Newspaper Page Text
LARK GETS FORTY YEARS
e Remaining Charge Against Helen Forelund Dismissed, and She Is Free. ii Testimony Undoubtedly Saved Her From a Term in Deer LOdge. -1 he Unaepeeted Arrival of Helen's Sister I Jrom .outh Minneapolis Proetrates the Young Woman, Henry Clark, 24 years old, goes to the enitentiary with a sentence of forty years, r holding up Conductor tichardson, in elena, on the night of Oct. 7, 1891. Helen orelund is prostrated by a nervous shook used by the unexpected appearance of her iter from Miuneapolis. The good time we will, if Clark seoures credit for all that e laws allow, reduce his actual confine lent to about twenty-two years. It re alos to be demonstrated what kind of a risoner he will make. The judge advised at hie pistols be sold and that the money e applied to reimburse Ray for the money ken from him by glark. It was also or ered that Richardson have his watch re urned to him and that Ray secure his. lark trembled visibly during the remarks f Judge Hunt, and he never took his eyes f< the judge during the whole time. The county attorney made a statement the court before dismissing the emaining charge against Helen Fore und. He said that the evidenee would ad to show that within a very few min tes before Grogan was shot she was about he house she lived in, and as there was no erson but Clark seen by anyone at the lee of the crime the state was left with he confessions already introduced. The ourt said he thought it there was no mope vidence to corroborate the confession than ad been introduced in the trial of the tiohardeon robbery, the action of the ounty attorney was advisable in view of he verdict of the jury in the case upon hich she was tried. The judge said that ith the evidence of Mrs. Wolf and Mr. Iaughn it certainly was very doubtful t she was present with Clark and he bought that the jury believed it to be a hysical impossibility for the woman to ave left the house and reached the scene f the crime. The leave was granted there ore to enter a nolle pros. The sheriff then brought Helen into ourt. Her face was bright and she evi ently knew of some good news. "Stand up," said Judge Hunt. She romptly arose. "You were acquitted on ne charge against you, and now upon the tatement and motion of the county attor ey a nol pros is entered upon the other barge against you-that is you are not to e prosecuted upon the secondinformation. do hope that you will go home to your arents at once and that you will hence orth lead a reputable and a straightfor ard life. You may go." Helen's eyes winkled, she smiled, made a bow of hanks, and with her sluggish, masculine alk, went out of the court room, a free am..n .u, the world. Judge Huint in pasing sentence on Clark I aid: "The verdict of the jury in your case was 1 eholly responsive to the evidence adduced 1 in the trial and eminently just. You came o Helena with a supply of weapons and mmnnition. If you had sold those pistols end cartridges and converted them into nonsey, you would have had means enough o have enabled you and your co-defendant o have lived honest and reputable lives intil you found a position where you could uske a livelihood like any other decent an. But you preferred to sleep by day -nd to rob, and if necessary murder, your lefenceless fellow-man by night. And when you undertook that means of liveli cod, Clark, you did it at your peril, and with a full knowledge of the terrible oonese o inevitably follow if you were appre .ended. I say terrible consequences, be rause at this time the dignity of this etate, the peace of her inhabitants and the eafety if this community demand that the roart impose upon you a sentence to be graduated according to the extent of th danger of your crime to so ciety, and that you and others by your ex ample may be deterred from like violations of the laws of the state. For you, individ ually, there is but little hope upon the re formatory theory of punishment. Tomake a good man of the highway robber and would-be assassin is, I fear, beyond the candid expectation of any thinking person, no matter how forgiving he may be of the weakness of his fellowman, or how zealous hr may be in believing in the reformation or redemption of a hardened criminal. "You ate to be commended, though, for one single thing, Clark. When you came upon the witness stand and swore, upon the trial of Helen Forslund, that she was not with you at the time of the Richal deonrob bery, whether you spoke the truth or spoke falsely, the motive which prompted you to testify in her behalf must have sprung from a sense of loyalty to her and a wish to save her from a fate like yours. You had seduced that woman and brought her into the fearful condition that confronted her. On the other hand, she had, by her letter to you, led to your detection, and if you had lilbored malice against her for leading to your apprehension, and if you had sworn upon the witness stand that she was with onu that night, I doubt not that the jury would have believed your statement and would probably have convicted her of the crime of robbery. "So that you may always remember' that the last words of your civil life were uttered for the sake of making some reparation to her whom you had dragged into the dis grace that surrounds he.. If those words were true, it was but a simple act of justice on your part, to be eredited to you, how ever, enderthecircumstincet,. If vou com mitted perjury in uttering them it was done with a motive which a charitable world will look kindly at, and for asuch perjury you should not be too harshly criticised. "I have endeavored to fix your sentence so that you may outlive it, but if you do, you will be an old man, broken down, and will have but a few years left in which to try and live an honest life and retrieve yourself. "It is the judgment of the law and the sentence of the coult that you, Henry E. Clark, be confined at hard labor in the state prison at IDeer Lodge. in the county of Deer Lodge, in the seata of Moatana, for the period of forty yearn from to-day, and that you be remanded to the custody of the sheriff of the county of Lewis and Clarke, to be by him delivered to the proper state authorities for the enforcement of this sen tence." SHE IS GOING HOME. An Afbecting Scene Betwe len and Her Sister. The first thing Ielon Forelund thought of after find.ng herself a fleo woman was her lees fortunate companion, Clark. hlie saw him at the county jail, and they bid each ocher an affectionate good-bye. The girl wept, %Cltark himself showed more emotion than he had at any time tince his arrest. He pressed her hand silently, whie pared a few words, and turned away a if lihe did not care that any one mlould see si.lne of waknuewe in him. Holen then wont back t, tiho city jail and began lpakiny up. hit took the boy's snit In which bhe was ar rested, lilddtug a few farlewella, shi entered ta cnrrinae anld wail driver to the I)lnver block, to the otlloa of W. M. lllackford, her lawyer. Mr. Blackford had already seen Mrse l1. 1(. N Adams, of the Womien'a Christian 'l'emper. ance union, in rengurd to taking charge ol the girl until her friends should tr'ivr, Mrs. Adams is one of those woman who be ,lunteO*red to take earste of he gir, Blaokford hlmSelf sent a telegram to Helen's father near phku o e to oom he-r, tihortlj afte; he na4 done eo a lsd dressed in black calle at hse oma d neer otnoed herself as Helen Forslnmid's ether. -he was Mrs. Ells Cutldee, ofMlnnaepe - is Mrs. Cui ldeon bad read of her elster's lc-uittal In the Minneapollis Tribune of Tessday morning and at once made up her mind to come here, the did not at the time know there was another charge ehang irg over the girl. It happened that her arrival at the lawyer's omoe wae'only a few minutes after Helen had left there for Mlre. Adams' epartmet ilnthe! eame building. Mri. Coldeen was taken to aMrs. Adams' dooms at once. As she entered bet sister was standing at the lounge tlolng her hooe lace. Happening to look toward the open door she saw her sister and fainted dead away. fihe would have fallen bat for Mr. Adams' asseitanoe. Shortly after being laid on the lounge the girl revived, but ap peared to be out of her mind. Dr. Bar bour was sent for and with hilaessltance she got over her delirium in a few hours. Mrs. Culdeen who was anxious to see her arents herself decided to continue the Journey with )ielen to the home of the old ,olks, and telegraphed them to that effect. They will start to-day. Mrs. Culdeen says she would have come to her sister sooner but could not, ear the idea of seeing her in jail. BUING TEC INSPECTOR. Dave Merritt Asks for Damages for the Death of His Mon. David Merritt, dealer in mineral waters on Water street, has commenced suit in the distriot court against City Building In spector D. J. McNally and his bondsmen, E. W. Knight and Thomas Gilchrist. Mr. Merritt accuses the inspector of neglect and failure to perform his official duty in and about the erection of the two-story brick and stone building on Water street, one wall of which blew down last August and oaused the death of Mr. Mer ritt'a little boy. The contractor, G. B. Diebh was recently acquitted of man slaughter in the district court. Mr. Mer ritt places his damages at $5,000. L.la L. Knowles is his attorney. No answer has been made yet to the complaint. New Incorporations. The following new companies flied artidles with the secretary of state yesterday: Montana and Bay State Mining com pany, to purchase and work the Aurifola, Argentola and Crossaline mines in Park district, Jefferson county. The capital stock is $500,000 in $1 shares. Three hun dred thousand dollars of the capital stock t is common stock and $200,000 preferred stock upon which dividends shall be first I paid out of the earnings not to exceed 10 per cent in any one year until the earnings s exceed 10 per cent per annum on the entire a amount of the capital stock, when the pre ferred and common stock shall then share in dividends alike. The incorporatore are - William S. Collins, John 13. Finn and George W. Smith, of Boston. Billings Realty company, by Albert 8. Babcock, Henry W. Bowley and Fred H. Foster. Capital $50,000; to do business in Yellowstone county. Seven Devils Smeltino company, by John e C. Rogers, of Deer Lodge, Cyrus B. Miller, a J. L. Waggoner and D. W. Weimer, of SliHelena. Capital, $50,000. Business to be carried on in Washington county, Idaho. ST.e general meeting of taxpayers takes place this evening at t-leotrio hall. Seats will b reserved for lad:ei. If you want any bargains go to The Bee lHiv this week. Their ad. on another page is full o r LV !me ir.. A Currectlon. To THE INDEPENDENT: Kindly correct this morning's statement in THE INDEPEND aNT which reads to the effect that I knew, but refased to give, the cause of my brother's taking his life. The foundation for such a report arises from an unfinished statement overheard by some one. At Mr. Pomneroy's request to know my supposition as to the cause of the act of my brother, I said: "I think I know the cause." At this juncture of my sentence we stepped off the train and your informant probably did not hear its conolusian, which was to the effect that I thought it was despondency. Hence his mistake. Respectfully. Male. W. S. SPALDING. Helena, Nov. 5. Buy your glassware and tinware at The Bee Hive this week and get youer dieoount of 25 per cent. ____ _ Blue points, RockawTye sn t little neck clams on halt shell at Helena Care. Leesons given in fancy work at 222 Broadway. Excursion Bates East. The following low rates are in effect via the Northern Pacific railroad: From Helena to St. Paul, Minneapolis, s Duluth and West Superior and return, $60. I Helena to St. Louis and return, $75. 1 Helena to Chicago and return, $850. Tkese tickets are limited to three months e and can be made to return via any direct route. Remember that the Northern Pacific is the only line running solid vestibuled trains r through to Chicago without change of cars. e A. D. EDOR. a en'l Agent, Helena, Mont. S CHAS. S. FEE, G. P. & T. A., St. Paul, Minn. D Dinner from 5 to 8 at ilelenaCale. D A fine stock of dry goodeand fancy goods I to be sold at 50 cents no the dollar at 121 Broadway, in Denver block. Foor bargains in men's and boys' clothing, d dry goods, fany goods, call at the I. X. L. Bazaar, next door to Paynter Drug Co. John W. Thompsoa Offers for rent, at very reasonable terms, d the best photograph gallery west of St. e Paul, also a limited number of choice of floees and stores on Main street. See him immediately, at his office, room 27 Pitts burgh block. Take elevator. Special this week. An ora wool S10. per ball. B Hutcher S& Bradly's, I u3 Broadway. r- Typewriting, room 15 Bailey blook. ro The WVeekly Indeipendent,l 12 pa.os, to 11 Jan. 1, 1803, for $2. S - Kodaks. Ie Seven styles of kodaks and films at A. M Holter Hardware Co. u Men's all wool un loerhirlu at the rpecial stile re tide week only 50e. at 'lTh lIo Ilie. 15 Dry goods. fancy goeds, ladles' and children's cloake, .eketsl cal ca.i),ls at e's, to tlAn cost at thie IX. L. L.Bazaar, one door iy south of l slanter Drutg ('o. Id Cash and cultcre do no, always go thand in hs tend, buh Wachbutn-t roeiby ('i,. a "'o'ol" li.Ur r0,ll din ont tie popul r wave of dontestlie 'ntllil0 a, a d casll is exoclaucud er It s a . lttlorflcl bread to flour. D)id yo ever try it? All got groIeo·s ell a' it. A. It. Uates Groc rj Co., nlIl agecLte, IHelita, Mont. h oard only $7 per week at the M.erchants Hotel dining ronul. Cash Pald. ht For all kinds of household furnitue aet as Whitehoad's old stand, llioadway. , Powder Used in Millions of Homcs--4o Years the Standard. SIBERIAN CONIICT LIFE. George Kennan Leotures oh the Horrors of a Russian Penal Settlement. Men and Women Who Risked Everything for a Breath of Liberty. The Polltical Cenvete Jn loaPel servitude on the Banks of the Ust Kara. Mr. George Kennan spoke for two hours at Ming's opera house last night to a large audience. There was no lack of interest in his words. In a simple narrative, without rhetorical effect, he told of the cruelties, wrongs and sufferings of the exiles in the mines of Kara in Enetern Siberia. When he spoke of the sufferings and death of beautiful and aacomplished women who once graced the hbghest cirOles of Russian society, and of men who had risked every thnmg they held dear for a taste of liberty, he aroused the feelings of everyone in the audience, This well known traveler and writer is gifted with great descriptive pow ere which enable him to picture incidents of his travels which linger in the memory. He briefly described at first the hard winter journey on horseback which he and Mr. George A. Frost, of Boston, made over the mountains for 600 miles to the convict mines at Karn, 4,000 miles east of St. Petersburg and about 1,000 miles from the Pac ieo. At times during the lecture the intensity of his recollections seemed to overcome him. He described the Kara penal estab'ishment, and told under what great difficulties the acquaintance was made of the "free command." He rs lated many incidents of his stay at Kara, where he was the guest of the governor of the mines. Here he was under a surveillance as strict as that maintained over the cop viots. His interview with Capt. Nikolm, in charge of the political prisoners, and his off his guard was an interesting piotule. But the most pathetic incident of his stav at Kara was related when he told of his visit at night to Miss Natalid Armfeld, a political prisoner of beauty and refinement who wore her life away in that dreary penal colony on the banks of the 11st Kara. Mr. Kennan came away from a meeting of political convicts bearing letters to relatives and friends. To avoid a sus pected search at the hands of the prison governor, whose guest he was, Mr. Kennan was obliged to burn these missives in order to save his friends in Russian governmental circles. Possession of these letters is a penal offense. Much of the information he had gained as to the planse of the prison buildings and other details had been given to him by prominent Russian officers. If the letters and papers had been found Kennan would have been banished from the empire, if not meeting with a worse fate, and Russian friends would have been sent to the mines for life. It was a critical period, and had not Ken 'nan taken the step he did it might have happened that his story, so familiar to the world, would never have been told. After giving his interview with Capt. Nikolm, Mr, Kennan left the stage for a few minutes and returned dressed in the costume of one of the political convicts, which he had managed with great diffleulty to smuggle across the Russian fron tier. Iron leg fetters and bands of Iron about the ankles completed the costume, He described the tortures ex perienced by the convicts, and said that leather guards have recently been supplied to prevent the excessive s~ffering caused by the iron wearing into the flesh while on the long march to Siberia. At the close Mr. Kennan spoke with great feeling as he described the celebration of Amerloan independence on July 4, 1876, by the political prisoners in the fortress at St. Petersburg. when by most ingenious meth ods they had collected materials to make small American flags which were hung on the iron bars of their cell windows; when candles were illuminated in every cell as an illumination in honor of American liberty. Mr. Kennan has received many tributes, but rethaps none are finer than this from the pen of one of his friends: " lhe annals of the world's history will scarce furnish another instance where a man, single handed and alone, has so fearlessly and faithfully exposed a gigantic wrong and o:uelty to the eyes of the whole world. Such work must bear fruition, and if those now suffering under the galling and deadly yoke of Russian despotism reap no other benefit than that already derived from the sympathy and tenderness be stowed upon them by Mr. Kennan, and his faithful bearing of letters and messages to their loved ones at the risk of his own life, others, perhaps, may be saved from a like fate when Russia, power ful and impregnable in her pride though she be, shall at length feel the weight of indignation, adorn and contumely whilO ane wnoLs civirstau wunu aanys nyv her for this crying shame and evil. All honor, then, to Mr. Kennan, who, by his untiring effort, has revealed the hidden horrors of Siberian exile, and who possesses not only the brave spirit and physical en durance which carried him successfully through an enterprise so environed with peril, together with a heart which could suffer for annd with the victims of Russian tyranny, bih. who adds to these the power to wield a burning pen in their behalf, and the force and grace of an orator who can hold a mighty audience spellbouni by his words and br ing ready tears to "eyes all un used to weep. "Small wonder that he won the hearts of those eonrowing exiles, when his powerful personal magnetism can thus sway his hearers. 'The secret lies in the fact that his whole soul is devoted to his work, and that the feeling dieslaved by him is no wJak senti mentality, but a strong man's strong emo tion, wrong frnom the depths of his own heart, and finding retoady response to thLose before him. No crusader of old, though wielding far different weapons, ever had a more noble object, or fought with muore kniightily courage. and B]oston to-day is proud to honor George Ren tan, end bid him God speed in his glorious work." Mineral baths at ltineral prrln. liotel only 'I5 cents. 'The Bee Ilive offers extra inducements in their eptsl niti ounotaoemret to.dt.y, and a rhr lul.ot are l intrrO buirere wli do well ton mat, their : ,loo tillRI early and nut get luft, a tLiero is bonuled to to a ruh ''To Music Lovers. G. W. Jackson hns moved into his former quarters in the Bailey block, Main street, with an entire new stock of musical inst u m ints. Give him a call, Table e loele, rnpltkis, trwels anl elarllrod linlts'r in largl r vtrrety at low prices luteohst .t IBrandley. Raleigh & Clarke. In connection with our sale of Ladies' Cloths and Striped Flannels which we have decided to continue for another week, we will offer the balance of our Pattern Dresses at a de<ided sacrifice. We quote below the reductions: $40.00 patterns reduced to 25.oo00 35.00 " " " 20.00 30.00 " " " I8.OO 25.00 " " " 12.00 20.00 " " " 10.00 12.50 " " " 7.50 ''hese are not shop-worn goods carried over from last season, but arc new and desirable in every respect. On our bargain counter will be found another broken lot of wool underwear, reduced fully one third from former price. In our Cloak Room we are showing some beautiful new styles in Jackets and Wraps. Inspection invited. Store open evenings until 8:30. Raleigh Clarke. HOUSEKEEPERSI SERVANTS1 WASHWOMEN! *ATTENTION !! Washing made easy. No boiling of clothes or soaking over night necessary. No scrub-board needed. You need not bend over tab and get a lame back, or in hale odor of soap suds. No odor of wash ing, from effects of boiling clothes, through the henuse. You can wash your Laces, Flannels, Linens, Blankets-in fact, every thing, and make like new without wear or tear on cloth. The work that takes you one half day to do yeno can now do in one hour. We Let You Try a lachine by taking it home. If it does not do all we claim, you need not keep it or pay for it. A child ten years old can do the family washing as easy as a grown person. Call and see the New Era Washinf iachii_,I that'ievolutienize the method of washing clothes. The apparatus weighs only eight poenads. We invite country people as well as city folks to call and see the machine. STURROCK & BROWN, Agts. .T C. Remlagton, - Managnr. Direct From Its San Francisco Triumni s TWO NIGHTS, MOýý'.TuesaY . Nov. 9andl0.. The Comedian, GJI f 'ES DIGEJSON, -and tho Geo, W. Lederer Mgdel Company In the Shrieking Success, "IN CO G-," By Mrs. R. Pachre,. pr'eedod by the One-Aot Comedietta. BOOK III, GHfPTEJ I. ONLY ONE LAUGH-B-EttiNNING TO END. 8:15-Dicklon in Book Ill, Chapter 1. 8:15 -- Dickeon in lncog. Seata on sale Saturday. at Pope & O'Connor'a Drug Store. TfJtE bfIDIES' TfIILOR CUTTING SCHOOL. Having returnod from the oast I am prepared to give instructions on Dress cutting and making by a genuine Tailor systom. A few of the many garments taught: French seam'ess waist, anri iain dartless basque, F1reutel bias and Worth dart. Alsoall plain drafting. Any style loeeves and skirts cut to melasm . wl adIio cran mlak there own garments while learning. Satisfao tione guaranteol. Dreossmnaking Parlor in con unction with school. Tailor gowe l nd ve!sllug tlresses a specialty. NiLME. 141TC1 .IE!LL. 108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena. To Those. Who Wish to Know More About Numbers. 1lr. E W. Ilohino, i1 flow prOIrod to giAo prtVatt ifl(iraotiOn loIn iti luntw ny0ter of ('(0l tuling by cootp((ri~oI( ik'nrooiS of jitotitod 'd - Ilortion who hcr vv but littt'l time to devot0 tol 10tu will liui d tio' ovid' '( in ltablI no lit (Intl ltlAn to aoltuirs It' gi'oototl poihlt onIoioo(f of prnnltlicubl"· Ittfornllntio in Ihn 10110) 1(00011)10 i 11100. stlilAlini'ty, CI onlnWI utill tlIovity aoo Itlot 1I'0)iln0 foatlurr t (f til" woIll. 1'.V1)0( arti'ulIaro, rlferbo'oA, 1~l0011, 01(1111))I TsI R. ROHI IMS, NI' 131[, 11 A\V I.' A I(titliOMEN'r No'r1ClE *Oi'EIi'1 ()F 111i1 ('0100410 bowcl rollpnflY. run))) 1, l'olv,: Auildu c.oad lando Motntana, ur oh It, Pol: botioa i horrly give., 11101,01 a 001(1)11 0 n(ottttl'y 00011idi1of. IIna. MO+tAIIIl Ith I'4t1101110 tout , ((111kg ht'ld 0fl1 oIou ,th 115 of 0(t' ld1r 1,1)1l 101 arlsiU Stlut (If too 11111 (((((( ((l 0)1(110 1100 1.1141 1.110(1 If, I\yattI0 0 11th1)1 1,tl toy ~f ,I 1'oWI( rbo111, to Ii, 111),11I1, 0i(II(lIIy of Ianli '(11)1l ((( shall V. 0 on11) 0000 1, n i tlh~. ron(lill t) 1I 1 An 10(0041 01ý Hia 111011w, 101 nl lln ý 111relln (101,0111 on\ tlo allo~t doy of tlroutnlb*r, Il~UI, 01)1111 Lo It,.Ott 011 denrllinqu nu ) od 01)111 ho dly pd, ,".' 111011 for 01(1)1 at 1( htbo pnrttoR. 1 11, )luL'0M (I1()(111() s~t l ( tnl l tx!· Imlol, will 1)0' 011141 on Iot dxy of 1( e'uart', ($t01 to (a1' (5oll tirtnurt nlolslrnlttntI.ugthlr wi(1 tlu of Advortbaltu alodi uXPUOS ofale,1 . I BROWN. SIt(sltuy. T. G. POWER & .,o -JOBBERS ANP DEALERS IN- C ". Miuinn alnd Far Machinuerv STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS, Wirre IEoisting Rope, Etc . Wagons--Quartz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. 50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES, In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehioles at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and sea for yourself The JOHN R. DREW ASSIGNMENT SALE. Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapesti LADIES' AND MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES SIGN OF BIG BOOT, MIain Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel 'CHICAGO IRON WORKS' GAIL, BUMILLER & UNZICKER - -Builders of C-enýer1l- - -MININC AND MILLINC MACHINERY," Gold Mills, Wet and Dry Crushing Silver Mills, Smelting and Concentrating Plants, Hoisting and Pumping Works, Cars, Cages, Skips, Ore Buck ets and Water Buckets, Self-Oiling Car Wheels, Corliss Engines, Compound and Condensing En gines and Tramways. -:SOLE AGENTS FOR THE WORTHINGTON PUMPS: Western Representative, Ofice and Works MENNO UNZICKER, Hawthorne Ave. and Willow St., No. 4 North Main'St.. Helena. CHICAGO, ILL SANTA CRUZ. CALIFOIRNIA . THE SEA BEACH IHUI`LL e--- Is the NEWEST. LA iGEST, MO'TCOMPLETE AND MOST DIELIGHTFULLY LOCATED HOTEL in Santa Crus ritrated in the midst. of cuvmmodious grounds. the house directly ovorlooks the broad nd curving beach and the bay of Monter'y, where is found the finnit winter and rammer anrt bathlnl in tio world. From the wide verandia the most magniticent and varied marine and mountaiu riews in talitorn a are seen on all idlles. ito many rooms are handeonuely furmshed and aunny. while plenty of bath-oCros, fire-places, atrm-hlrotero, electric lightsal d bells, aa, hot end old water, are necoaeary comforts which will beo appreciatedl by all. A Large DininFRoom, Excellent Table and t!he Best of Service Throu~ghout the House are Speciaties, / STREET CARS PASS THE DOOR. t ho ren h Station of the broad 0ugce road is jnat below tihe houno. and carriages await trains at oll dipotr. A tl, riplire sovtenir lutiket of the Hotol and surrounding country maile. free of charl o ro apicalltion. or full particonlrs anil terms apply to .JOIIN T. SULLIVAN. Proprietor. The Verdict - T : : .-IS... FOWVLES' CASH STORE. Best Selected Stock Ladies' and Clild en's Cloaks IN THE GITY.