i Author of Numerous Hold.Ups
and Policeman Grogan's As.
ought on by the Arrest of a
Woman Who Dressed '.p
as a Boy.
o Female Footpad's Anxiety to
Notify Her Pal Causes His
un Down in His Bed While Rest
ing From His Night's
mantle and Daring Deeds of One nlearl
Clark and Bertle. OtherwiseaKnown
as "Charlie," Miller,
The man who held up and robbed Con
totor Richardson on Tuesday night; who
ot and seriously wounded Policeman
rogan on Thursday night; and who a few
nrs later held up and robbed Robert Ray
Broadway and Shiland street, was safe
hind the bars of the city jail yesterday.
e gave the name of Henry Clark, and has
en identified by Policeman Grogan. His
aveling companion-a sort of assistant
ghwayman-ls also in the city jail. It
as this companion who, masquerading in
iy's clothing, gave the clue which led to
e arrest of Clark. 'For the highwayman
a young woman who says her name is
artie Miller, but who has been traveling
ound for a year past as Charlie Miller.
he circumstances of her arrest and the
ibsequent capture of her companion, with
i story of their exploits, read like a ro
THE FIRST CAPTURE.
Sapposed Boy Who Was Detected by a
Before Helena was fully awake yesterday
torning Marshal Sims had called about
im all the members of the police force,
ight men as well as day men. "Men," he
aid, "it is our place to ran down the high
'ayman before he does any more damage.
4e must go to work at once." All the men,
van those who had just come off an excit
ig and arduous night shift, volunteered to
bay out on the hunt until the fellow was
an down. They were divided off in eye
smatio picket style, and by the time the
un was rising every outlet from Helena
rae being patrolled.
It was the duty of Policemen Gibson and
lack to look out along the Northern Pacific
ailroad tracks to the east of the city. Gib
on wore his uniform and Back was in
itizen's dress. About a mile from the
lepot and going toward East Helena, about
0 o'clook, they saw some one going in the
lirection of East Helena with a bundle of
lothes on his back. It was decided to in
estigate. The investigation' took some
ninutes, but though the bearer of the bun
le turned out to be only a Chinaman
arrying some clothing to be washed, those
ew minutes, as it turned out later, were
yell spent, and led to important results.
Lt the time, however, Back and Gibson
rere considerably disgusted with having
on down only an inoffensive Chinaman,
mnd turned back toward the railroad tracks.
Ls they neared the tracks below the North
irn Pacific yards they saw a man walking
Tlong and started toward him. Nearing
he party the officers called to him to halt.
"What do you want?" came back in a
hin, boyish voice.
"Only to see if you have a gun on you,"
laid Back, who by this time was alongside
"I haven't any oun," taid the same pecul
arly youthful voice..
Nor had he, as the search revealed. But
.n one of his pockets was a gold watch with
a deer head carved on the case.' Back reo
ignized it at once as that stolen from Con
uotor Richardson on Tuesday night.
"I want that watch," exclaimed Back.
"And I want you," said Gibson, laying
his hand on the boy.
The young fellow was taken aback. "I
haven't done anything," he said. "'I bought
that watch from a man in front of the Fel
videre house about three days ago and gave
him $5.50 for it."
"All right; come along." was the answer.
It is the custom to search all prisoners at
the city jail as soon as they are taken in.
This process was of course to be gone
through with in the oase of the lad captured
by Back and Gibson. It was noticed that
the prisoner betrayed great uneasiness
when preparations were made for search
ing. When the police attempted to go
through the boy 's pockets he at first ob
jected and finally protested loudly.
"You shall not search me," he said.
"Oh, yes; I guess we will," said Mar
shal Sims, unbuttoning the boy's
vest and preparing to look into the inside
pocket. As he did so the prisoner shrank
back, clasped his hands across his chest
and uttered a shrill and peculiarly feminine
scream. The marshal began to feel in the
pocket of the boys flannel shirt.
"You're a woman," Sims exclaimed.
"Yes I am," was the answer.
And so it was-a woman with hair out
short in boy's style, and dressed in trousers,
vest and coat, and dark slouch hat, and
with a pair of shoes,which,though small, still
showed that they were too large for the
feet they encased.
The search was stopped right there, as it
was seen the woman had no weapon, and
she was placed in the cell for females.
There she soon sought that refuge of all
women-bold or timid-and dissolved in
tears. She said her name was Charlie
Miller, and refused to give any other; that
was the name she was known by, and had
been known by, and she did not propose to
have her family know of her whereabouts
or her trouble.
TIHE MAN WHO WAS WANTED.
A Note From the Woman Leads to His
When "Charlie" Miller had been in the
woman's cell for an hour or so, she called
to the police in charge and asked to have
them send a note for her to a friend. The
request was granted and she wrote:
"Henry Clark: I am in jail. Come to me
soon. CHARLIE MILLER."
This note she asked to have sent to an
address on Ewing street, The police were
satisfied, however, that if Henry Clark
could be found he would prove an import
ant capture. Policeemen Vanasse, Back,
Callahan and Baker, and Detective Waltel s,
started out to find him. On Ewing ast: eat,
next to the Alden block, which is at the
corner of Breckenridge, in a one-story
frame house, owned by C. It. Vaughan, and
occupied by a German family, who rout
rooms. The poliheemen were posted about
the place to prevent any one leaving, while
Detective Walters went inside. 'The woman
who runs the house met him at the back
"Have you anyone by the name of Henry
Clark stopping here?" asked the detective.
The woman did not know. There was a
man rooming there whose nane she did not
know, but he was not in bed. The detect
ive told her Il, had a note for the man, end
follovjed her to one of the back rooms.
There, behind a curtain, was a bed. )raw
ing the curtain asilde. Walters held the note
before him, and said to the man lying on
'"If your name is Clark, hero's a note for
The man took the note and read it.
"Wlhere did you got it?" he asked sherply.
Without telling who he was, Walte a said
the note had been given him to deliver.
The man said he did not know where the
jail was, and Walteas kindly vblunteerud to
aie tuo nebld sýe b-ornei
there was r e IaUto Uouealed r Fre.
otha b a etolvrau lsse aplafed in
ak m, mc wh not in uBt(orm, btO
e Qn eegr i an stly sipOteo. BoWe
thing beigan samoving about, keepil bis
-te the b" 0
"l0 ok," ds Wltaers, ohisi onder yourseolf
~hat for" e eollnd otark.
"Yon w iS fin that out at the polioe eta
tion." was the anjwr a desi de to
Clek o thtken nfse Im deslie to get his
overo at, of which there were two on a
chair near by. The ofioers stop pd him,
eleme wanted to get hi hate wloh was
on the bed, and moved toward it, Yanusse
rabbd his ristnl and held him and Weal
ters anded him his hat When all was
ready the oflioers turned down the oOrner
of thebed, and there was a 88 oaliber Fron
tier bull-dog revolver, nickel plated and
full1 charged. t o
lark was marched down rodewao to
lMain street and to thb oity jail, each ofoer
holding one arm. A crowd of perhaps a
hundred men and boys followed olosely be
hind. On being searohed at the jail every
pocket of his trousers, his coat and his two
overcoats were found to be filled with cart
ridges of 4-ocaliber and 88-callber revolvers.
In one pocket was a black mask made from
a piece of stocking. It had holes out for
What the woman laoked in cunningness
the man made up. He refused to talk at
all, and when told that the "girl" was also
in jail, ctlmly exclaimed: "'Grll You mean
the boyi" He only asked for his pipe and
tobacco and smoked continuously.
iDENTIFIaoD BY GROGAN.
The Offcer Says Clark .s the Man Who
It was about three o'clock in the after
noon when Marshal Sims decided to take
Clark before Grogan to see if the wounded
offioer would identify him. By this time
an immense crowd had gathered on West
Main street, in front of the city hall, and it
was deemed inadvisable to move the priso
ner by way of the front door. A hask was
quietly gotten around to the rear of the
jail on Clore street, and Clark, his hands
shackled together was taken out that way.
Marshal bims, Mayor Kleinsohmidt and
Policemen Vanasse, Back and Lloyd went
Grogan Beat Deen quieaiy rosstuu
mince the sbooting in the best room of Mrs.
Katherine Carpenter's boarding house, on
Eighth avenue. She had kindly given the
wounded officer and his wife the use of the
room. When the party from the jail ar
rived there, Grogan was sleeping quietly
and composedly. Clark was placed on one
side of the bed where the light would fall
npon him. The officers stood near him.
Marshal Sims went to the side of the bed
and bent over the sleeping sufferer.
"'Orogan," whispered the marshal, "wake
up. 1 want to see if you know this man."
Grogan opened his eyes and turned them
toward Clark., The wounded man's face
lit up and he broke into a smile.
"That's the man," said Grogan. "That's
"Do you say I'm the man!" exclaimed
Clark, making a step toward the bed, when
the officers checked him.
"Keep hint away," cried Grogan. "That's
the man that shot me."
The party then left and returned to the
city jail, going in the back way.
A SPEECH TO THE CROWD.
The Mayor Says the Law Must Deal
With the Matter.
The crowd in front of the city hall ebbed
and flowed all the afternoon. At one time
it assumed large proportions, and Mayor
Kleinschmidt, standing on the stone steps,
made a little speech. "We propose to hold
this prisoner just as long as we have a man
left," he said. "The first man who makes
a step to break into the jail will get the
worst of it." The crowd, however, ap
peared to be there more from ouriosity than
from other motives; and looked somewhat
surprised and taken aback at this speech.
Sheriff Jefferis, hoeever, was summoned,
and swore in a large number of deputies to
help protect the jail in case of any demon
THE MAN AND THE WOMAN.
A History of the Two Footpads and Their
Henry Clark, the assailant of Policeman
Grogan, and the principal in many hold
ups in this and other Montana cities, is a
man about five feet six inches in height,
compactly but not heavily built, dark com
plexion, sandy moustache and small,
wicked-looking eyes'. He is a Norwegian
by birth, but has evidehtly been in this
country many years, as he speaks very good
English. When caught he was dressed in
a brown and black striped suit and black
slouch hat. He refused to tell anything
about himself, except that he is 23 years
old, and it was from the woman that
almost everything known of him was
The woman's true name is Bertie Miller
-at least so she says-and the prefix Char
lie was adopted when she unsexed herself.
Her p+ :.,nts are well-to-do neoole, having a
fine ranch in Oregon. She has a prepos
sessing face in spite of her male attire and
short, light hair, and is or would be a
blonde but for the tan on
her face requlting from the exposure.
She says she met Clark on her father's
place about two years ago. Like Clark,
her people are Norwegians, all being from
Stevanger, on the west coast of Norway.
Clark about eighteen months ago proposed
that they run away. She was then but
17 veers old, and besides being desirous of
seeing the world, was romantic and adven
turous. They first went to Washington
state, and while at Spokane she became de
sirous of going around with Clark and see
ing all that was to be seen. To do this it
was necessary for her to ohange her rai
ment and she became a boy. In this garb
she visited all the saloons and dance houses
alone with Clark.
After knocking about in various places
the pair landed in Missoula some mouths
ago, where the woman, still dressed as a
boy, went to work in a hotel as a waiter.
Clark got work as a machinist. While at
Missoula, the woman says. Clark
told her of his intention to
branch out as a road agent.
She protested at first, but was scared into
silence. He made one hold-up there and
forced her into aecompanying him to
Butte, which was their next field of opera
tion. There Clark did several emall jobs
in which "Charlie" assisted, and some big
ones on his own account. She finally took
to the business and went out on her own
account. One of her exploits, as she tells
it herself, was robbing a mian in South
Butte of $d. The man had only $1..0,
which he handed over at the point of a
pistol. She considerately gave him benol
I50 cents, and backed up an alley just as r
policeman hove in sight.
Another of her robberies in Butte hn~
something of a humorous aide to it
"Charlie" was passing along the notorious
Galena street, when she looked through I
window and in the partly darkene3 loon
saw a woman sleeping on a bad. "Charlin'
entered, went up to the btd, caun.lt the
woman by the throat, robbed her of $30
and ran off, Next day "Chaolie" called or
the loser, heard the story of the robbery
and was profuse in sympathy.
Philipsburg and Anaconda were also vie
ited. In the for:mr place one hold-u
I netted themn $85. In Anaconda Clark per
t,,rmad the hiubwevman nact for old Ito
Used in Millions of Homes--4o Years the Standard.
san o in ash wic wai
bhil. ., The woman hadi tn e le
-sioon, but says she was Care by Cl .
boldne.u, and went outside not he nasniM
the job. isher's watch wAs awan , i
telena for .8, and was reooverse .star ah
by means of the ticket found on Ciar.eo
Clark and his companion air s to elen
about ten days ago. Thber exploitsh oeo
tre pops ell known o nee d, t eon. The
o tonly took. stlaoe yshterday Morninl.
Ocourrin about five hours after the woue
ina of ollieman Grogan, it showed the
extreme daring of liarlls From the scene
of the shooting he went out on the east side
urther. I, W. iray was an his way to his
home on Blreokenridge street. At Broad
way and ehlland street he was suodenlly
confronted byaman who shoved a pistol
at him and ordered him to throw up his
hands and turn around. The footpad se
oauted a silver watch and *I.80 in silver.
The watch was found in Clark's possession
after the arrest.
While Clark was watohing for victims on
the east side, "Chnrlie" was doing the same
on the west side. "BU.," she says, "I only
saw two hoboes, and didn't think them
worth holdiu up. I was within twenty
yards of Clark when he shot the cop. I was
standing in the alley and when the ofteer
shot one of the bullets nearly hit me." she
says Clark told her afterwards that he had
no intention of hurting the policeman, but
only meant to hsare him. She was also
near by when Clark held up Richardson
whose watch she was wearing when ar
"Charlie," or Bertee, as she will be known
hereafter, while in the cell at the city jail
yesterday, alternately cried like a woman
and blustered around like a reckless tough
boasting of her deeds. Her only concern
seemed to be her people. "They may send
me to Deer Lodge, and very likely will, but
I don't want my people to know of my die
grace. It Would kill my mother. If my
father knew it he would come to my assist
ance. disgrace or no disgrace."
"Would you like to put on your woman's
clothing again?" was asked.
"No. It has been a year since I dressed as
a boy, and I have no woman's clothes now.
Besides, if I put on woman's clothes I
should break down and make a fool of my
self. I want to go into court with these
clothes on, end then I can face them all.
But if I get out of this scrape I'll put on
woman's dress again and keep wearing it."
"Every rogue makes a mistrae some
time," she continned, after a fresh crying
spell. "When I saw the cops coming I
;brew my gun away down the side of the
railroad embankment. Buat my mistake
was in not doing the same with the watch.
That's what got me in here and Clark too.
If they hadn't found the watch on me they
never would have suspected. My revolver
was a 88-calibre, nickel-plated one. But
that watch-" and here the thought of her
oversight got the better of her, and she wept
But she was the boy again when some one
remarked that from the way she talked she
must be pretty good with the gun. "Am
II Give me one now, and I LL show youn,"
she exclaimed. No one appeared anxious
to have the experiment tried.
The woman saveys she is afraid that if
Clark ever gets free he will kill her for her
unintential part in ceusiei his arrest. She
says he shot and badly wounded a man at
Cascade. in Cascade county, and had
threatened to kill her if she ever gave him
away, and she believes he will keep his
At a late hour last night Bertha Miller
was crying and sobbing in her cell, and de
clared that she would soon lose her mind
over her disgrace.
Car4ldges in Profusion Made Up the Balk
The first gun captured from Clark was a
45-calibre prairie bull-dog. That is the one
Grogan took from him at the time he was
shot. It is an extra long one, with a ring
in the handle and a blue steel barrel. The
one taken from his bed at the time of his
arrest is a niokel plated 58-calibre of the
same make, but shorter. That whcth Bertie
Miller threw away shortly before her cap
tare was also a 38-calibre like the smaller
one belonging to Clark.
Cartridges teemed to he the larger part of
the Clark-Miller outfit. Besides those
found in the pockets of the man's coat,
there were numerous cartridges in the va
lise belonging to him. In the same valise
was a number of newspaper clippings
describing the various robberies in which
the pair had taken part. The woman had
on her a partial list of the results of their
robberies. It reads: "Phipsburg, $85; Mis
soula, $27; Butte, $20; Anaconda, $58.65
and cold watch." Her share of what she
denominates the "rake off" was $183.65,
most of which she had with her when ar
He Will Likely Get Well-The Charge
All day yesterday Policeman Grogan was
resting easily in the comfortable front
room of the Carpenter boarding house.
Dr. Kellogg says he is doing as well as
could be expected, and unless something he
cannot foresee happens, the chances of re
covery are bright.
There is still an uncertainty as to which
charge Clark will be tried on. For shoot
ing the voliceimsn, of which there is the
strongest proof, he can only be sent to the
penitentiary for a limited number of years.
For highway robbery he can be sent up for
life. Conductor Richardson's identifica
tion is not considered sufficiently strong to
send him to the penitentiary. That of Ray
may be, though that gentleman left town
soon after the robbery and has not seen the
Corsets, 10 cents and upwards, Butcher & Brad
ley'e, 105 Broadway.
Silk umbrellas tids week at The Bee Hive for
To Whom It May Concern I
All persons are hereby warned against
pure.iasing or negotiating for a certain
piomisorry note, dated at Billings, Mon
tana, August 22, 1890, given by H. T. Ram.
sey and Gerald Pauton to Emma R. Scott,
for the sum of $2,591.67,due three years from
date with interest at the rate of 10 per cent.
per annum. Said note waseudorsed by me
and entrusted to Chas.F.Burton as my agent
and has not been returned to me and is lost
or stoleu. I have not sold or in any man
ne negotiatel said notI and am now the
lawful owner thereof. Should the same
have been sold or negotiated by any person
or persons the present holder or holders are
requested to notify the undersigned with
EaMMl R. SBooT, Ellensburgh, Wash.
Lunch from 12 to a p. m. at the Helena
Goto The Bee Hive for woolen hosiery and un
They Have (lot ilm.
Quick action is what did it. That is one
reason the Capital City Musical company's
pianos sell so well; their quick action, low
prices and good goods are what the people
Vi0 cents per quart. Boston Fish Market.
T .elphonc 67.
We have just reeived and placed on eile
an invoice of these iadispensible Udder.
psrmont for Ladies, in Black, Obins and
bSurh Silk, beautifully embroidered and
hematitohed, Also in quilted fStin,
Farmer's fatees and Mohair, and have
marked them at prices which are in the
reseh of all, ranging from 45o. to $18 esbh.
See display in Show Window.
We have placed on our Bargain Counter
for this week 25 pieces of Dresa Goods in
beautiful Plaids and Stripes that are espe
lailly nice and durable for ohildren't school
One lot of Plaids, 26 inches wide, has
been reduced to 12.e. a yard, worth 200.
One lot of Plaids and Stripes, reduced to
200,, worth 80o.
One lot of heavy Plaids and Stripes has
been reduced to O8o., worth 50o.
This is certainly a rare opportunity to se
aure Rood, warm Winter Dresses for the
little ones, and should be taken advantage
of by every mother in Helena.
We have cualled out all the odd lots ard
broken lines in our Underwear department,
consisting of Ladies', Misss' 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 no.
complete, and we would advise an early in
Raleigh & Clarke.,
Our store will be open evenings after Oct. 1.
t HATS, CAPS.
Largest Stocki Best Makeel
Latest Styles) Correct PricesI
BABCOCK & CO.
THE LADIES' TILOR
G 1ENUINE TAILOR .STEM
We respeotfully invite all I adies' interestedt
in beautiful fittin-garments to call at our school
and investlgate. Yon can out any garment with it,
any style, any size. to it any form perfect with
sot altering one stitch. A tew of many garments
taught: French seamless waist, l'artsan dart
leus, Bslquef.Fenoh-Bias. Also all plain draft
ing any st1le. Skirts cut to ineasure. Tearls the
latest methods of basting, honi.g and finisbtti
5 gowns. You can make your own garment. while
t learning. Ieery Le.y can be her own Dress
maker, after a through course with the Ladies
Tailor. Hours frqm s.9 ai. mto 5 p. m.
108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena,
RIGHT IN IT!
At the old stand, 103 Main street,
Charles Maynard, successor to the
Pioneer Hack and Transfer Com
pany, will continue to conduct a
general hack, transfer, livery and
feed line. Prices to equal the low
est in the northwest and satisfac
LINDSAY & CO.
Wholesale and Retail Fruits
Specialties: tButter, Eggs, Fruitsf Vegetables
Fish, Pl'oultry, Oysters.
20 and 22 Edwards Street, Helena, Montana.
tUMMONbf-IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
Lthe irstJudio'n district ct the state of
r.ontanan and for the enhy of ti.ewis aud
Jacrb .L Drinkwatear plaintiff. ea, eoorge B.
tut!te., Nancy . (leutd, Abby Butler, I). toro
lin ,,rifin, Jamto ii. trtrlnn. I,.vina Itoby,
)David Itoby. Natl.a t Wil!ooghby. F'ltuk F. lit
iso, antta E. Burtrnl, Henry W. hlurton, tirorgo
It Gould, Sarah If. tiuldl Edward i. Piercre
and the Pigo.h Mining & Mi!ling company
'rho satte of Mlontana sends greeting to the
hbore aamed defendant.
on are Itreby reitu:roe to appear Io an arcton
brought aiteit. yti by the above narird plainoilf
in the district court of the kirot Judicial distric
of ,o estat of Montana, in and for the ounety of
Lewis aln Clarke, nd to anawer the complaint
tiled thormen, wvithin daysl (exelusive of tin
day of servioce) after Ile serre oi ynC on y f thii
eummoOnt , if terred within thi eountty; or, it
served out of thi ronnty, but withlin thi dittrirct,
withiln tvrenty dloyt: othirwi*re wilhin forty ,Lays.
or ;mimeati by defaultlt will tou takue a.ainstyot,
aocordie to Itts .lt'eer of said otomplaint.
'Iho aitd aoJioli to broughti to reiovor ttto slim
of id t tlntdr. it rid 't.ot, a 17-1tO ,oila a, to.
getter with interet thOroeti at the rate ot 10i per
Snt. loir 1nntm from : epte:nbetr 1i, 1817, until
renditiou of .d rl.ent. attnin't a; oii the abovo
lnamed oleuriettlottt o,,xi itl. I t'o'·an Mitinti .1
Moillin: iiontti. t nld tO forelose i mc.rt.rao
gi.'ull t rOotu ,to pot NImt o t the r:IOie, ot no
uudi idtd it int;'r t, n the i learn tular lode
et;lt: 0latil, aglL thet i110n Spur quartz [tda
.iu;ng eloim, iu to at the head of I iEon
1lnlehl ', .lvtt|O Min ngdhstrict. I ewinand ,larke
coi.xt, *ta:O itl Montana. cxeru'e I by a ot f aitd
oIlltlonIIItti, eXOIet said P elntII nllillt atu l i illt
ilo oil npl.v, aid t t do rc- tth itn of :ahi
incrto.tg l'it tiortor cy laim rald It'leo;tn hlintit
, Millt.g o.onuelty tlmy hale upon tptt ld , nl'o
b. heortih b fr,r s 'esrri|rt.
Atd yon are hereh) notified that it you fail to
eppoe.r and aoswtr thle eid oottlotltlt. as ative,
trequired, the asid plaltliff wiltl take ltlaltlt
ao I hat 'ol anti htity te"o the court for the relief
Iii hI rimplattntt heroin detteandsd-'
Oiven under t. han nd n tthe seat of the dls
trict court of the iiret jdtlsiliedtrict if toe
a, e of MIontna, in and for the county of toewi
arid Clarks, tit rlgt'd.renth. day of AugeUt. in
thle yar of our lord, one thourand eight hundred
o . _etyofe. 3JOHN PIAN, Clerk.
SIt H. TI O.aiOrN. Deputy Clerk.
bleoeh d1t 1Otlon, Attorney, for tialntiff.
T. 0. POWER & G0
-JOBBERB AND DEALERS IN---
ini Man Far Mainer
STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS,
Wire IEoistinLg Rope, Etoc
Wagons--Ouartz, Lumber and Faim--Wagons
Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps.
50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES.
In order to make room for Winter (Goods will close out Vehicles
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and see for yourself
The JOMN R. DREW
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapest!
LADIES' AND MEN'S
BOOTS AND SHOES
SIGN OF BIG BOOT,
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
HELENA BUSINESS COLLEGE
* • * .AND INSTITUTE OF *
Shorthand; Penmanship, Typewriting, Telegraphy and Architectural Drawing.
S. * THE PIONEER OOLLEGE, ESTABLISHED 1883.
• * *f INTEROR OF A 1RTOEIAND DEPARTkENT, * * *
A Practical, ThorouP and Life Schol, : Experiencil Professor t
Instruction in hQORTH AND, PENMANSHIP and BOOK-KEEPING by Mail.
__NIGHT SCHOOL oo ........ ot, ,. to cl - k,, m0Teuopssa d u-Ero
- 4-to larn COMMON EGLIH BRANCE.
e P ractical, Thording all for Studnt froolm abroad. Expnce Moderatofessor..
Ior terms and other information address all communications to
PROF. H. T. ElGEb-.HO.JJl, Ml. A., Principal.
COI. MAIN TREET AND IIXTH[ AVENUE, HELENA, MONTANA
-FOWLES' CASH' STORE"
B0adquartors for Yarns all Worsteds.
Ice Wool, - 5c Ostrich Wool, 300
Angora Wool, 15c Coral Wool, 25c
Pompadour, - 15o Frosted Floss, 200
Dorcas German- Fairy Floss, 200
town, - , 12 1-2 e
Cashmere Yarn, 250
Shetland Floss, 150
Spanish Yarn, 16 2-3 81
Imported Saxony, Zephyr, -
12 1-2c Common Knit
German Knitting, 25c ting, - 100
QUALITY THE BESTI PRICES THE LOWEST!
FOWLES' GASH STORE,
The Leadin Millinery and Fancy Dry Goods House i1 the City.
NOTICE , t" t 'REDt'ORE-lBTAT'h OF' NTO''tI ; i TOdo tCRE'DlTOLT)-ESTAT.E OF LOIS
Toe ' odoe, dooeaead. . e ,ll a i ..lict* 1. herby tiven by th e undorelned, od.
Neithiet ereby gi.o by tsh undo l, . b e by the
mialstrator o f the estart o` Joe o'loh. sere d, :iuistrator of the estate of 1ois o Z ler,
to the oroaitore ofmnti all tre'aolt having ocahlns 'ot cord, to tho cretitore of, art all rarperoneha
alni tjl the .aidi dote tand, to cxhlibit them, with pug 0 lalms yainiIt the isaiec.1 de . , to exhibit
to inst sI,' ry vti itoher wit L la four w nthile tlem with w il t eceesary vItlshsPr., within ll fLLr
after the tiatn pobllation o' this noticse, to t s onthe after the firet publhsatlon o th.e notice
sald admstietrator. at. tio law tle of J. M. to the said adminietrator at the law oloe of
letmentlt, in Ithe city or Helene. tib. aaien eielr, Honrt C. Smith, room.e; tiujod 0. lbaileyl block,
the place f r the trnsaction of thle bucinerse u in elela. the as bein lg the lioe tn
te iaothe the trtaeeotlon of he tbuelusoas o said entate
Dated et. , 1891. in the county of Lewis and Clarks., J N
Dtdtpt.,11 JOIN TOOL,. tt J. dYlse
Admlinistrator of the estate of Joe Toole, do- Admtiitrator of rtte of Lois Zil.lre, dma
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