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lel. eON to D C . 12, 18a1 lvreeo proa Pltit, e t b ptroMpt in.eries S.ilcl Snoet returable ea. *o r erso aR PTXON. ax v. . 1p eSundayl per year.......... 10 00 s1 ay aux ccauthse...... 500 ldies and undavl trheos enth.... 2 5t . Seadl per C r..... .... 00 ding radayl per month...... 75 ella avance per yer........ 2 50 p advance only] ir ynar......... s 0i O r, per week. Lyseren ieruesl.. ri ENA, MONT, DEC. 12, 1891. stanas abroad will always finJd Tat A h llt iewTsN on file at threir favorite *tl Fifth Aranne asid etropolitan. New SWest, Mineapolia: Ialdwoin ayd rPalta., : aolecoi McDermott, iBi..to; Leland hotel, a rpublican contemporaries have 4 bt abandoned the theory that the tioh of Speaker Crisp means demo O aiio retreat from tariff reform. a are anxiously awaiting the silver -oaly of the daily Russell Harrison. Wll t be In sympathy with the old gen ldentan views on silver or will it have who silver policy at all? Is looking about for a mountain hero of a future poem Joaquin Miller could :fiWd nogmore picturesque character than 41J own son, who was recently arrested m California for stage robbery. A KEANsAs crank has turned up with the announcement that the world will bollapse Christmas afternoon. He is evidently a Farmers' alliance politician who sees no promise of an official plum *$ his sook. WE suggest that the next new oruiser be christened the Montana. There is a delightful euphony in the name and a certain sound of dignity in keeping with the great state, the third largest in the umion and the wealthiest in natural resources. IT seems probable that John Sher man will be returned to the United States senate. This will leave Foraker without even a scheme. If Ohio can spare him we suggest a South Ameri e:an republic so a field for his pe puliar talents. THOMAS BRACKETT REED will doubt less find it agreeable to resume his old place as the most prolific author of per sonalities on the floor of congress. It is much pleasanter in this respect than the speaker's chair because the speaker is not expected to talk back. THE city of Seattle is worrying along without a mayor and the Telegraph thinks the deprivation is one of the shameful results of municipal reckless eess and incapacity. We observe, ney ertheless, that the town seems to move along in its usual daily orbit. THE Inter Mountain thinks that the silver free coinage bill should be passed in the house as early as next week and President Harrison thinks it cannot be delayed any too long. The former should be patient while the latter is gathering his nerve for a veto. THE czar's subscription of $50,000,000 for the relief of his famine stricken sub jeots is commendable. It is quite pos sible, however, that a few simple re forms in his method of government would prevent famine hereafter as well ase a depletion of his private purse. THsI first bill in the coming session of the New York legislature should pro vide a liberal appropriation for the World's fair at Chicago. The sneering of metropolitan papers at the manage ment of the exposition should at least be discontinued until the Empire state contributes her share. IT is possible for a man with a satchel to make a greater scattering in Wall street than would follow the discharge of a Gatling gun. If the agitation con tinues we may e-rpect to see million aires turn over their fortunes to the general government and prepare the Way for the Bellamy age. IT is announced that John L. Sulli van will take a course of treatment at DJr. Keeley's bi-chloride of gold insti tute. If this eminent pugilist and thrice eminent drinker succeeds in winning a diploma we may look for no more re view discussions on the efficacy of this much talked of cure for inebriety. THa advertising resources of Tacoma have long been the wonder of tihe coun try. The latest phase of this stock in trade is the claim that the bomb thrower who killed himself in New York was formerly a resident of the city on the sound. This imay or may not be a distinction worthy of the city, but it brings Tacoma's name again before the people and that is what she wants. MONTANA and Kentucky can stand aide by side as commonwealths where the white flower of chivalry thrives like the banyan tree of the orient. The highwaylady who pursued a romantic course of crime in this state was gra ciously permitted to return to her home in Washington, and now Gov. Brown, of ) entucky, has pardoned a convicted horse thief because she happens to be a woman. Montana sends her distin guished congratulations to the land of Henry Watterson. Trm mission of the novelist Hall Caine into eastern Russia is said to be for the gathering of material for a now iovel on the persecution of the Jews. It is expected by his friends that it will be an historical novel to rank with Uncle Tom's Cabin in the history of ro ipantio literature devoted to the relief 89V4HMt at l ~urop is olt h dAjptt0 to this lineof work. It is only within the past .ew years that Mr, 'Caine has risen to the front rank of novelists in Eng. land. His novels are not written for the popularity of the masse. of readers. His genius is seen in his strong por trayals of character and his indepen donne of thought and style. He strikes at evils with an iron hand and seems to know no fear of criticism. It is prob ably this bent of genius that has in duced his visit to a promising region of material for such a work as he contem plates. Tain political contest in Lýnuisiana in the state election has narrowed down to one issue, whether the lottery will go or will remain to bring further disgrace to the legislative body that continues its charter. The lottery company are spar ing neither of time, money or corrupt ing influendes to secure another lease of lifo for their gigantic gambling swindle. They propose to bring the entire state government and the legislature as tools for reinforcements in their fight against public decency and morality. Last year the people of Louisiana expressed a very determined wish to rid the state of this infamous corporation. . The gover no' and the legislature were also in clined to carry out the wishes of their constituent&. Since that time agents of the lottery have been busily employed securing candidates for the coming leg islative and state ticket. The fight seems to have narrowed down to the point where if the lottery people nomi nate a ticket an anti-lottery ticket will also be nominated, and regardless of both political lines the battle will be fought out on this issue. It is a pretty good issue to fight on for those honest and loyal citizens of the state who are determined that their commonwealth no longer shall be lottery ridden. SUPERINTENDENT WHITE, Of the United States Railway Mail service makes a recommendation in his annual report that should command the immediate at tention and favor of congress. It is for the enactment of a law providing for the retirement of all permanent postal clerks on one-third or one-half pay, who have become incapacitated for further service by reason of age, injuries re ceived while in the faithful discharge of duties, etc. Of all government employes the railway postal clerks are the hardest worked, poorest paid and subjected to greatest dangers. Years of hard work and constant study are required before they reach the highest degree of efficiency. The highest salary paid represents about one-half the value of a first-class rail. way clerk to the government. In all the varied forms of government there is nothing in closer touch with the people than the postal service. The security, speed and ease by which letters are transferred from one remote corner of the country to another with scarcely a delay or miss in thousands of trips is something wonderful. The greater part of success in the development of this system belongs to the railway mail ser vice. A suggestion, therefore, that em ployee who risk their lives in this branch should be pensioned under the con ditions referred to is most pertinent and worthy of consideration. A THEORY OF LIFE. The Seattle Telegraph is always bright, always interesting, and occa sionally tantalizing in the extreme. Only the other day it contained a para graph calculated to set on edge the cur iosity of the dullest intellect between the Atlantic and Pacific. A new mili tary association, it asserted, had been started, and the membership was to be con tined to those whose conduct in battle had never in any way been recognized. Only this, and yet this paragraph marks the inauguration of a movement that should revolutionize all modern thought. No mention of the place of its birth, no laudation of its founders, and yet the idea is one so purely socialistic that it should cause the hair to start on the head of every member of the Chicago police force. Only these few brief words to mark the beginning of a new era in the world's history. The Greek defeat of the Persians, the rout of Hannibal, the loss of the Armada, the landing of Columbus, all sink into positive insig nificance when compared with this declaration of new principles. It is the very apotheosis of mediocrity. Just think what it means. For cen turies the blundering millions that com posed the bulk of this world's humanity have been most curiously blinded to their own self-interest. With a per sistence that is positively pitiable in the light of this latest revelation, the slow headed masses have Lean enriching, ap plauding and worshipping the excep tions, and scorning, maltreating and dispersing the rule, their own precious selves. Did someo one individual in a place of safety direct the endangering of thousands of his fellows' lives? lIe was a great leader and the world had no treasures too rich and rare for his acceptance. Hlad some other freak the art of stringing his thoughts to gether in rhyme? Behold. he was a poet, and the incense of bright eyes was wafted to his presence in clouds for his approval. Riches, honors, blessings have been heaped upon these curiosities of human kind, and the great majority has gone on toiling and moiling in the dust. All this is forever an end. Variations from the grand dead level will here after meet with the sternest discourage ment and the people will have its own. In the name of humanity we protest against any attempt to narrow this great movement to undistinguished military men. Its benefits are too obvious, too wide-spread. Lol us have a grand soci ety of the universe for the encourage ment of ordinary men. Its membership will be practically unlimited, its qualihi fications will open to the world at large. Lot us have for its coat of arms a sloth couchant, with the magic legend: In this sign shalt thou conquer. 'thus and thus only will the curiosities of man kind be relegated to their proper pos ition of obscurity, and the masses of the population will secure for themselves their rightful proportion of the loaves and fishes. Major Tho as Hatward, Who udied b Brooklyn Monday, aged 10., was the oldeit shipbuilder in America. IHe served in the war of 1819. Dr. Elijah Whitney, of New York,. who passed his 93d birthday last week, is said to have seen every president from Washington to Oleveland. The Lotos club, of New York, gave a din nor Saturday night t,) the Italian poet, Gin seppe Gilacoa,. Mr. Howells being one of the guests and speakers. Miss Amy Busby, of Stuart Robasn's company, is engaged to marry Aubrey IBoulciualt, leading man of the same com pany, son of Dion Bouoicault. Biornsen, the Norwegian novelist, writes so badly that no one but his wife can read his manuscript. She copies all he writes before it is sent to the publisher. The king and queen of Denmark will eele brato their golden wedding the 26th of next May. Nearly every European sovereign will be present, and the occasion will be one of rare brilliancy. When the new heir of the house of Astor, John Jacob, sixth, is baptized, that im portant ceremony. will be performed by Bishop Potter and Rev. Dr. Morgan Dix, who will solemnly invest him with his his torio name in old Trinity. Roger S. Pease, of Minneapolis, claims to have discovered a process by which he can produce plate glass, now costing 70 cents a square foot, fur 10 cents. For al most a score of years he has been working upon it, and has new applied for a patent. Denry T. Oxnard, who is doing so much to establish the beet sugar industry in Ne braska, where he has established very ex tensive r:flneriese, is a young man of 30, eight years out of college. He is a little man physically, but full of the vim and vigor that win success. The late Lord Lytton, says a cable dis patch from Paris, was a devoted spiritual ist; that he believed he had communica tions with Joan of Ar.e Balzac and Napo leon, and that he complained that he was always baffled by trying to have access to the spirit of his father. Mr. Gibson, the new democratic senator from Maryland, presents two novel claims for statesmanshilp. His friends say that he will contest with any member of the upper house for any manly beauty prize that may be offered for that body. He ranks as an authority on terrapin also. Miss Fanny Davenport is about to be come a California neighbor of Mme. Modjeska, having purchased 380 acres of land near fruity Pomona, close by the Modjeska homestead. Miss Davenport will put $80,000 into the improvement of her new purchase and then go into poultry farming and game preserving. Christine Nilsson has finally attained her wish to reside in Stockholm, and has ob tained from the queen regent of Spain the appointment of her titled husband as Spjan ish minister to the Swedish court, at which are doubtless yet veteran grandees who heard her sing the ballads of her burgeoise childhood. The Ex-Empress Euaenie, who has been residing at Farnborough mince her return from Scotland, intends to pass most of the winter in Egypt, and she will go up the Nile as far as the second cataract. She is to be the guest of the queen at Windsor castle for a few days before her departure from England. A DISTINGUISHED PATIENT. John L. Sullivan Will (eo to the Keeley Institute for Drunkenness. CICAGoo, Dec. 1I.-John L. Sullivan, champion pugilist of America, will play his next important engagement at Dwight, Ill. This time Dr. Lester C. Keeley will act as his manager. The great and only John L. will each morning bare his great arm and receive his daily injection of biohloride of gold. He will be under the same restric tions as other patients, and his disease, for it has been proved that drunkenness is a disease, it is expected, will gracefully yield to the gentle influences exerted by Dr. Keeley's inspiriting cure. Sullivan's trip to the Antipodes was not a howling success financially. The American champion did not draw like a three-ring circus in the big Australian towns, and he re turned to San Francisco sore in heart and poor in pocket. For sixty days John had held in check his appetite for rum. When he landed on California's hospitable shores his troubles began. He was sued for debt and his show did not draw. Then he became careless and the newspapers touched him with no gentle hand. All of this brought on one of his bad spells. He drowned his rage at his ill success in the wine cup and appeared on the stage in a state of intoxication. One night while the force scene was on he picked up a heavy sledgehammer and com menced a tirade against the newspapers. Carried away by his excitement; he stag gered to the footlights and, in a voice in terrupted every now and tl u by p hic cough, offered to "do up" any critic in the or owd. He also shook his fist at the "gods" end denounced them in unmeasured terms. His conduct off the stage was even worse, and things finally came to such a pass that his backers, Charlie Johnston and Jimmie Wakeley threatened to withdraw their sup port and disband the show. Sullivan had heoard of the wonder ul cures uerformed at Dwight. Turning to Duncan BI. Harrison he said: "I say, Dune, this guy Keeley is putting some of the boys on the right road. The Dooe says drunkenness is a disease. 'hat hits me between the eyes bully, and I wouldn't mind giving his treat ment a crack. What do you think of the scheme, old man?" Harrison thought it was a good sugges tion, and at once arranged matters with Johnston. The troupe will play its way across the continent, close its season a few weeks in advance, and Sullivan will place him-elf under Keeley's treatment. After he leaves Dwight he will co into training for his meeting with Slavnu. MONEY TO BACK SLAVIN. An Australian Syndicate Said to Be Ready to 'Put Up $100,000. LONDON, Dec. S.-Slavin and Mitchell left for America on the Brittanic. Fully 3.000 people went to Easton to witness their de parture. In an interview with the Herald representative Slavin said he would reserve all utterances until he landed in Amirica and that l:e would then go straight to the Herald office and learn just what Sullivan wanted to do. The Australian intimated that be would concede almost everything in order to get on a match with Sullivan, but he was afraid it was a fruitless journey. ainvin says that March or April would suit him best as a time for the fight, as he was in no condition and would require some months to train properly. Mitchell is determined to force a fight with Jim Corbett, and iisays he will go as far ns San Francisco in order to arranre a maltch. When raked how loug he meant to remain in America, Mitchell said: 'That all depends on circumstances. If they treat us right we will remain four monthe, or until we let a figtt out of Sullivan and Corbett or a back-down. If thoy do uotri meet us in a business-like manner our stay will be very brief, We are going across the Atlantic on business and not on pleasuer. It will probably bee an expensive trip, but i we want to show Americans that we tre in earnest." Mitchell carries with hint letters of credit arounting to a big sumr part of which is his own, some of it belongs to Pony Moore, hut the bulk of it was furnished by an Austral inn syndicate headed by Geor-e Please, who is prepared to back Slaviri for $100,000. Drubbed John L. SAN FiAcisco, Dec. 11.-John L. Sulli van was soundly thrashed Sunday at Sauce lito by Jack Ashton in a rough and tumble iwas knoeked down by Aketon durmng t egocnnter. Ciase for thaak'laesA. If ever there was. a year when Acaltit-te and praise were due to the Father of all meraies for bontiful harveste and for, all the fruits of the earth in their seasonn the past year has beeu pre-eminent. Never be fore in the memory of man have there been more abundant haavests or such immease yields of fruit. Indeed, these were so great in some parts of our land that they could not all be gathered, and large quantities were lost. The few exoentions, in looali ties where drought or some other causes re duced the crope, were not sufficient to di minish the general superabandance. But bountiful harvests and material prosperity are not the only blessings for which grati tude is due to God. The blessings of civil and religious liberty. the privileges of edu cation and citizenship and the manifold advantages of this goodly land over all others, should call forth devout gratitude and praise from every heart to the God of our fathers who bath dealt bountifully with us and preserved us from war, pestilence and famine. "Oh, that men would praise the Lord for His goodness and His wonder ful works to the children of menl"-Lna theran Observer. Scattered the Jewelry. ST. Louise, Dec. 11.-James Weakley and Joseph MONevin were arrested to-day for the theft recently from the depot of a trunk containing jewelry valued at $15,000 beloneing to Peabody, of New York. The thieves appeared to be very dull and did not profit by the theft. The detectives learned that after they broke open the tunk they had no idea of the value of the contents and spent two or three days ca rousing in the dives of the city bestowing jewelry with lavish hands on all male and female friends. ''hey pursued this plan so diligently that the officels only recovered $400 worth of the stolen jewelry. Fancy table covers at The Yee Hive in chenille, plhb. silk, linen, ta etry. velvet. crash, stc., at import prices. G and see them. Ad on another page., REPORT OF THE CONDITION --OF THE- American National Bank At Helena, in the State of Montana, at the Close of Business on Dec. 2, 1891. RESOURCES. Loans and diecounts .................. $ 1,651 43 Overdrafts, secured and unsecuned... 3.4F3 13 U. 4. bonds to secure circulation.... 50.000 00 Stocks, socurities, claims, etc........ 1,193 40 Duo from approved rocserve aoents ........ .........$ 47.129 97 Duo from other national banks .................... 4,692 30 Due from state banks and bankers....... .......... 3,059 69 14.881 96 Banking house, fnrnitureandfixtures 8.908 59 ('urrent oxpm~ne, and taxes paid..... 5,898 09 Premiums on U. S. bonds........... 5,400 00 Checks and other cash items .................... 1.560 18 Bills of other banks....... 2,010 00 Fractional paper currency, nickels and cents........ 21 34 Specie ..................... 7,00 00 Legal tender notes........ 9,950 00 20,621 47 Redemption fund with U. S. Treas urer, 5 per cent of circulation...... 2,250 00 Total.......................... 514.288 07 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in.................$ 200,000 00 Surplus fund ......................... 1,500 00 Undivided profits.................... 1t,625 34 National bank notes outstanding.... 45,000 00 Individual deposits sub ject to check.......... $ 77,652 53 Demand certificates of deposit.... ........ 87,912 92 'ojhier'n checks out standing ........... 77 05 165,642,50 Due to other national banks....... 25,082 86 Due to state banks and bankers.... 60,437 37 Total..... .............. ...... $ 514,288 07 State of Montana, County of Lewis and Clarke, 1. A. C. Johneon, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. A. C. JOHNSON, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12th day of December, 1t1. JOHN Ii. MILLER, Notary Public. CoUOEOT-Attost. R. LOCKEY, A. J. SElIiGMAN, JAs. SULLIVAN, Directors. We are making a Specialty i OF CUTTING MONiANA SAPPHIRESI D. DESOLA. MENDES & CO. Cutters of Diamonds and Precious Etones, 51 and 53 Maiden Lane, New York. RANCH OF 2,000 ACRES Well improved and thoroughly ir rigated, on fine range. A great bargain. W. E. COX, GOLD BLOCK. irst National Bank .... S OF HELENA. MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $500,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 700,000 Designated Depository of the Unir ted States. Interest Allowed on Time Deposlts. General Eanking .:.nens 'I7 ransacted. Sa[ety Deposit Boxes for Rent Dlreetors. S. T. HAUSER, - - President E. W. KNIGiT, - - Cashier T. H. I(LEINICHlMIDT, - Asst. Cas(hier GEO. 11. HILL, - 2nd Asst. Cashier Granvillo Stuart, . - Stockgrower lion. T. C. Power. - - U. S. kenator J. C. Curtin. - Clarke, Conrad & Curthin B. S. llamilton, - - - Capitalist 0. R. Allen. - Mining and Stookgr. wet Chau. K. Wells, - - - Herchant A. M. Helter. - A. M. Holter Hardware Co Associated Banks. Northwestern National Bank, - Orelt Falls First National lank, - - Mis.hsli lrut Nat al Bank. - Butte T he Americmn National*.. BANK, OF HELENA. CAPITAL. - $200,000 T. C. POWER, - - President A. J. BELIGMAN, - Vice-President A. C. JOHNSON, - - Cashier GOU. F. COPE, - Assistant Casuhier Directors. T. C. Power, A. J. Seligman, A. C. Johns n, Richard Lookey, James Sullivan. fnterest allowed on time deposits. Exchansge ensued on principal cities of the United Ptates, Canada sad Europe. Transfers of money made by telegraph. Collections promptly attended to. City, countl and sate securities bought and sold. C. B. JACQUEMIN &CO. C ± WMONTANA'S__ Leadingadev)elers and Silxersmiths o-AND DEALERS IN-o DIAMONDS, MONTANA SAPPHIRES, GARNETS, AND OTHER PRECIOUS JEWELS. GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES Of the best American manufacture. Howards, Walthams, Elgins, Rookfords, Hamp dens, etc., not omitting the WATERBURY WATCH, which for its price and its purposes deserves proper recognition. Sole agents for Montana and Iowa for the world renowned Patek, Phillip & Co.'s watch, which has no superior and very, very few equals for fiDish, durability and exactness of time keepinmg qualities. Cut Glass and Crystal Ware. Solid Silver Ware Of sterling .925 and United States standard coin .900 fine. TABLE AND TEA SPOONS. FORKS, AFTER DINNER COFFEES, SALAD SETS, SALAD BOWLS, TEA SETS, SUGARS, CHILD'S SETS. PIANOS, PIANOS, CLOCKS, BRONZES, ART GOODS, VASES. OUR JEWELRY MANUFACTURING DEPARTMENT. Is complete for Diamond Settings, Mountings, Manufacturing any article of Jewelry to order. Badges, Monograms, in the most artistic and latest styles. WATCH REPAIRING DEPARTMENT Unsurpassed for thcrough workmanship, guaranteeing satisfaction. Having five first class watchmakers constantly in employ we are enabled to do Watch work as promptly and quickly as the nature of the repairs will allow. Correspondence of non-residents solicited and promptly answered. C. B. Jacquemin & Co. erchants National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid in Capital, - $350,000 Surplus and Profits, - $ 90,000 L. H. HERSHFIELD, - - President A. J. DAVIDSON, - - Vice President AARON HERSBFIELD, - - Cashier * * Board of Directors. . Thomas Crue., M1. Sands, S. S. HIuley, A. IL Prescott, A. J. Davidson, Moses Morris. L. H. HIerhfield, Aaroea Hershlded J. Switzer. First-class City, County and State Secnrities bought and sold. Exchange issued on the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Transfers of money made by telegraph. Internst allowed on time deposite. Collections promptly attended to. Boxes for rent at reasonable prices in one of the beet constructed fire antd burglar proof sare deotoit vaults in the ount.ry. econd National Bank ... OF HELENA. MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, - $75,000 SURPUS AND PROFITS, $25,000 A General Banking Business Transacted. E. D. EDGERTON, - President C. K. COLE, - - Vice President GEORGE B. CHILD, Cashier JOSEPH N. KENCK, . Asst. Cashier Beard of Directors. J. B. Sanford. C. G. Evai. Hi. W. Child, S. J. Jonest 0. C. Swallow, C'hriv Kenob. L. D. Edgerton, C. K. Col. George B. Child. ontana National Bank • OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital Paid In - $500,C00 Surplus and Profits, . $200,000 Directors. 0. A. BROADWATER, . President L. G. P.H ELI'S, - . Vice President R. L. McCULLOH, - Cashier A. L. SMITH, - - Asst. Cashier A. . (G. Clark Herman CGana, If. F. Galen, Poter Larson, C. W. Cannon. B. C. Wallace, David A. Cory. BANK, OF HELENA. Incorporated Under the Laws of Montana. PAID IN CAPITAL, - $100,000 THOMAS CRUSE. - President FRANK K. CRUSE, - Vice-President WM. J, COOK, Asst. Trees. and Seoy WM. J. SWEENEY. - Treasurer Trustees. Thoma Crnse. Frank H. (Crues, Wi. J. Cook, Wm. . tSweeney, John F.gan. Allows 4 per cent. internet on avringsDspoelts, oonrpoundsd January end July. Traluaclts a gensrl hnking busines, Draws exchange on the principal attics of the Uuitol Sotates and Europe. Ieals in ouoaty and city bonds, and makes loanson real estate mortgages. Office hours from 10 a, m. to 4 p. m. Aleso on Saturday and Menday eoenans from 7 to B oelock. December .:" •4.---Attra cties FROM NOW UNTIL THE HOLIDAYS We will display novelties in our line useful for presents. Those fesiring to make their selections should do so now, avoiding the rush and having the advantage of selecting from a large and well assorted stock. Wd call especial attention to our magnificent line of Men's, Boys' and GhildreR's Suits, IN THE PREVAILING SHADES. OVERCOATS AND BOYS. Our Mr. L. Gans, who is now in Europe, has added materially to our Furnishing Goods line, having sent us many Novelties, Foreign and Fashionable Among them are: J-laberdashery, Dress Shirts, Robes de Ghambre, Robes de Nuit. Smoking Jackets, J-losiery, Bath Jobes, Umbrellas, Ganes. a glance at Our line will convince you that we utter no idle boast in claiming to display the finest line west of New York. 6 FLOORS- FULL OF NEW GOODS-- 5 FLOORS Elevator (inspected) to all floors. 3 GLaNS&KLBEIN Leading Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashers.