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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, October 12, 1891, Morning, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1891-10-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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.ore.t tEvnt t.. , . nmBimonor
sted by Mlany l6tewOby tby
'Bermaon on the Colunblan m3*
position andd Pan-Anierloat
Message Rang Out by the D3ronue Bell
ln the Steeple of ladepend
ene Hall,
v. Frederlok T. Webb,- rgeior of St.
'a Episcopal ochrah, took as hip text
terday morning: "Proclaim liberty
oughout all the land," Leviticus,
:10, A year from this date, the 11th of
ber, will be the400thanniversary of the
bring of this new land by Columbus and
grew on their memorable voyage of dis
er. The great event is to be commem
ted by many noteworthy observances,
it prominent, among these is the Colum
a exposition of 1898. Next to this is the
posed Pan-American congress, which
to take the shape of a definite move
nt on Centennial day (April 80), 1889.
ving been in the hands of a committee
representative citizens of the United
tee, a report is now peesented in which
name, object and general scope of the
grss are forimulated. Stated broadly,
aim of the congresi is to deal with
tions which relate to the interests of
institutions and the best means of.
moting the same among the nations."
pursuance of their plan a request is
de of the clergy generally to deliver a
urse on this Sunday bearing upon the
iversary now pending and upon the end
ioh .the congress hopes to attain. In
wer to this request I undertake this
ruing to touch upon the interest
theme suggested. It must be
satisfaction to us all that
h a project has been attempted. Among
subjects to be discussed will be "those
ioh tend to "promote the principle of
tual advantage among the nations in
de and commerce," But questions that
earn commerce seem to be given a very
ordinate place in the long list of topics
be discussed. In the enumeration of the
jects.to be dealt with, "constitutional
administrative reform" comes first.
ight" and "justice," not simply as ab
ations, but as embodied in existing in
utions, or as left out of the. policy
ioh any government is maintaining to
ds its subjects; how nations may under
nd each other better and the rule of intel
nce and morality supplant that of mili
y coercion and arbitration take the place
the "barbarous code of war:" whatever
word is apt to promote a cordial and
elfsh interest of the civilized nations
ach other's welfare, and add to the
Ith, comfort and protection of human
: these are the lines which the discus
ns of the congress are designated to fol
Is it not almost certain that during
s fourth centenary of America "our at
tion will he called to our growth, chiefly
its material side? That the products
bited will illustrate almost exclusively
industrial development? The firq~ sig
cance of the movemenpt of Wlich
am speaking is.: tithe it
as us a higher }olnt of
w, it admonishes the people that there
other interests than the oo'peroial,
t if the condition of our ,riti, ies a
py one, the blessing is on6 t't we
ht to share, with the other lands, that
national existence means some
ng more than markets and menu
tures. The discussions of this
gress will bring before the
ntry afresh its ideals, political and
ral, and will clarify our notions of
erty, in days when that gaeat meaning,
much mis-understood, word needs de
ing anew. Not limited by the borders of
own country, this movement is meant
reach into every quarter of the world. It
ane fraternity in the broadest sense. Its
eavor being to bring together renresen
ives from every republic of the world
from organizations in sympathy with
e institutions, and from nations not re
lics. it looks like a definite step to
rds the federation of mankind. Could a
rthier effort mark the close of this great
tury? Not in the name, avowdly, of
istianity can we not easily discern in it
spirit of Christ? A movement like this
we the whole upward trend of the pros
oivilation, it aims to give to life, in
idual and collective, the freest and
heat expression in the name of liberty.
d is not this the import of our Lord's
esion? "I am come," says Jesus,
cribing both the purpose and the result
His advent, "that they might have
and that they might have it more
undantly." The request to preach with
erence to this congress cornea with the
gestion that the topic be, "The Discov
of America, its effects upon the world
d it promise for the future." An ap
priate text is mentioned,-that which I
e read. Levit xxv:10: "Proclaim liberty
oughout all the land, to all the inha=t
ts thereof," the sentence cast in the
oze of the.bell that rang out fiom the
eple of Independence Hall July 4, 1776,
news that the Declaration of Indepen
ce had been adopted by the Continental
hese suggestions, therefore, influence
thoughts this morning. The influence
the discovery of Amerioa upon the
rid, like the motive which led to its sub
uent exploration. was, if good, still of
ite mixed elements in its character. The
terialistic was, in the first place, un
btedly very prominent. A passage to
treasure bearing fields of India! That
s the first great end to be gained. An in
se thirst for gold was the motive that
rted towards the new world many an ad
tiirous expedition. It is a part of the
tory of the time that the passion was fed
what was fcnud. Has the passion spent
force? Our mountains will keep their
n,. Their grandeur is enticing and the
oephere into which they lift their
ud heads attracts men as once
v were lured to search for the fountain
perpetual youth. Nevertheless, has not
gold buried within their huge rock
bed sides been the chief incentive that
led to the peopling of these mountain
itudes in the heart of our continent in
a late century?
ut the early explorers had other
ughts. It is said in the Scriptures that
saints should inherit the earth. "We
the saints," exclaimed the devout
tholio, speaking in behalf of those who
fessed his faith. Was not thorefore
ry land his by divine right, if he could
intain his claim? At once the cross was
up on the new coast in token of its sub
tion to the various Catholic majesties of
a old world under whose authority the
ferent leaders sailed, and the task of con
rting the natives commenced. And in
i11 other and higher forms the religious
iment in that strong age of faith made its
Bible apd lasting impression upon the soil
Citing to receive its distinaguishing im
Not disassoeiated from religion, one
deed of its prime components, is the
ird element, which has given to our
cored republic its characteristic name
SLandof the Free. How did it win the
signation? The story is too long now to
hearse. Not always true to its ideal, as
iat institution or individual absolutely
the country has been from the
irt a refuge towards which the politically,
a socially, the religiously, oppressed have
runed their expectant eyes. Ihe peculiar
cumstances under which the country
is settled rendered the colonists peaul
rly jealous of their lights-their very tra
lions made the people quick to resist any
rl to their liberties. Nations have thlclr
rsonality, ours is marked; nations havo
sir mission, ours is unmistakable. [rrunm
y standpoint can we fail to see the hnad
ting of Goo in the history of the four
aturies which is now before our eyes to
ad? "No one," says St. Paul "liveth to
mself." A whole people, cannot do so
y mans than one person. What is the iu
unes of the United States? There is a
r fitting symbol of their mission. That
ttochi e fig e Which inds a
ia1ta night nland over the Hudson ana
-e 0t over erbp towards the sea-
flled r'bey nlightfning the Wor d,"
noaoreIte of ou own fftttn
teadament abroad ceaserning he l
Scpy among the ationeg.b
o tle (o) o.o ..n e tasn. et
aUlb Wvery three or e yearsit will reas
*IrI ,hine great citiesl of the repnblio
-orl eh gniour of the principles
ipoan wh nlt l4e repblio of the united
ttus is founded was won by a revolution.
For 100lare It has ~r example. Now
w is nolttrO p Ar tPiai a n prniipales,
b d to help the u rople it ooplrls the
nw founp o l no voltionger by wtar, ro
tion, p l true processn, revearltedtlon, thby
nature of things. of And a nobler thank-y rer
ing could the peop le of this land hardly
reer at this oming fourw t n Frantennial
-onster of ornelty in place of a weak king.
thaow in the ngland A trant of unlimited
orm league to extend mo narch suave and
blesingldly. oolberty over thern throf tnes,
hut do they nake the people fit for their
ane fondreedom? expvolit messanno revo- us
ution istered there true pros, revee in the
ttuior of thgs And a nobler fthire a c-ontiner
el. could the peoplrsthave of this land hardly
derfulat this ominpeech fourth centennial
than the inaus someration of this haman bree.
laws; the to enxtend by padoctr ain eny the
blsingtso liberty over the face of the
Hac christianity no explicit message to us
here? Christianity would be Inomuiplete
pad it not. Always Inspiring then sincerely
uttered there are ofcrises then the artill nota
tion of the word liberty will Hire a contin
ant. Cou"Yeld hrst have left the tho, and the
without notice? Far otherwise, How won
dtruth should hs speech. "Youfree." Is never, says
tian we believe that truth to the fuend of Christ's words.
There something in them epinglwas behind.s for
They pae into proverbs; they pass into
laws; they pass into doctrines; they pass
sovereignty shall atons bt they never
pass away; and after all the
men thats made o truth, all mhey are still not
the causted." o comprehensively does He
sormulate the idea asks liberndivi. He uts it
peon the highest, upon the only permanunt
obasis "Ye shall know the tr and they
trwhathever hold mate . We free." Is not this
thesignersum of the whole matter As Chries
pttins we believe that truth to the fullest
extent of its most sweeping demands for
bovereignty shall ot last prevailr When all
men know the truth, all men poswill be free.
The priaue of freedom is none other than
the cause of Christ. But see ho r He
orks. I peaking long ago, His method yet
seems new to ns. He asks individuals sim
ply to find out the truth, then to obey it,
whatever it ditatenes, We are often re
minded of the cost of liberty-how the
signers of the Z)eolaration of Independence,
putting their names to the document, saw
beforethem loss of property, imprison
ment, even the gibbet, as the possible pen
lty of the fateful deed. Butthatoke. Mas for
polit stilcal libert. Thodprie of freedom, in
Christ's tse of the word, is at once more
eastily ompnuted and mor difonficult to ren
der. It is obedience.
"Auguthemselt bedens, whose t the world denied,
is God's economy to make us free."
yitself a reigny other method the freedom
their ownast is of necesity limited.
Tate, for example, a cowntry that has
thrown off a foreign ioke. May it
not still hbe in bondage to a domestic
tyrant, to nternmeal factions, to a foolish and
exacting administration, to the masses
themselves, whose unbridled license is of
itself a reign of terror aed the witness of
their own abject servitude to passion?
What the states meant when they declared
the uniselves fre-gove and independent" was
mhat they intended to exercise their right of
elf-government, Isnot the theory of pop
ular government in its ultimate analdsis
thiber-that thepeople are the master: the
government, therefore, the ervant of the
people? Letyour fnthe people, the individuals,
the units be self-governine, each maseter of
himself in the only wsubjectsy in which true self
mastery is possible, by a cheerful habit of
obedience to the universal laws, and have
yous a lnot theproblem settledxpect ou canot
separate righteous government, the spread
ofbrliberty, frand ts beauthere gospel of Christ. His
truom th makes freemen, Piwhich holdscture that lan ord
let your fancy extend to a government em
bracing all mankind on the surface of the
globe, whose subjects have everyone ben
led, first into the slorious liberty of the
eon preofservaodtion of the might as well," ex
claims a liingor sta ptesople o "epect or land
to keep its climate, its fertility, its asnlu
lrity and its beauty were the globe loosnned
from the law whieh holds it in en orbit
whoe we feel the tempered radianlures in
or the sun as to count upfor then
the preservation of the deliterhts aWhatd glorthus far is
of liberty for a people cast loose from re
ligion, whereby man is bound in harmony
withe moral government of the world.an tales?
'Is ot this the secret of so many failores in
the past? Tfreedome is no other glroess for the
world's advancement but that of which
Christ is the interpreter. What thus far is
the moral of all human tales?
"'Tis bht the same rlhelsrcai of the pact-
rirst freedom an2l tlhen glory--wlimch that fails
Wealth, vice, corrnption-barbrismn at last:
And history, in all her volumes vast
Hath baut one page."
But there is to be an end to this sad repe
tition. Nations as well as individuals learn
wisdom by experience. Men are recogniz
ing the force of the truth which is Christ':,
though they will not always honor it with
His name. In the discussionsof thesecom
ing congresses in this country, in Paris, in
Rio Janeiro, in Berne, where they are ap
pointed to meet let us believe that the
form of truth which we are wont to rever
ence will sooner or later find emphatic as
seetion. May they, too, announce to the
world, what the churches are commissioned
to proclaim, that
"lio is a freeman whom the trith" (the truth as
it is in J(eus) e' makes free,
And all else are slaves beside."
No one knows bettor than thllose who have s.-d
Carter's Little Liver P'ills what, relief they haw'
given when taken for dyptepsln, dizziness, pain
n the side, conAtipation, and di-ordered stomac h
Blue points, Rockaways and little neck
clams on half shell at Helena Care.
Especial Notice.
The display of water-colors and ethoings
from W. K. Vickery, of San Francisco, will
be continued for one day more only, Mon
day, Oct, 12, at the parlors of The Helena.
do not neglect this last opportunity of ob
taining fine pictures. Christmas iscoming.
The assortment offered to be selected from
is the largest ever shown here, and it is
confidently claimed that it is the best.
Drs. Skimmin & Essig, dent ists, Fixth avenne
and Main street, over irach, .ry A I o. Crown
and bridge work a specialty. Extracting 50 cents;
vitalized air used.
Mt. Helena Council.
A regular meeting of Mt. Helena Council
No. 1882, vill be held Tuesday evening,
Oct. 18, in A. O. U. W. hall. A lull attend
anee is requested. H. C. Y~.Eoa, Regent.
O. T. WALKER, JnR., te0'y.
Bilk umbrellas this week at The Bee Hive for
Go to The eoe Olive for yarns and woolens,
Dinner frontm to 8 at Helena Cale.
Go to Butcher & Bradley's for notions, hosiery,
underwear. We lead in low prices.
Dr. M. (. l'arsonr,
Oculist and aurist, has removed to the
Granite block, room 18, over Klein
schmidt's store.
Con Deeker
Has opened a hay, grain, feed, produce and
commission business on corner Main street
and Eighth avenue. CGivebhim a call,
Gnall Bakin
Sr.. FPo der
Used in Millions of Ho es-so Years the Standard
She Was "Miller" Again Yesterday
Beoause the Dress Did
Not Fit.
Helen Will Appear at the Exam
ination To-day Wit Fe
male Garb.
Steedy stream of Visitors at the Cfty sHal
yesterdsy -OMler regroan
Is Improvinzg.
The stream of visitors to the city Jail to
see Helen Foreland was as large yesterday
as on the day before. Marshal Sims had an
ofHicer in the hallway near the "bridal
chamber," who managed to keep a good
many of the curiosity seekers away. Most
of them were women and if they were al
lowed would convert the gloomy little cell
into a bower of roses. A white handker
chief hung on the inside of the little barred
opening of the door nearly all day. The
inmate of the cell took it down for a few
minutes yesterday afternoon while her law
yer, J. W. Kinsley, was in the hall. The
cashmere dress which the prisoner had
put on the day before was gone and there
stood "Charlie Miller" in male attire. The
dress did not fit her and the trousers, coat
and Vest were more comfortable, Jailor
Rice expected that some women would be
at the jail yesterday afternoon to fit the
dress and otherwise assist in putting Helen
in her proper garb. They are to be there
this morning before the examination begins
and the curiosity seekers who will crowd
the small court room to-day will not see
Charlie Miller but Helen Forsland. Her
attorney will not consent to her
appearance in her boy's clothing. So far as
Helen is concerned she does not care
whether she wears the attire in which she
became a knight of the road or the finest
Parisian gown that can be bought. Mr.
Kinsley says his client must have a hat, and
a becoming one, too. When she goes into
the court room to-morrow by the side door
the spectators may be prepared to behold a
stunning looking female who will change
some preconceived ideas as to the appear
ance of a female bandit. The hat will
partly conceal the blonde hair, out pompa
dour, and the bright colors of bonnet and
dress and other fetching touches, put on by
skilled temale hands, will transform this
tanned, boyish-looking "hands up" indi
vidual into a comely young woman, attrac
tive enough to melt the heart of a stout
hearted juror. In such array it would be
hard to convince anyone that the
woman ever played the part she
has, but then there is her confession and
the damaging evidence of Conductor Rich
ardson's watch found in her possession.
There is no doubt whatever but that she
and Henry Clark will be held for the
action of the district court. What story
the woman will tell at the examination to
day it is hard to conjecture. Some of the
statements already made to several persons
who have been permitted to converse with
her do not agree when compared. There
is a belief that the hichwaylady
has not told all and it grows
out of the unexplained trail of
blood found, on Friday morning
leading through the alley from Eighth ave
nue to Seventh avenue. She says she was
at the mouth of the alley when the shots
were fired. Clark and herself fled through
the alley, but left no blood, for both are
unmarked. One theory is that Helen Fore
lund had a lover and to save him she en
trapped the low-browed, pig-eyed scoun
drel who was caught in bed in the white
frame dwelling on Ewing street, next to
the Alden block.
If Miss Foreland gets out of this scrape
she thinks seriously of securing an engage
uent with some dime museum either in
Chiosao or New York. She would get a
good salary and be a great attraction as the
"only highwaylady on exhibition."
A gentleman from Idaho called at the
marshal's ofli,'e yesterday and asked to see
Clark, whom he thought he knew several
years ago in Idaho. Clark stepped out of
his cell into the cage corridor and looked
the visitor square in the eyes. The caller
did not recognize him. Clark had a
part of a cigar and asked his visitor for a
match. He told Marshal lrms that it was
a little cool in the jail. A fire was built in
a stove near the cage and Clark went back
into his cell.
Officer Grogan felt very good last night
and his condition is much improved. bev
eral of his brother officers visited him dur
ing the evening and he talked with them
for some time.
A Noise at the Cell Window of the
At one o'clock this morning Helen Fore
lund was lying on her cot singing a pa
thetic song. A few minutes later she called
one of the officers to her cell door and said
she wanted another candle, as the one in
the cell was almost burned down. She
said: "Pete, do you know, I feel that
somebody is going to take me out of here
tonight." The officer smiled and said:, "I
guess not." Just then the noise of a file
working on iron was heard. The woman,
the officer and a reporter listened for sev
eral seconds, and the rapid sawing noise
continued. The officer ran back to the re
ceiving room of the jail, and
with Officer Callahan, rushed into
the narrow alley south of the
jail. it was searched thoroughly but no
one was in sight. When the officers re
turned to the woman's cell she said the
noise stopped when the rush was made for
the alley. Every once in a while the fire
bell would tap and the firemen could not
tell what caused it.
One Watch Recovered.
BUTTE, Oct. 10.-[Speeial.]-F. J. Weims
cary came here to-day from Helena in
search of a gold watch corresponding to a
pawn ticket found on the footpads arrested
in Helena a few days ago. The watch was
stolen in Missoula and pawned here for $8,5.
It was recovered by Mr. Weimecary.
Soo The Bee Hive ad this week on special
prices of German linen napkins, of their own
Vermillion Ilecoration.
Mr. William J. White and Mr. F. A. Mno
Carthy have formed a partnership, and will
hereafter engage in the sale of vermilion
decorations. The businrss will be eantin
ned at the old stand on Mixih avenue,
known as the "Fashion," wvhich Mr. White
has maneged for the past cuar so success
fully. On Monday evening tiler will give
a ,rand opening and spread. The public
is cordially invited. to attend. Try the
celebrated "You Yonson.".
We have Just rewlved and plaeed on sate
an invoice of these landstensible Under
garments for LadieH, in Black, China and
SBrah Silk, beautifully embroidered and
h.mtiltohed. Also in quialted atin,
Farmer's fateen and Mohair, and have
marked them at pries which are in the
reach of all, ranging from 4d5o. to $18 each.
Be. display in Show Window.
School Dresses,
We have placed on our Bargain Counter
for this week 25 pieces of Dress Goods in
beautiful P'laids and fStripes that are espe
dially nice and durable for children's school
One let of Plaids. 26 i.ches wide, has
be-n reduced to 12)c. a yard, worth 20e.
One lot of Plaids and Stripes, reduced to
20o., worth 80o.
One lot of heavy Plaids and Stripes has
been reduoed to 80o., worth 500.
This is certainly a rare opportunity to se
ocre good, warm Winter Dresses for the
little ones, and should be taken advantage
of by every mother in Helena.
We have culled ount all the odd lots and
broken lines in our Underwear deanrtment,
consisting of Ladies', Misse' 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
cpmplpte, and we would advise an early in
Raleigh & Clarke.
Our store will be open evenings after Oct. 1.
Unliorwa r, Glo8es, Soy,
Fur Coats, Capes, Muffs
Largest Stock, Latest Styles,
Ming's Opera House:
BATURDAY, Oct. 16-17.
The Creator of Swedish Dialect Comedy,
The Queen of Commodienn.o. and a Great
Cast, including
The Lumbormon's Quartette. the soenic revela
tion, a Lumber (Cump in tWinter, the soul thril
lihg s ensation, the trealking of a Lo g Jam.
Reserved seats will open at I'pon & O'Connor's
drusi store, 'IThrsday, Oct. 15. Prices as usual.
treet. cars on all lines will wait until perform
ance is over.
--IB A
We reapetteully invito all .I adie' iatersated
in beautiful ftttio (Garments to call at our schlool
and ilvet igate. hou can out any sarment w.it it,
oany sli. ally say , to fit any form sperfect wilts
ont altering on a titoh. A sew of msee. e:troonto
tatlght: Fronct. a:aleae waist, N 'ari:an o ntart.
lies. lta ue !'renoh-Hirs. Also all plain draft
ing any style. Skirenut, t to ausara. Tearch the
latest methods of estling, bolaing and tinichl u
owns. Yon can make ysour own garmoent. while
learnieg. ECvery Iady can be her own D.rees.
ntaker, altera through (o ran wil th eo Ladies
Tailor. Hours from t a. in. to I p. in.
108 Grand St,, Near Hotel Helena,
Well improved and thoroughly ir
rigated, on fine range. A great
Tenrklh labh Si. tiue*ian Itath $1. Shampoo
mno lowo.r Pt11s .Ot. Hfots Hu s a. m. to Ilp, pt
iolslrlr hi.sit .sntl ft I|1 naestss,s sroomss sder
lles.es ut , s-c College.
1'lt D. D. VIIITTLIF.' I roprietor.
Wholesale and Retail Fruits
and Produoe.
Siprcialtiot: Iluttr. Evgg.. . ruitL,. Vgetatbles
Fise, Poultry, Oystors.
gJ ad Edw~ea Str.e.t, HXis, Montense
'T. G. POWER & Ge.
Mining ang F'arm M ahlinri
W1ire 3oistiz.g Rope, B3to
Wagons--Ouart, Lumber and Farm--Wagon
Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps.
In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehiole
at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and see for yoursel
Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapest)
Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel
Shorthand, Penmanship, Typewriting, Telegraphy and Architectural Drawing
A Practical, Thoro-uh and Life School, ':: : Experienced Professors
NIGHT SCHOOL Offers every opportunity to Clerk,. Mechanio and Laborer
SCHOOL' OF COOKERY, Instruction given in Cooking and Domestic Economy DAYIA
S IOT, to CooS and Servants. at No. 709, Ninth Ave.
" $RrSpecial Boarding Hall for Students from abroad. Expenses Moderate.._
For terms and other information addrees all communications to
PROF. H. T. EJiGElHOJýJ , Jl. A., Principal.
o *.
Long Dresses 45c to $3.25. Knit Zephyr Sacques 350 to $1.905
Short Dresses 750 to $3.50. Emb. Flannel Sacques $1.65 t
Cambric Skirts, assorted prices. $3.25.
Long and short embroidered Emb: Silk Sacques $6.Q0.
Flannel Skirts $1.75 to $3.00. Puff Boxes 250 to $1.25,
Barrocoats at $1.00. Puff Balls 25c to 35c.
Night Gowns 45c to 95c. Babby Combs 150.
Emb. Shetls $1.75 to $3.35. Infants' Brushes 35c.
Rubber Diapers 250 to 750. I Celluloid Soap Cases 50c.
Stockinet Sheets $1.25 and $1.75. Black Cashmere Hose 12 1-20 1
Quilted Nursery Cloth 750 per 5Oc,
yard. White Cashmere Hose 65c.
Plain and fancy Bibbs 100 to 50N. Rattles 20c to 500.
Novelty self-adjusting Bibbs .8c. Infants' Toilet Sets in plush boxe
Borties Saxony 25c to 60c. $2.75 to $4.25.
Borties Silk $1.25. Infants' Baskets 500 to 75c.
Infants' Ribbed Cashmere Shirts 20 different styles of infants' an(
650 to 950. i children's capes at 65c to $2.50.
Infants' Silk Shirts $1.60 to $1.90 . Infants' Long and Short Cloak
Infants' Woosted Neils 15c to 25r from $.1E5 tW, $12.50 at
CJoe'.l oolS, deoeared, aoisrer. dpie. $
Noting is hereby giva n by tho undbrsinO d, ad- N'E: i l , lo'kby given by tShs under igned ad -
mlain trator o f tse e stlte of Joe 'l' oel$ cea.0 d, m ufA'trat r o the o btaln of $ oi2 e .lr,
to the cr.ltom or, andt all 0ersons havPnl clainfa fetwa, e a.l to ti crrdiltor of .ald a.l l.eruo.. hay.
aainit the said dectre, al exhibit them, with in' o!aimw nasinstw the sacd dctaa 9dc to Bbyo s it
ti.e neessary olloher, witlin four motht ILaLI| witn the nescsrary vo35hcrs w. tt1 fou r
aftor the lirt publiDation of this notice, to t llut lo after the first publitatis o of tci. nutiu "
Stoid nli Mil ioer. at the l of J 1. i o th$ 1.2d admnd$.5trator at ths r ]Ho w o12 e 1 ,2
('lnya n.d . in the city of HWlenae the H sme Laincy .. Nmith, room 2 .. ? oo
th place for the traelotion of i(he busie o in Holens. tlhe anS being 1 plas fo.
oid rtate, the 2rantorti ,2 of. t$ 4.u2ine5. o- stu estat
D atetd . 'et, 2 b, 191. ihn the c2 ,nty of L .ls on d t'larko,
JON Tt()Io 9i s a T, $2.
Administrator o the esttLJoe Ible, da - A otto tator te tat e Loif Z nit.eae,
seacetor tiestO loee

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