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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, April 21, 1892, Morning, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1892-04-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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5 NORTH MAIN STRE1T.
Baby _Carriages
We are strictly headquarters for Baby
Carriages this season, having shipped a
carload, embracing all colors, qualities and
patterns. We can suit everyone, and
would call attention to our immense line.
We sell a full size carriage with best iron
wheels, parasol and upholstered as low as
S6.ao
And prices range from this price to $35.00.
We guarantee a saving of 25 per cent to
those desiring a carriage. Also full line of
children's Iron Wagons, Velocipedes, Tri
cycles and Doll Cabs.
GLOVES.
We bought a bargain in ladies' and misses'
silk, lisle thread and cashmere Gloves, be
ing an importer's samples, and to close out
the line quick we offer them at one-half
actual value. Have placed them on our
remnant counter, in three lots, at 15c,
25c, and 35c. The celebrated Foster Kid
Gloves, five-hook in blacks, tans and
greys, dressed and undressed, every pair
warranted, and fitted to the hand.
Price, - - - - - -$1.25
SOL. GENZBERGER & CO.. 5 NORTH MAIN STREET.
THE FINANCIAL REVIEW[ ,
Operations Last Week Restricted by
the Approach of the Easter
Holidays.
Solid Bottom Evidenced by Re
sistance to Free Fling of
the Bears.
A Probable Revival of the Demand for
American Securities-Favorable Con
ditlon of European MIarkets.
NEw Yons, April 20.--[Special.]-The
last circular issued by the banking house of
Henry Clews & Co., 11, 13 and 15 Broad
street and 35 Wall street, says: The ap
proach of the Easter holidays has tended to
restrict operations during the week both
here and in London. So also has the un
certainty respecting Richmond Terminal
affairs. As soon as these hindrances are
out of the way we look for an active and
improving market; for both natural and
speculative forces are arranging themselves
towards just such a course.
The market has been subjected to a fair
test of its strength during the last few
weeks of reaction, the "bears" having had
a free fling at it and the oatsiae public
having almost forsaken it; and yet it has
throughout showed a force of resistance
which demonstrates that it has a solid
bottom. This strength is the more re
markable considering the very large
amount of securities that has been stead
ily flowing in upon us from Europe,
amounting to probably considerably over
$100,000,000 in value, within the last twelve
months; and also considering the disap
pointment of the common expectation that
our large crop would bring us correspond
ingly large imports of gold. The forces
that have been employed to break the mar
ket have manifestly exhausted their vitality,
and affairs have reached a position in
which a recovery in prices seems to be
naturally in order.
The defeat of free coinage of silver and
the probability that in the future silver will
either be protected under an international
compact, or will be rendered innocuous by
reducing or stopping its coinage in the ab
sence of such an agreement, is becoming
more and more regarded as of the first
importance as a factor in the future value
of investments. It saves the country from
the worst form of bad faith that can aflliot
the credit of a nation, and demonstrates to
the world that though our political institu
tions may admit of temporary orazes of
popular opinion, vet we can always depend
safely upon the sober second thought
of our people. There can be no doubt
that, of the large amount of our
securities returned from Europe, a
very considerable part was sent as the re
sult of apprehension that they might be
come payable in depreciated silver and
from a fear that the prosperity of the
United States might be seriously retarded
by the threatened insane policy of uncon
ditional free coinage. Now that Europe
oees a reasonable assurance that this dan
ger has been averted, it is reasonable to ex
pect a return of the demand for our invest
ments, which has been withheld for twelve
or eighteen months. Sine the Baring com
motion the creation of home enterprises in
Great Britain and Germany has alihost
ceased, and it is therefore to be expected
that in both countries there will be a dis
position to put the current earnings of the
people into the issues of other countries.
Already such a tendency is very apparent in
the case of England in her recent steady
purchases of stocks and bonds at this
center.
We are now through with the usual trans
fers of cash for effecting the April settle
ments, and the money market has settled
into a condition of ease that is not likely
to be disturbed until next August. Also,
there are reasons for supposing that the
ease may continue well into or through the
fall months; for, at all the financial cen
ters of the country, the accumulation of
money in the banks is unusually large,
while the coinage of silver keeps up a con
stantly increasing inflation of the currenoy,
and the lowness of prices reduces the re
quirements for money. At the same time,
the railroad interest is getting into a more
consolidated and harmonious condition, its
weak spots are being repaired-though in
some cases with "untempered mortar"
and its revenues are steadily inc easing.
It is circumstances such as these that en
courage the speculative spirit and
stimulate the buying of securities
for the temporary employment of
idle funds; and we look for the effects of
these factors from this time forward
through the summer months, in a rise of
prices in good securities generally. It
would seem likely that the condition of
the European money markets may also
foster a renewal of speculation. The
amount of aseoie in the six great national
banks averages eight per cent above the
amount held a year ago, and the rate for
money in the open market at London is
one to one and one-fourth per cent, at Ber
lin and Paris one and one-half per cent,
and at Frankfort one and three-fourths per
cent. These facts forecast some sort of
effort to find employment for money, even
thounh it be nothing more than "swapping
peunies.."
In view of the forementioneS considera
tions, we regard the present situation as
favorable to the buying of good active
stocks.
POPULAR TALKS ON LAW.
When Is a Contract by Correspondence
Complete.
As a first requisite to the forming of a
valid contract, there must be a meeting of
minds of the parties thereto. An offer can
be revoked before its acceptance, but after
the acceptance the offer becomes a promise.
The time of acceptance of the offer is the
moment of the meetingof minds. It is not
a difficult thing to determine this rnomenlt
in the ease of contracts made in the pres
ence of both parties, but the question be
coimes difficult and very important when
the offer and acceptance are made by let
ter, teievram, measenger, or otherwise.
At what moment is the contract
consummated? Is it the moment of the
posting of the answer, or the receipt of the
ame? l s it the moment the message ii
started on its way or the moment it reaches
and is thus communicated to the offerer?
In general a communication of an aceopt
anes is necessary to a forming of the con
tract. Is this essential requisite complied
with when the party whIoIn the offer Is
made does all he can do to deliver his ao
ceptance (whether it ever reaches its doe
Iination or not) or must the acceptance
have reached its destination before it cin
have the effect of binding the parties?
It is now decided that the seceptonce is
made when the acceptor has done all that
he can to communicate his intention. The
moment then of dispatch of acceptance
is the moment the contract has its begin
nine, and once having dispatched the ac
ceptance it is irrevocable. It is understood
that one nmaking an otffr by letter is mak
ing that oiler continuously darinr every
instanoe of the time tlhe letter is traveling,
so that if the letter is delayed irn transit,
and on its receipt a letter is at ounce posted
accepting the offer, the contraot is com
plete, even though in the meantime the
party offering may have sold the goods
whish were the basis of the offer. Sup
pose the letter of acceptance be lost and
does not reach the party offering. Is there
a contract? 'fie loaisal result of the posi
tion that the contract is made when the
acceptance is posted leads us to infer that
the quostion demrands an allirmativo ena
swer. and such is the law. The settled rule
in our courts is that the time o manliunt the
acceptance is the tiue the contract is cran
lits, and that the subseuient fate of the
Umbrellas.
26-inch Gloria Silk Umbrella, with
oxidized handle, at - - - - $1.50
28-inch heavier handles, at - $1.75
26-inch Imperial Silk, natural wood
handles, - - - - $1.75
20-inch Twilled Silk, fancy crook
silver and torn handles, - - $1.90
26-inch Oarola Silk, horn crook han
dles, - - - - - $2.00
26-inch Taffeta Silk, with gold
plated handles, - - - $2.50
28-inch Carola Silk, natural han
dles, silver trimming, - - $2.50
28-inch Carola Silk, fancy assorted
handles, - - - - $2.75
We have just received a large lot of Silk
Umbrellas, which were bought at assig
nee's sale, which will be sold cheaper than
cost of material.
Lace Curtains.
We have a large line of popular priced
Lace Curtains of the latest patterns and
styles at prices from $1.00 to $15.00 per
pair, and solicit an inspection of our line.
These goods are new and fresh, and prices
are lower than ever before offered.
letter is immaterial. This is so on the
theory that the postofceis the agent of the
person who makes an offer by post, and the
delivery of the letter to the post is the de
livery to the agent of the person making
the offer.
Suppose that a letter revoking the pro
posal is mailed before the acceptance is
mailed, this does not affect the result unless
the revocation is received before the accept
ance is mailed. One in makinu a propesal
may state it as a condition to the making
of the contract that the noties of the ac
ceptance be received in order to be binding.
Guaranteed Cure.
We authorize our advertised druggist to
sell Dr. King's Now Discovery for con
sumption, coughs and colds, upon this con
dition. If you are afficted with a cough,
sold or any lung, throat or chest trouble,
and will use this remedy as direoted, giving
it a fair trial, and experience no benefit,
you may return the bottle and have your
money refunded. We could not make this
offer did we not know, that Dr. King's New
Discovery could be relied on. It never dis
epnoints. Trial bottles free at R. S. Hale
k Co.'s drug store. Large size 50 cents and
1.
Thousands of iafferln; Women,
Delicate women who complain of tired
feeling, pains in the back and loins, desire
to sleep, dizziness, painful or suppressed
menstruation, will find in Oregon Kidney
'lea a faithful friend. Itean be relied oonn
in every instance to give immediate relief
from kidney and urinary troubles Thou
sands of women are suffering every day
from some disorder of the kidneys or liver,
who might be permanently cured by using
Oregon Kidney Tea.
Dyrpepsia.
That nightmare of man's existence which
makes food a mockery and banishes sleep
from weary eyes, readily )ields to the po
tent influence of the celebrated English
Dandelion T'oni. It tones up the digest
ive organs, restores the appetite, makes as
similation of food possible and invigorate.
the whole system. All druggists sell it at
$1 per bottle.
CHRONIC COUGH NOW!
For It you do not it may become cona
(uslptlsvo. For G'otts flt on,, may e'ofme r, c
Ir rtsl nitiiu , d is astiol ltiPJetats.
tlhero is nothrlitg lllke
Of Pure Cod ,iver Oil and
HYPOPHOSPHITES
It Is alfioet no1 i lllllt|.ll], as nt,. tI, l r
bottor IIiiI otI HIs,,-.aIilol LlltI Uons.
A woadorfTl ith iro hnIor
Scott's Emulsion
'']hr'ojrr.--.,--- ----h-.- -t - f "
.. . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . ,'_L '. ,
MANHODD RESTORED"NNoveeooed
U du V. h ,Ivi rfulro .tM n,
In wild with a wR WIIt
UE'n ru:+o"ttlntw- I~rnro nil be VV,)nU~ hw n.,", n inifint \VcBy MvI i.,
1~earu u/'. it ·r tr t tt wrrr 1 t lud uhc. W u Lrlllnnc·u* Iro IN 011
I\ .J.Ai. i lif, rv lmrua· Itr lY, (2nusItItI ill alrulnt aild lty. of
i EJORE ~ r, rI r 1(O AY;r.ttfltt uiTUai. Uh i CuIariinI 'O to 11th", az run Iyd thenv.)
" tsýýý , >ýýntliII . A·Ih(Itnllr 7xanEhtVcuIa ME I 4 0.t:,I· . 4hI***Wi, u nI
"lA I:ill'e {,III"II' ilolena IoPe OCnlln ornilY, Drggst nri, l Ite7Y . 1'oc 6
ý . ý. ,ýt ý'+"ýý't",rl "ri 1,onry in vatrlppr lk:lt. Ir~rl nIr y murll llt )luirl Ircln:k nlt
,r , t er Il l1{lLc ,,r BI;~ t fur 15AilT. ('Wilk currry 6P order we
BEFORE Alto TM UGT;;UnlIcG. it'llcl:l:I vtl flsI. tlf'Mtol 1 t Imo itYI· N HEISI) ( 1 M .d D CD, ehruow, rfit
For 331110 In 110101], Moutnluu, by 1'ovo & O'Colluorr Droggitt, 1311107 Block.
NOT DEAD.
Remarkable Experience
of John Turk, a Pio
neer of Helena.
89 Doses Taken at Once Did
Not Kill, but Succeeded
in Curing Him.
John Turk, Cascade, Montana, took 39
doses of a so-called "Ban Francisco Quack's
Medicine," at once, and was not killed,
as promised by rival dootors. In Septem
her, 1889, he called on Dr. A. C. Stoddart,
visiting physician for Dr. Liebig & Co.,
Liebig World Dispensary, San Francisco
and Butte City, who had offices for two
weeks at the Merchants Hotel, Helena.
Mr. Turk had suffered for years with
Rheumatism, Impurity ef Blood and effects
of mercurial Malivation. He had four of
the best physicians in Montana attend him,
and they failed to relieve him. Dr. Stod
dart examined him, sent his prescriptions
to Liebig Dispensary, San Francisco, to be
prepared. After Dr. Stoddart left, Mr.
Tark met the local doctors and told them
what he had done. They laughed at him,
and said "that San Francisco quack would
kill him." He was so frightened that when
the medicine from San Francisco came he
pout the bottle upon a shelf at his house,
707 Park street, Helena, and it stood neg
leoted until December (nearly three
months) while Mr. Turk suffered day and
night, had not slept half an hour at a time
in years. Being in great agony late in
December, at midnight, his aye caught
sight of the so-called "Quack's?" medi
cino; (THE QUACK HAPPENS TO EAVE THE
MONTANA MEDICAL LICENSE AND IS A DULY
QUALIFIED PHYSICIAN AND BUROEON FOR MON
TANA.) He, in desperation decided to kill
himself with the "Quack's" medicine, as
he was told by former attending doctors it
would kill him, so he swallowed half a
month's medicine at'once--19 doses-and
fell asleep, sleet until noon next day, and
never has had a pain or ache since.
The above reads like docion, but truth is
stranger, and to prove that the above Is
true, write to John Turk, Cascade, Mon
tans, or call on Mrs. E. Verley, or Mrs. A.
H. Danbar, 707 Park avenue, Helena, Mont.
Drs. Steddart, Liebig & Co. will have
oifices in Helena at Merchants Hotel. lst to
4th of each month. Montana offices 8 East
Broadway, Butte. Call or write.
JOHN A. SCHNEID1ER,
RESGO
F PAINTER.
Public Buildings, Churches and
Dwellings decorated in the Latest
Ltylo. Tinting, Kalsormining, etc.'
].. ( .. Bl 7145, IHIEIENA.
Ij1LADI~E'ES'
Spring Underwear.
Swiss ribbed ootton Vests, - lO1
S 7riss ribbed talbriggan Vests, in
cream, ecru, white and black. - 250
Swiss ribbed Balbriggan Vests, high
neck, long sleeves, full fashioned ecru, 350
Ladies' extra spun , Silk Vests, in
cream and black, - - - 900
Ladies' extra spun Silk Vests, long
sleeves, black only, - $2.00
Ladies' heavy Balbriggan Vests,
and drawers to match, each - 350
Ladies' extra Balbriggan Vests, with
drawers to match, a regular 90c. arti
ole, for - - - - 60c
HOSIERY.
100 dozen ladies' and children's heavy rib
bed seamless hose, warranted fast black
and stainless. All sizes, worth 40 cents
per pai r.
Special Price, 255 c.
OUR TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF CONTINIOUS BUSINESL
Glarke, Gonrad & Gurtin,
-THE LEADING DEALERS IN
STOVES AND RANGES.
We offer a very complete line of
5 all kinds of
BEATING AND COOCFNG
STOVES,
For either Wood or Coal and at
prices that will astonish every.
body. Come and see us.
ftrIP P 1wAGENCY FOR
S Golden Sunshine Steel Ranges,
-' Acorn Line of Heaters and Cooks,
~_ " SUPERIOR STOVES AND RANGES
42 and 44 South Main Street. Telephone go.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT FARM
A Home That Cannot be Duplicated in California.
THE THOMAS CREEK IRRIGATION & IMPROVEMENT CO.
For the first time to-day place their lands before the publio. They are
situated in the heart of the beautiful Sacramento Valley, the finest
location in the State of California, the natural home of the vine, fruit
and nuts. No finer oranges are grown in the state than with us. Itis
absolutely healthy.
Our lands are all first-class dark sediment land, all under a high
state of cultivation, end under an irrigation ditch. Upon these lands
we can show you the largest fig tree in the United States, nearly four
feet through, and this last year raised over three tons of figs. The title
is United States patent. For a limited time we make the following
phenomenal ofler:
5 ACRES $200, PAYABLE $2.50 A WEEK.
10 ACRES $400, PAYABLE $5.00 A WEEK.
20 ACRES $800, PAYABLE $10.00 A WEEK.
40 ACRES $1600, PAYABLE $20.00 A WEEK.
No payment'iequired down, no interest, and no taxes on deferred
payments; or will sell one-third' cash and balance in one and two
years at 8 per cent. on deferred payments, if desired. Immediate pos
session given. In case purchasers desire, we will put it into any kind of
fruits or vines desired and care for it until in full bearing at actual cost.
Call or send immediately for maps and full information.
Western Land Go.,
630 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Or A. J. HAMMANS, RED BLUFF, GAL.

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