS IN STOVES AND RANGES. We offer a very complete line / of all kinds of ý _ Heatinlgand Cooking Stoves For either Wood or Coal, and at prices that will astonish . everybody. "' COME AND SEE US. Oder one - MILLI.Clo ---AGENCY FOR - Gilden Sunshina Steel Ranges, _ ' _____ ~Suierior Stoes and Ranges 42 AND 44 S. MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 90. THE COOK AMALGAMATOR. THE COOK AMALGAMATOR may take the place of the ordinary mill tablos and operate close up to the batleres, or it works with splendid results on the alilings from other amalgamatig devices. It is CHEAP. DESIRABLE AND EFFICIENT, and will save ninety-nine per cent. of all the metals which will amalgamate, no matter how fine, and the floured quick in the tailings from other amalgamating apparatus. 'here are very many plaoee It Montana where the Cook Amalgamator will pay for itself every month. I Will Guarantee Satisfaction Where I Advise the Purchase. SlEND FOR CIRCULAR. G. C. Swallow, Helena, Sole Agent for Montana. Having deolined tic plase of state Mine Inspector. I am now prepared tg esamine and report on mince, and aid in buying and selling the same. I have ha lorty-five years' orperAn'., in minin G. C. BwAta.ow, See Amalgamator at my OfBoe from 9 to 12 A. M "