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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, April 21, 1892, Morning, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1892-04-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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Capt. Charlee F. Powell Arrives in
Helena to Give a Publio
Invitations to the National Mining
Congressa Whioh Meets
Bere in July.
Tho Artesian Well Project Gives Promlse
of Early Success--Work at tile,
S-Cracker tactory.
Capt. Charles F. Powell, of the engineer
corps, United States army, and who is
In charge of the improvement of the upper
Missouri river, arrived in Helena yesterday.
He wa& pmt at the Northern Pacific depot
by Mayor Kleinsohmaidt and William Math,
president of the Board of Trade, who es
corted him to the Merchants hotel. Capt.
Powell comes here on a special mission
from the war department to look into the
matter of the proposed dam at Stabb's
Ferry. He will give a hearing to all who
are interested at the ofice of Major J. M.
Marshall, quartermaster, Steamboat block
to-day. Several written arguments hav
been prepared and will be handed to Capt:
Powell. In addition it is thought there
will be some oral arguments in favor of the
T. E. Collins, H. O. Chowen, J. Book
walter and M. S. Parker. of Great Falls,
llU appear before Capt. Powell in opposi
lion to the dam. .
Invitations Ready for the Big Event
Which Takes Pine In July.'
Secretary Barnard Brown of the execu
tive committee of the coming mining con
gress, has prepared 5,000 communications,
embraeing 10,000 invitations, which will be
sent out to the governors of the states and
territories, and to the mayors of cities of
1,000 inhabitants, asking them to appoint
delegates to the great event which will be
gin in Helena July 12. The apportion
ment will be as follows: Each state and
territory ten delegates appointed by the
governor; each incorporated city or town,
one delegate; having 2,500 population, two
delegates; having 12,500 inhabitants, three
delegates, and one additional delegate for
each 10,000 over 12,500, to be appointed by
the mayor or other executive officer; for
paoh incorporated exchange on which min
ng stock is sobld, one delegate and an ad
ditional delegate for each ten members of
the exchange. The invitation, which is
signed by Chairman S. T. Hauser and Seo
retary Broewn, arges active co-operation in
seouring to the oengress a complete and
thoroughly representative participation in
the deliberations of the organization and
the communication says: "Being
based upon the greatest indus
try of the Unitea States, its
expressions meat excite universal interest.
T'he potency of disoussion by eminent men
of the general needs of our mining inter
eats and kindred subjeots cannot be exag
gerated as to their helpful influence upon
neaessary legislation, and the value of in
terchanged ideas on these matters is un
questioned. The congress is to convene in
the very heart of the most extensive mining
region yet discovered. The city of Butte,
but three hours ride from Helena, consti
tutes the largest aggregation of diversified
mining industries ever known, and the en
tire surroundings rreseat an unparalleled
opportunity for practical observation of
the operations of mining and the treatment
of eres in their highest state of perfection."
The invitations will be sent out April 25.
The Artesian Well.
Vice President H. T. Reeder, of the ar
tesian well company, Col. W. J. Fuchs and
Col. C. D. Curtis paid a visit to the scene
of operations yesterday, and came back to
Helena thoroughly impressed with the eon
viction that it is only a matter of a few
days now before the object of the work is
accomplished. The contractor says things
are looking better now than ever. The bore
is 900 feet now, and a vein of water has
been struck which rosa to within fifteen
feet of the surface. The formation of
earth which was encountered at that depth
gives hopes of striking a strata pretty soon
that will produce water enough to over
flow. Altogether the indications are better
now than they have been at any time since
boring began.
Work at the Cracker Factory.
The cracker factory is progressing favor
ably. The ground was broken on Monday
morning and the excavation is already half
done. By Saturday Contractor Appleton
expects to begin laying the stone for the
foundation. The factory will require
twelve cars of rough lumber and three cars
of deased lumber. The contractor says
the work will be pushed with all possible
speed, and he hopes to have the plaoe
ready for baking crackers early in July.
Careful buyers find it to their advantage to see
the Bee Hive assortment of baby carriages be
fore buying.
aMies Mary ]E. Jackman gives private
lessons In shorthand. Room 48, Bailey
block. Call at office for torms.
The First Cavalry Regiment to Leave
Montana for Arizona.
The First cavalry regiment, of the reg
ular army, which has been stationed in
Montana for eight years, is soon to leave
this state for service in the department of
Arizona. The several troops of the regi
ment, stationed at Forts Assinniboine,
Coster, Keogh and Buford, will assemble at
Batte, where they will board two special
trains, which will take them straight
through without change to their new field
of operations in Arizona.
Major Curwen B. McLellan, with troops
C and F of the Tenth cavalry, will soon ar
rive at Fort Assinniboine to take the place
of the detatohments of the First cavalry
removed to Arizona.
Men's Australian lamb's wool underwear, In
spring weight, solid color, uually rold at $.0t
per suit, offered this week at the lies Hive for $2.
Legal blanks at this office.
A carload of Church's Improved Alabas.
tine just received by 1l. ll. Pi rhien & Co.
It Is a Stunner.
A rambling noise like the fall of the
waters of the distant mountain streams, is
the comparison made by a lady who visited
the New York Dry Goods Store yesterday.
"A great silk sale is always exciting," she
said. But the silk sale now in progress
there is wonderfully interesting. The rich
costumes intermingling with the somber
sttire, the lovely young face side by sid
with the contented looking old lady's, each
wearing an eager expression as the polite
salesmen are hastily measuring, cutting
and wrapping, while the rumbling noise
grows louder with each expression of ten,
fifteen or twenty yards, repeated by half a
dozen at a time. [Scene at the New York
Dry Goods Store during their great silk
Naomi Rtebekah Lodge No. 1, 1. O. O. F
Meets the first and third Thursdays of
every<month at eight o'ol .k p. m.
Nxxr,zla W. Ne.t, Noble Grand.
A. G. fnErao, Secretary.
Cudahy Rex leer EIxtract.
Cudahy Rex beef extract, recommended
by all leading physiolans. Call at Parchen
SCo,'s and ask lady at the door for a eup.
[email protected] the 49t't York eymphony
olRb which is to apjpr to-Wlight in the
Briedway Nethodtf ,chuarb, Edward
Price, chair of leotde aourse, Baktimore,
saysl "Mr. , Cornelius: I take this op
portunlity to tender you and the members
of the New, York Symphony club our
heart, thanks forthe evening of unalloyed
pleasure afer ed us at your delightful
concert last night. I feel sure I en ay of
all the many concerts I haie sattmnded, this
was the most enjoyable.l No lover of a
first-class concert can afford to miss this
rare opportunity. Purchase your tickets at
once. Price to all parts of the house, 150
Marine Band.
The playing of the Marine band must be
exquisitely beautiful, indeed. All testi
mony confirms that opinion. A connois
seur who heard the opening eoncert of the
tour in Chicago, at the grand auditorium,
said of it: "There
are nearly, if not
quite, fifty Inetru
ments in the Marine
baud of Washington.
Most persons would
look for athunderous
racket and blare of
brass . and piping
reeds from so many,
and naturally
enough, for most
bands seem to think
their salvation de
pends upon the
amount of noise they
are able to make. Not so with the Marine
band. They can produce a whirlwind of
power and sound if disposed, but they are
not that sort of players. There is a soft,
subdued and controlled mellowness about
their music that is delicious. Where one
would expect a crash and hurricane of
sounds at times one would hear instead the
sweetest of pliding strains. .The reeds are
soft, sinuous and voluptuous as violins;
there is nothing harsh, stormful, shrieking
or creaking about them. One almost de
spias a clarionette until he hears them in
the Marine band. They sound there like
violas ahd violins. And so it is all through
the classification of instruments in this
famous band." The same critic was equally
enthusiastic over the singing of Mile. Decca
at the same concert. "One of the most
charming singers I ever listened to any
where," he said. The band and Decae ap
par in a grand concert at the opera house
tLaturday evening, April 28. Sale of seats
begins Friday morning.
Frederlck Warde,
The eminent tragedian, Mr. Frederick
Warde and his company appear at the
opera house April 25 and 26. Monday,
"T'he Lion's Mouth," with its beautiful
seenery, will be given; Tuesday, "Virginia."
The Philadelphia Times says of "The
Lion's Month": Henry Guy Carleton's ro
mantio drama, "The Lion's Month," was
given its first presentation in this city last
night at the Grand opera house, with Fred
erick Wards in the principal role. There
are few American writers who can succese
fully attemut serious drama, and, judging
by "The Lion's Mouth," Mr. Carleton bide
fair to become the most successful and
famous of the American playwrights, The
play is far above the average melodrama.
It is in blank verse, with its dramatic inci
dents and thrilling climaxes so cleverly ar
ranged that it evinced a master's hand in
its aonstruction. T'he audience was at first
cold, but gradually warmed up as the play
proceeded, and at the end of the third act
the author was called before the curtain.
He acknowledged the compliment, but re
fused to speak. The play is beautifully
mounted, and the third scene, representing
the Garden of the Doge Palace, is a triumph
of the stage art.
Russilan Sufferers Benefit.
The entertainment for the benefit of the
Russian. sufferers at the overa house to
morrow night promises a rare treat for
those who attend, and the programme will
well repay the one dollar admission fee, in
addition to the consciousness which comes
of having helped along a good cause. Miss
Grace L. Wheaton, of Kansas City, whose
voice is said to be a marvel of richness and
sweetness. will be one of the principal
features of the evening, 1Lhe will sing "The
Angel's Serenade." Ewald Weber, late of
Vienna, will be another great attraetion.
Hie will render a violin obligato, with piano
accompaniment by Prof. F. V. Vollert.
The ladies in charge of the affair are meet
ing with great encouragement, and are par
ticularly thankful to Manager Remington,
who gave them the use of the opera house
on such liberal terms.
Vick's celebrated flower seed for sale at
eastern prices at H. M. Pl'arcien & Co.
T'he celebrated Jackson corset waist in black
and colers, only at Bulcher & Bradley's.
Non=Partisan Call for a Meoling at Electric
Hall To-Night.
The following call has been issued for a
meeting to form an organization in the
interest of free silver:
HELENA, AFril 18, 1892.-We, the under
signed, residentsof Lewis and Clarke county,
desire to unite in a call for a meeting of
citizens, without regard to political parties,
to be held at Electric ball, Helena, on
Thursday next, at eight p. m., for the pur
pose of organizing in the interests of the
free coinage of silver:
A. M. Holter. A. J. Steele,
John C. Curtin, J. B. Sanford,
H. M. Parchen, Wm. G. Bailey,
E, W. Beattie, J.S. Harris,
R. S. Hale, R. C. Wallace,
F.'L. Sizer, Wm. Math,
J. P. Porter, E. D. Bannister,
C. IL Wells, Thomas G. Merrill.
Call for 'Suany Spain," the best five cent
cigar in the city.
For fresh and clean grass send at bottom
prices go to 1. AL. Parchen & Co.
Go to Butcher & Bradley's for notions, hosloy.
underwear, corsets, etc. They lead in low prices.
A Card.
To THE INDEPENDENT: In your account
of the Connor trial yesterday you omitted
to state that several gentlemen of prom
nence in the community testiltled as to the
personal oharacter and tood reputation of
Mr. Frank Hall in rebuttal of the charges
made by the defendant Connor. In addi
tion to the testimony of these gentlemen
Mr. Hall under oath denied the reflections
made upon his character, which were
doubtless inspired by the fact that the
Connor girl had petitioned for the appoint
nent of Mr. Hill as guardian. 1 have
known Mr. Hall for some years and hope
yon will make the proper corrections in
instice to a worthy aentlemen,
If you need a baby carriage go to the Boo Hive.
You can buy tlaen as low as so 6 0.
Ladies' are nspecially invited to attend
tle grand sprling opening of The Boeston
Clothing Co. l'huritaly, April 21, Nice
souvenirm will be presented to all, Music
frum 7 p. m,. to p. nm.,
Hotel for Rent.
The furniture of the' Windsor hotel at
Boulder is for sale, and the hotel for ient.
The hotel is doing a good business and is
crowded at all times. A great bargain for
the iight person. Aipply to or address the
Windsor hotel, Bouldtj- Il'ontana.
... .. .. -- - - - c-.._ I .... ... .
tanglplsnmip, dome shrade, large folint, bar
nlsahed brass trlnmin s at thie Blo hive for $1.
lie tefresheod.
The exhibit of Undahy Rex extract of
beef this week at Parchen & Co.'s. Drop in
for a cap while down town shopping: it will
refresh you.
Skimmnin & Easier, dentists, ilxthi eld Main
lady asistaut. Tooth extracted palulossly.
Mloney ei onnant
To loan on improved Helena city property.
Amount time and terms to suit. Lowest
rates. loastana savwngs Bank,
The United States Grand Jury Ims
panelled and Begins Its
A West Side Land Clane on Trial
in Department
No. 2.
A New Panel or Trial Juronr summoans
-Foreclosure Against the ainslt
The United States grand jury met at the
court bouse yesterday morning at 10 o'clock.
The following are the members: Hugh
Daly, I. L. Israel, T. L. Matthews, It. L.
Scott, G. O. Yergy, Thomas C. Crelghton,
J. L. Dolan, E. S. French, George Herman,
L. A. Kaufman, S. 8 . . Miller, George HI.
Oldham, Frank Pzolnx, Charles Rinds, M.
L. Stone, Theo, Welcome, A. P. Webster.
A namber of witnesses are in attendance
from various parts of the state to testify in
the cases befole the grand jury, which will
probably be in session for two weeks. But
little business was transacted yesterday.
The following csoes are for consideration:
.United States Vs. Francis L. Patterson,
robbing the mails, two cases.
United States vs, Chas. McHugh, stealing
a newspaper from United States mail box.
United States vs. Frank Pias, selling
whisky to an Indian.
United States vs. Wm, 1 McGulmnese,
counterfeiting United States coin.
United States vs. Frank Casey, murder
on Indian reservation.
United States vs. Adolph Eggers, selling
and disposing of liquor without United
States license.
United States vs. Joseph Jones, dispos.
ing of liquor without United Slates license.
United States vs. Hugh MoKay, import
ing goods without paying duty.
United States vs. Adolph and Felix Bar
naby, attempt to murder on Indian reser
United States vs. Edward Morris, selling
whisky to Indians.
United States vs. B. Leopold, selling
whisky to Indians.
United States vs. J. W. McMurray, rob
bing the mails.
B.ooke-Jordan Land Case on Trial-New
Judge Buck and a jury in department No.
2 heard testimony yesterday in the case of
B. C. Brooks against Edward Jordan.
Plaintiff claims title to lots nine and ten,
block sixty-four, original townaite of Hel
ena, by probate deed. The lots front forty
two feet on Meagher street and are 100 feet
deep. The suit is for the possession of the
property and $50 damages.
Other proceedings were as follows: M.
A. Meyendorff vs. E. P. Cadwell. Ten days
to answer.
Bohm Manufacturing Company vs. Wil
liam Harrison. Five days to plead to com
Second National Bank, of Helena, vs. J.
W. Conley at al. Default of Mary I. Wool.
ston entered.
Giant Powder Company vs. Star Mining
and Reduction company. Demnrrer over
A. H. Ailing et al. vs. Mady Clothing
Company. Tried to the court and judg
ment for plaintiff for $1,061.66.
The following new jurors were impaneled
yesterday: W. E. Norris, H. B. Reed, J.
H. Boucher, Ben Benson, E. W. Bach,
Jacob Adams, George H. Piatt, D. W. Mid
dlemas. J. B. Lockwood, R. H. Floyd
Jones, F. J. Nye, W. Y. Simonton, Robert
Barnes, F. J. Edwards, Henry Sieben, C. L.
Reinig, John Potter, Andrew O'Connell, C.
E. Mongrain.
A suit was filed yesterday by the F. B. Q.
Clothing company, of New Jersey, against
B. Harris, to recover a balance of $1,728.25
on an account for $8,071.25 for mearchan
dise furnished between March 1 and Dec. 1,
A decree of foreclosure was signed yes
terday in department No. 1 in the case of
Clauda C. Kennett against the Minah Con
solidated Mining company on a promissory
note for $4,000 and interest.
Objections Filed to the Admission of an
The court made an order yesterday in the
matter of the application of G. W. C. Shut
ter for admission to practice, referring the
application and certain objections made to
his admission, to the Montana Bar associa
tion for investigation. The objections
filed against Mr. Shutter were not given out
for publication. He has practiced law in
Kansas, and lately at Fort Benton and in
Fergue county. He is now located at
Boulder, Jefferson county. Oscar Wells,
of Melrose. Beaverhead county, was admit
ted to practice.
The state vs. appellant, Henry Fournier.
Submitted on briefs.
The state respondent vs. William
Sheerin. Submitted on briefs.
The state vs appellant, Thomas Herron.
Submitted on briefs.
The state vs. Thomas C. Ryan and
Thomas Dugan. Certain motions taken
under advisement.
Adjourned until Monday, April 25.
Every one Is invited to attend our grand
spring openung Thurseiday. Mlusie front
D. m. to 0 p. im. The Boston Clothing Co.
For 25 cents you can buy a pair of fast black
seamless, heavy ribbed hose, sizea six to ten,
worth 40 cents, atthe liBee live.
Incorporation Notice.
Due notice is hereby given that the books
of the Helena, Whito Sulphur Springs &
Castle railway compan'y will be open at the
office of Wm. J. Fuchs in the rear uart of
the Montana National bank building onl
Edwards street, in the citv of Helena,.
Mont., on the 22d day of April A. D., 1892,
for the purpose of receivine subscriptions
to the capital stock of said corporation.
L. H. HIershfield, H. M. Parohon, A. bl.
Holter, A. J. Seligman , D. A. Cory, W. A.
Chessman, incorporators.
Helena, March 22, 1892.
The Boston Clothing ('Co.' grand lsprling
opining' Thursday. Nice souvellrs willt bo
presented to all callers. Music Irein 7 p.
ll. to 9p. in.
Face Massage Parlor.
Miss Julia S. Lawrence has received a lot
of new cosmetics, "Blush of Roses," "Blush
of Roses Powder," "Luxury," etc., the
lineat toilet preparations for beautifying
the complexion. In connection with her
toilet articles she has opened a face mass
age parlor. Ladies please call. Room 4,
Denver block, Bioadway.
Every one can afford to carry a silk umbrella.
fast black, whenl theo price is as l,w as 1 5l1 as
advertised in another column by the liu 111mie.
Blargalas in Ready Mixed Paints.
Raynold's strictly pure house paint, $1,25
per gallon.
White iron paints, $1.20 per gallon.
Roof and barn paint, In barrels, 600 per
Roof and barn paint, In five gallon kegs,
c00 per gallon.
A i,-M. Parchen & Co.'s drug store.
Every person atteodlnr our grandn sprloi
opening 'Il`iraday wiitbe iresentttd with
i nice souvenir. csrand cnonert frot 7 Ip.
sn, to9 p. u, The liostou C1othing Co.
Individual Patterns
Of foreign and dosstlca suitings have just
been received by JoNasox.
A Woman In a Wong S4treet House Takes
1ler Own LIfe 'haet Way.
A woman known as Franjkie Gibson took
morphine in her room at the house of Magw
ile Mitchell, 11 Wood street, some time
yesterday, and was just breathing her let
when found about six o'clock lt the even
ing. The girl had been in the habit of
sleoping most of the day, and after request
ung not to be called she retired to her room
about four o'clock in the morning after
statin that she would not need any break.
fast. The proprietress of the house went
out for a walk in the afternoon. When she
returned the girl's room door was stilt
looked. liepeated knocking failed to bring
any response, and an entrance was effected
by way of a window in the rear, Stretched
out on the bed, with the covering drawn
over her, was the girl. There was nothing
to indicate that there was anything wrong
except her almost imperceptible breathing
and a vial alongside the bed half filled with
morphine. several physicians were sum
mioned, but she died about the
time of their arrival. Two hours after her
death Coroner Rookman and i jury had
viewed the body, and it had been taken to
an undertaker's establishment, to be pre
pared for burial, her friends agreeing to
pay the funeral expenses.
The last name of the woman was taken
for the man for whose sake she ended her
life, George Gibson, a gambler. With anr
older woman who said she was Frankie':
mother, she arrived from Pocatello on Feb.
1. The two lived together in another
Wood street honse until two weeks ago,
when they quarrelled. Frankie then wont
to live at Maggie Mitchell's. Last week
the supposed mother went to Philipbslire.
The day before her death Frankie told
Maggie Mitchell that the woman was not
her mother. She said her own mother was
dead, but that she had a stepmother at
Cheyenne. Wyo. She said she also had a
sister leading a fast life at Rollin's Springs,
A note found on her bureau and addressed
to Gibson showed that this suicide was but
the old story of the affection of one woman
for one man and that one man's love for
another woman. It was dated April 8,
showing that she had conteomlated the nact
for some time, but had put it off in hope of
winning back the man. The note was no
"Dear George-This'will go to show you
that I did love you but you thought I didn't.
You take my watch and keep it to remem
her your poor Frankie, the little girl that
loved you no well. George, you thought I
never would do this, but now you see that
I have. Keep my picture to think of the
times we have had. I could not stand it to
see you and not to say you are mine. I
told you the last night I saw you that I
would do this. You did not think I would.
You told me that I did not love
you as well as I do, but I
don't think I will ever love
another. Your poor little broken-hearted
girl is out of the way now and I will not
nave to suffer over the only man I love.
Well, good-bye. Poor little girl, died for
love. Keep this little note,
The note was found by Policeman Van
eies and turned over to the coroner. Hence
it did not reach Gibson last night. T'he
only other personal effects found in her
room were her clothing, of which there w:as
not much, four rings, and a pawn ticket for
the watch she had wanted Gibson to keep.
It had been pawned for $17.50.
The dead girl was about 25 years of age,
fair complexion and dark hair. and was
well though not stoutly built. The inquest
takes place to-day,
The $9 baby carriage at the Five cannot be
duplicated at the same price in eastern cities.
Mrs. Anna Karstedt, mnldwife, No. 203
N. Rodney street, Helena, Montana.
Full line of infanit' wear at bottom figures at
Butcher & Bradley's
Clothing, Furnishing and Fancy Goods
Almost (Given Away.
M. Lissner has moved the stock of goods
owned by him to 67 South Main street and
is almost giving theim away. Fancy goods
are being sold at 25 cents on the dollar,
clothing at 50 cents on the dollar and fur
nishing goods at 75 cents on the dollar.
Lace curtains have taken a mighty drop in
price is the general opinion expreeses by those
who have seen tie Bee Hive assortment and
Don't fall to attend our granm sprlnai
opening Thursday. Grand cou.cert from 7
p. m. to 9 p. m. Boston Clothing Co.
The Highest Cash Price
Paid for all kinds of household furniture
by G. H. Taylor & Co., 115 Broadway. All
kinds of second-hand goods for sale at low
est prices.
The Boston Clothing Co. invites tile pub
lic to attend their grand spring opening
T-hursday. Nice souvenir will be pre
sented. Music from 7 p. in, to 9 p. m.
Order Your Suits.
An elegant line of spring goods has just
been received. The very latest patterns.
Prices reasonable. J. B. JOHNsoN,
- " '---.
With the J. Stolnmetz Jewelry Co. until
May 1. Have your eyes examined.
ermcan' EBuer,
Manufacturer of Coats, Robes and Mate
Also Tanner of all kinds of Hides and Fars.
lrepiring and Cleaning of Fur Goods.
18 North Main Street, - Hlelena. Montana
flhe oldest Fruit and Pro- stabshed 8
dose House in Montana, ) Etblhd1
* .DEALERIS lit...
fruit, Produce and Seeds
If you want fresh, Northern grown garden.
ield or graes sonds sone for our illustrated cat
asogue, one ot the most complete issued in hile
United ltateu. so ctell at Iaitern prices and
thus save you heavy freight and express chargne.
We als issue a wholtesale price-list, which deal
ers will fid it to their advatrags to consult be
toer buying el555w15t5,
AitU'IR' U . 2LOMIIA itD,
No. 43 Montana National Bank
Building, Holena, Mont.
U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor.
F. M . SHAW &. CO.,
Accountants and Bookkeepers
The above ilrm straighteni out coi books
which have fallen into arrears, renders balannce
hlets, and opens new ledgeru, etc. Will alsa
intruet Il the latest and muost approve.l prac
- saleli i tW. s o ko b 5opling. P. tr. Lo 10.1,
slouisl5 op t,
iT. C. POWER & Co.,
Steam Boilers, Pumps and Hoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, eto
Quartz, Lumber and Farm Wagons, Fence Wire, Wind Mills
and Pumps. Deere Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, and Disk Hart
rows, all styles and sizes. The "Old Reliable" Schuttler and
"'Bone Dry"
Headquarters for Grass and Vegetable Seeds of every desoription.
On Satisfactory Security at Reasonable Rates,
We do not loan at 6 per cent., but We do not dictate where your d i.
we do not charge any commis- surance shall be placed.
sions. We do not charge interest untlt
Lo delay in closing loans. we advance the money.
Jarvis-Conklin Mortgage Trust Co.
-Splendid Business Opportunity
An old established business of several years'
Will lBe Sold in Lump to the lighest Bidder
This stock is first-class and we will receive
sealed bids for the purchase of it until April 15,
reserving the right to reject any and all bids.
Any information desired will be cheerfully given
by the assignees. J. V. JEROME,
Is Generally Renovated and Under New Management
MRS. M. G. WARMKESSEL, Proprietress.
Our Last Announcment.
To Whom it May Concern:
We have just opened the spring stock of Clothing and Fur
nishings carried over by the firm of B. Harris. The assortment is
still large.
Remember, if Price Is an Object You
Will go Avay---Suited.
Of what remains of our fall stock-it is a common sense propo
sition, that we dare not longer consider the cost price, but will sell
on the least provocation.
119 and 121 South Main Street.
Spring Underwear
Ladies' Fine Balbriggan Jersey Ribbed Vests, 12 1-2o,.
Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests, 25c., 4c., S0c. and 60c.
Ladies' 13albriggan Ribbed Jersey Pants at 600.
Ladies' Zephyr Worsted Vests at 60c. and $1.50.
Lad Les' Fine Ribbed Vests, long sleeves, at 400, and 600.
Ladies' Balbriggan Ribboed Jersey Pants at 60c.
Ladies' Gauge Vests, high neck, short sleeves, at 350., same with
long sleeves at 45c.
Ladies' Ribbed Spun Silk Vests, in black and cream, at $1, $1.25,
$1.35, $1.50, $1.65, , $2, $2.50 and $3.
We also carry a lull line of Children's Swiss Ribbed Underwear.
Our great drive in Underwear for this week, Is in Ladies' White
Merino Vests, silk bound, pearl buttons, extra finish,
for only 25c., reduced from 600.
The Leading Millinery, Notions and Fanoy Dry Goods House in the OlIy.
-We Cloose at 6 P. M. ::moeopt BSaTL d.a. i i:j;

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