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SANDERS IS FULLY IN II.
The General Land Om0es Upholds Him Against the Northern Paoiflo, A Deolsion Right in Line With That Made by Judge Knowles. The Mineral Entry Operated As a With drawal of the Land Trorn the Raill road Company's Grant. The Helena land ofire is in receipt of a deaision just made by Acting Commiseloner Stone, of the general land office. reversing the deoision of the former commissioner, Groff, in regard to the contest between Junius G. Sanders and others on the one side, and the Northern Pacific railroad on the other. The decision of the acting commissioner is in line with the opinion of Judge Knowles, of the United States circuit court of Montana, 'and which was sustained by the circuit court of appeals at San Francisco. Judge Knowles' opinion was to the effect that a mineral entry (that of George P. Reeves and others) which had been made on the land in question prior to the selection by the railroad, operated to reserve the land *from the railroad grant; and that the sub sequent finding that the land was not min eral, but agricultural, left it open to. settle ment as such without giving the railroad the right to reserve it. The acting commis sioner's opinion is to the same gen eral effect. Since the circuit court of appeals has sustained Judge Knowles, the railroad company has taken the last legal resort of an appeal to the supreme court of the United States. The decision of the acting commissioner leaves only one resort through the land depa tment, and that is an appeal to the secretary of the in terior. The land in dispute adjoins the city of Helena and is very valuable. Judge Sanders, since the decision of the circuit court of appeals in his favor, has moved on to the land and will proceed to prove up his homestead claim. A brief history of the various claims is this: The land is within the forty mile limit of the grant to the NOrthern Pacific, for which the map of general route was filed Feb. 21, 1872, and the map of definite lacation flied July 6, 1882. Reeves and others on Aug. 12, 1880, made application for the land under the mineral laws. This was two years before the filing of the map of definite location, but after the filing of the map of general route The railroad company protested, alleging that the land was agr cultural and included in their grant. On May 11, 1888, Sanders applled to enter the land under the homestead law. It was two years afterwards when the local land officers I rendered their decision, ordering the min eral application to be cancelled, the right I of the company to be denied, and the home- I stead application to be granted. The ground I for the Dtecision was that the land was not mineral and that it was subject to disposal I under the homestead law, having been ex cepted from the grant by the existence of I a mineral claim when the map of definite c location was filed. The mineral applicants I and the railroad company both appealed, c and Commissioner Groff on Nov. i, 1890, x reversed the decision of the local land t officers and awarded the land to the rail- t road. It is this decision that has just been I reversed. In this decision Acting Commis- t sioner Stone lays down some principles by which the general land office is now guided. He says: "The statutes for the disposal of the public lands generally provide for proceedings by which parties may acquire title thereto, and when they take the initiatory steps for that purpose, they are, in common speech, said to have initiated or acquired a claim to the land, which may be prosecuted and per f1oted into a complete title. At the proper stage of the proceedings the authorities ex amine and pass upon the claim, either ap proving it and giving the proper evidences of title, or rejecting and cancelling the claim, as their judgment may be. Until such action is had the claim is said to be pending. The statutes concede to citizens the right to explore, locate and purchase the mineral lands belonging to the United States in manner prescribed. The right conferred by a valid mining location there under amounts to a property capable of be ing employed or transferred entirely sepa rate and distinct from the fee of the land. There is no law prescribing exactly what evidences of mineral value in the land the explorer must find before making his location and presenting his claim for a patent. He is permitted to use his own judg mens in preparing and submitting his claim to the constituted authorities who are to pass judgment upon its validity. These claims are so called in comm.,n speech and are so expressly named in the statutes. The lands within the limits of the grant to the railroad company by the act of July 2, 1804, are open to exploration and location under the mineral laws, land containing minerals being excepted from the grant, until formal transfer of title to the company. It appears that in excepting the mineral lands from the grant the statutes provide no way for ascertaining which are mineral and therefore excepted from the grant, except the exploration, lo cation and purchase thereof by citizens in the method prescribed by l:,w, any that are not claimed as mineral being treated as agricultural and as passing under thegrant, in the absence of any other reason of ex olusion. The observations of deputy sur veyors incidental to making their surveys cannot, in my judgment, be considered of any material value in this direction. "The motion under consideration pre sents clearly and sharply for my decision the question whether the mineral claim of Reeves et al. was a claim within the mean ing of the act of July 2, 1864, and whether as such a claim it operated to except the tract in question from the grant made by that act. So far as appears the parties were personally qualified to make a claim under the mineral laws, and they proceeded to make their demornd to be termitted to purchase and perfect title in the manner prescribed by law. They not only asserted the mineral chalactor of the land, but they made in addition a regular and formal proe sentation of a claim thereto, asserting a right of appropriation thereof as mineral, under the mineral laws. It is true that the mineral character of the land was open to question, but that was a matter proper to be passed upion by the authorities consti tuted for the purpose, in acting upon the claim presented in the manner prescribed by law. ' he existence of the question was no liar to the lnr.lilrg and prosucutiou of a claim under tihe statutes. It is not shown that the proceedings were fraudulent or I irregular. The fact that a decision was afterwards ritndered unfavorable to the claim cannot be ua ed as showing that the parties had no right to present their claim for declsiol. It has been suggested that the putpose of the exception in this and other giants of lands claimed at tile date of definite location was to protect the claimants from the necessity of contending for their rights againast power ful corporna tions. This would teem to be as applica bla to the case of claimtants under the min eral laws as to any others arising under the laws for the disposal of the public lands. "From a consideration of the whole case, I am satisfied that the claim of lteeves et al,, was one that they had a right to make under the mineral laws, that it was regu- 1 larly made thereunder, that it comes within the meaning of the terms 'other claims or rights' as used in the third section of the act of July 2, 18t4--and as 'it was the inten tien of congress that only such unoccupied lands as were not held under any elaim recognized by the government should pass under the grant,' that the existence of that claim, pending nt the date of definite loca tion, had the tl'eet to except the tract from the operation of the grant. "Is does not, in my judgment, militate a against this oonolasion that in dually pass ing upon this claim it was found that the land in questin had not uaoh mineral value as to entitle tihe olaimants to perfeet title thyereto," AMUSEMEjNTS. A large audience greeted Frederick Ward. and his excellent coxppany in "The Lion's Mouth," at the opera 'hone lest night. The play is oie of intense Interest throughont, and the scenery is very ine. The time of the play is the sixteenth century and the place Venice. Is treats of the Inquisition and the tyrannic rule of the doges, the uprising of the people and the breanklng of the yoke.o On this is based a plot in which tragedy, love and comedy are mingled. The dialogue runs inU petli style after the older tragedies, and onesn almost imagine listening to a hitherto unknown play written some hundreds of yeale ago and just produced for tife benefit orf the more modern people. Of Mr. Wards it can only be said that he enanted the leading role of Paul de No vane in a manner that wis above criticism. Whether in the tender love senees, the comic passages or the more tiagedio parts, his acting was perfect. Miss Adele lDel grnde as Lenore, the Doge's daughter, hbs an unaffected style of acting that is pyrtic ularly captivating. In the atronger parts of tihe play she showed she was a trage dienne of a very high order. She had an able econd in Mise Fanny Bowman, the bosom friend of Linorn. Minss Bowman's part was mainly cast in comedy lines, and she enacted it to perfection. ChaRi l 1). Herman, as Fra. Angelo, ther chief inquisitor, exhibited considerable t It. Joline But ler as the Doge, Charleh iog as Claudio, his adviser, Harry Loi..... as Marco, cap tain of the guards, Cla ,ca Clark, H. O. Barton, Miss Alice Fairbrother, Miss Ever ett and Miss Oakland, and the others in the caste, were exceptionally good. To-night Mr. Warde will close his brief engeaement here with a presentation of Sherlidan Knowles' grand old play. Vir ginias, In the character of the noble tiomen, Frederick Warde has no peer., ie won his great reputation in this play and sach succeeding performance shows some gReat improvement. It is.the general im pression throughout the country that ino one can excel Wirde as Virginius, and he stands to-day the greatest exponent of robust tragedy in'Amerioa 'Lhe; company is well adapted to the piece and a very en jovable entertainment is assured. d Little Bessie Sanson. a Lnughing little Bessie Sanson returns to us again at the opera house Friday and t Saturday nights as the leading female sup n po t to that excellent comedian, Frank Daniels. Miss Sanson has a good natured way about her that will always win a warm place for her in the affections of the p:o is ession and public. She is always a pains ,e taking actress, she always looks pretty, and she never offends; she has a pair of * bright eyes and a sunny smile that puts one in good humor; she is invariably well gowned, and her dresses often show gen d nine originality in their design. She is, in n dress and style, entirely different from all s the rest of the farce-comedy soubiettes, p and this very difference makes her appear e auce somewhat refleshing. y Bessie Sanson was born in Scotland twenty-seven years ego. She drifted into a the London theaters when she was but a e child, and played in the big English panto mines. Then she went into the St. James' a theater with the Kendals and played the - rough comedy parts at this house some t time. From the Kendals she wont to - Charles Wyndham's Criterion theater, and I then she came to America with the original t Vokes family, playing the roles formerly I played by Rosina Vokes, who had already gone a-starring. The little Scotch girl f liked America so well she decided to remain , over here, end accepted an engagement t from Hoyt and Thomas, and elayed Venus one year in "The Ras Baby." Here ohe met Frank Daniels. and the two have been I together ever since. Miss Sanson's rela tives all live in England, and she spends Sher summers over there. She has never been married. He Will Meet Sullivan. Jim Corbett, who is to meet John L. Sul livan within the roped arena at New Or leans Sept. 7, will arrive in Helena next Thursday, and give an entoertainment at the opera house the same evening. Corbett is called "Handsome Jim," is 6 feet 1M inches in height, weighing 190 pounds, pro portionately and svmmettically built, and a man whom anyone would niok out of a crowd, owing to his handsome and intelli gent face and his general striking appear ance. In his manners he is a perfect gen tleman, and in his conversation refined and free from anything that savors of the typ ical follower of the prize ring. Corbett comes of a good Irish family of San Francisco, was born in 1866, and for six years before he began his career as a professional fighter was a clerk in the Nevada bank of his native city, While in the bankinu business he became a member of the Olympic Athletic club in San Fran cisco, and took up buxing for exercise, soon afterward winning the heavyweight cham pionship of the Pacific coast and holding it for several years. Four years ago Corbett began his career as a professional and since then defeated "Mike"Brennan in three rounds; "Joe" Choyneky has been beaten by him four times to a finish; soon after the Sullivan-Kilrain fight he defeated the latter in six rounds; not long after this he "stopped" Dominick McCaffrey in four rounds with big boxing gloves, and on May 21, 1891, he fought his last and most famous battle with Peter Jackson, the champion of Australia, the fight being a draw after sixty-one rounds, the longest heavyweight battle on record under Queensberry rules. The entire Brunell stock of dry goods and notions has been relnoved to., No. 9 Main street, four doors above Parchen's drug store. Ti,,, entire stock luost be sold beoro Juone I at prices at loss than Illty cents on the dollar. Ladies' blouse waists in large variety just re ceived at Thee lIe Hive. UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT. James A. MacKnight is Now the Editor of the Minlug Review. In the last issue of the Montana Mining Review, Dr. G. OC. Swallow announces his retirement from the editorial management and recommends his successor, Jas. A. MacKnight, to the public. The new edi tor has made some changes in the tyro graphical make-up of the Review, and an nounces as the chief flanks of the publics cation while under his management "the remonetization of silver," "an eight hour day for labor," "all advancement of the mining and smelting interests," and "full and trustworthy information from all our mining camps." The promise is made of a better paper with each isane, fully up to the requirements of the state. The editorial rooms are in the Power blook. and the pub lication office at C. K. Wells Co. Special sale of lace curtains this week at The too e ivce. For fresh amnd loean grass need at bottom prices go to H. 31. 1'arihoo & Cu. Every one can afford to carry a silk usbrella, fast blank. when the price is as low as l tie, as advertised in another column by the tBo live. Itoyal Arcan inn, Mt. Helena Council No. 1,382 meets this Tuesday evening in G. A. 11. hall at eight p. m. Members of other councils cordially invited. A fall attendance is requested. O. T. WALKCa, H. C. YlXn MR, tiocrotary, Regent. t'lok's eslebrated flower seed for sale at steorn prlises at H. M. 'srclhen & C(o. New hooks at The oeR Hive at popular prices. Largeuat line hl the city. A L5ooloo. "Select is the best ten cent olga," in the city and is manufactured by Swend Carl son. Call for some. T'e euntire ilrunioll stoek or dry goolds ellm Uothions has beenl s'e·nnov3dI to No. Ii Malll strest, foul. dcoors ablmov. i'arshlenn's dirug store. The entire steek mist Ile sohd before ,Jsane I it prices at loess tIlo lifty cents on the dollar. RECORD OF THE COURTS. Call of Civil and Criminal Calendars Before Judge Knowles and Hunt, The Barnum and Partello Cases Come Up Onoe More for Trial. Dooe eeley, sandy Lane and William Woods to Get Their New Trials May 2. The trial calendars were called in the United States circuit court yesterday and cases set for trial. Among the criminal cases are two in which the defendants were tried at the last term, but the juries failed to agree. These two attracted a great deal of public interestat thetime, One is that of the Mexican Fred Partello, who is under in dictment for rape on a white woman on the Crow reservation. Partello was tried in the district court in eastern Montana, but the proceedings amounted to nothing, as it was held that the district court had no jurisdiction. Then followed the trial at Helena and the disagreement of the jury. Under the United States statutes the pen alty is death. The second case is that of Mrs. Amelia D. Barnum, who was at the time of her arrest postmistress at Mann, in Cascade county. She is indicted for steal ing from the mails. Her husband and two sons were under arrest for a time also. One of the sons was tried before his mother and acquitted, but the jury disagreed In her case. Mr. Barnum and the other son were released upon their own recognizance. The following cases wele set for trial: United States vs. Amelia D. Barnum, rob bing the mails, May 4, Fred Partello, rape, May 17; J. W. Moore, Alderson, Burleigh, Marco Medina, May 17; Boardman vs. Pease, May 18; McKoin vs. Northern Pa cific, May 19; Plummer vs. Granite Moun tain Mining company. June 6; Owen Lewis vs. Northern Pacifi, May 20; Wilhoit vs. Northern Pacific, May 24; McMillan vs. Slaughter, May 26. United States vs. Wm. McGuinness, counterfeitina, defendant arraigned and answers that his true name is Wm. Clif ford. J. J. Williams to defend. United States vs. F. Pies, selling whisky to Indians, tre name F. B. Pias. J. J. Williams to defend. United States vs. F. L. Patterson, rob bing the mails, pleads not guilty and re manded to the custody of the marshal. United States vs. B. Leopold, selling whisky to Indians, to plead to-day. United States vs. J. W. McMurray, rob bing the mails, to plead to-day, Venire for a canel of thirty trial jurors issued, returnable next Monday at two p. in. DIISTRICT COURT. Cases Set for Trial In Department No. 1 Other Proceedings. The civil and criminal calendars were called in department No. 1 yesterday, and the following cases set for trial: May 2-State vs. Herrin. May 2-State vs. Lane, Seeley and Woods. May 2-Seeley, separate trial. May 3--State vs. Cha les Chester. May 3-State vs. Ed Calout. May 11, 1383--Richardson vs. Jackson, May 12, 1061t--Whitmore vs. Dogge. May 13, 1039-Wagner vs. Helena Electric company. May 14, 653-Whaley vs. Sanford. May 17, 1125--Shed vs. Hunter. May 18, 1155--Persell vs. Ellis. May 18, 1437-Kahn vs. Jeffe'is. May 19, 1319--Jordan vs. Spaulding. May 19, 381-Reilly vs. Neill. May 20, 1145-Ehrich vs. Hill. May 20, 1088-McCullogh vs. Price. May 20, 791-Cartwright vs. New York Insurance company. May 24, 1131-Neill vs. Hoback & Can non. May 31, 1381-Geiseer vs. Gilpatrick. In department No. 2 William Jarvis vs. Thomas ,.heridan is on trial. Action to recover $150 on a promissory note, which the defendant refuses to pay, allecing that the note was changed. In the case of Jul ins Levy vs. Al Owens a motion to strike out was argued and taken under advise ment. Chateau County lMandamus Case. County Attorney Tattau made a motion in the supreme court yesterday to quash the writ of mandamus issued to W. J. Minar, treasurer of Choteau county, direct ing him to pay a warrant for $1,100, issued to Barnard Brown for expert services in ex amining the books of the county, and t ans ferred to George F. Cope. The motion was denied. The defendant is to file his an swer this morning. Walsh & Newman ap peared for Cove. LMies Mary E. Jaekman gives ,rivate lessons In shorthadul. Rtoolm 48, Balley block. Call at office for terms. Legal blanks at this office. A carload of Church's iLnprovedl Alalars tins just received by H. M. sPareheo & Co. A Flash. Not a flash of lightning nor a thunder bolt, so we beg you don't be alarmed. Ladies, it was bedford cords that came like a flash. They are a surprise to us, but you will be more surprised, for they are as beautiful as a meteor flash, and as they flashed upon us in all their splendor, they created consternation as they c:ame in con junctiSn, and c~ashed with our great silk sale. Bedford cords-not such as you have been accustomed to looking at, but in the darling colors of mignonette, green and absinthe. Don't say that the price reaches to the sky, or your friends and acquain tances will say you don't buy nice goode. But let us receive the gentle order, quietly given, eight yards please. NEW YooKi DaR GOODS STOROE. Tile entire Brolnll Stock orf dry goods and notolns les been reloved to No. i) h..lnu street, rour doors ','ev 'e ltorchen' drTe store. The entire steuk nlnot be sold beflre, Jrcle I at pries, at leas thllsf fifty cents onC the dollnar. ioeateries oe the Ctourt of London. eolmloete In eoght vrolumee. at The Roe Ilio. Cries te. Hotel for ltent. The furniture of the Windsor hotel at Boulder Is for sale, and the hlotel for e at. Tlhe hotel is doing a good businoes and ic crowded at all times. A great bargain for the right person. Apply to or address the Windsor hotel, Boulde , Montana. The entire Brrunell stock of dry goods anti notlolls hies beetn retoved to No. 9 A.aini street, foot' doors above .P.Ii,,,1tt e dritg store. Tie entlltIre stools IctLst Ib, Ollt Itelore ltllne 1i at prices it loss tc tll yit santi oni tile dollar. The lligihest Cash ]'rico Paid for all kinds of household furniture by 0. Ii. Taylor & Co., 115 Broadway. All kinds of second-hand goods for satle at low eet prices. IHILENA Ot'rr'TTtIN STHRoR, 'l'ho toest slring weight, nlambs weaol nltdrweanr for man in ths market at 'Lhs lIre Ilive, onlly t3 per stlt. Airs. Anns KirSledl. nldwltiie, No. t03 N. Ituodnley Istreet, lletens, Mouttians Otder Your Suits, An eleaant line of spring goods has just been received. The very latest patterint. Prices reasonable J. B. Jon.sot, MUSIC AT THlE BIROAIWAT'rEI. -Itiarwalt's Orhestrai I.nigaged for the ~animm r .ilason. Onest at the Broadwater this summer and residents of Helena grenernlly will harve a treat in the matter of concerts: by a thast olnss musical orgunlittion, While Man ai(er Campbell war in the east the past win ter he looked for a first-class musical or Ranization whose services he could engage for the 1Broadwater this summer. 'lhe one most highly recommsenetrd was the Ring walt orhboestr aend bandd of ten pieces. It has a national roputatlon, gained by / yesar of service at pleasure resorts. Dur lug the winter the band has been at tbrI ]lirstmanr hotel, Arkanas lHot Hprinjs, and tihe Ilroawater lmaneRer wrote the leader some time ago, to see if he oeald secure its services tims summer, Mr. Carpbell re.i ceived a telegram yesterday nnlouoncing that tho contract he had sent haed been siguned. 'Theo members of the oroganization are professionals, not only with string, but with brass instruments, so the Broadwattrrr will have this summer a find orchestra and It first-clams brass band. The organization has been engaged for four months, begin. ning May 21. There will be a concert every evenin sanve on those on which dances are given, and in addition there will be one or mole afternoon concerts each week. Tihe move will imove a popular one, arind one winch every visitor to the hotel will appro ciate. The lackeon corset wais in blhck andl colors only at lutcllor & iiradloy's, 105 lirreaiway. aEterr kid gloves at The Blie live this week only $1.25. amolluel K. DI)nev' Specla. INVESTrMEcNT HTOCKr. ]0,000 Cumberland (Castle). 5,000 Bald Butte (one block.) 1,700 Combination (l'hilipsborg). 1,000 Bi-Metallic Extension (Philips burg). 1,000 Iron Mountain. 5,000 Benton Group (Neihart). 1,000 Poorman (Cceur d'Alene). 1,100 California (Castle), snap. 8maller lots of most of these stocks and all a purchase-quotations at bed rock price on application. Rooms -2 and 27, Bailey block. MING'S OPERA HOUSE J. C. REMINGTON, Manager. ONLY TWO NIGHTS, olanday and Tuesday, Alril 25 and 26. The foremost classical actor cf America, Mr. Frederick Warde And most comple's company, in two mag nificent productions. MONDAY NIGHT: THE LION'S JMOUTH. TUEBDAY NIGHT: Virginius. The sale of seats for Ihis notable engagemont commoncs atuorday morning at Pops n tO'Yon nor's drug store. Prices: Lower loor, $1. 50; gallery, 50c. Opera nouse, ONE NIGHT ONLY. THURSDAY, APRIL 28. Grand Athletic Tournament, Box ing Bouts, Wrestling, Tug of War, Battle Royal, etc., etc., on which occasion JIM CORBETTI Who is matched to fight John L Sullivan, for the championship o the world and a stake of $4i5,00( will appear and spar with JIM DALY, OF PHILADELPHIA. MING'S OPERA HOUSE, J. C. REMINGTON, Ilanager. GRIIEAT BIILOWS OF LAUGHLTEII! bTURIs AY, APRIL 29 AND 30, SCREAMS! SHOUTS! YELLSB! IOARSI THE COMMEDIEN, FRA NK DANIELS, and hi hiB hig colmpany, prosenting LITTLE PUCK. MATINEE SA1TURDAY. Salo of seats begins Thnr*day, *1.9 and 10 eonts ARTHUI (a. -LOMIIAIDA .-, -CIVIL* EN INEER. No. 43 Montana Nationll Bank Building, Helena, Mont. U. S. Deputy Mineral Survoeyor. RESERIVOIRS, CANALS and IRRIGATION WORxI A SPECIALTY. Spokane Loan Office F. Feldman & C(o., 114 lo Lth Man street, buy and sell second hand o!othlng, et.o, Thoae who have such for sale addn. tcuem. iT C. POWER & CO,, 1-JOBBERS AND DBALERS IN-S , MINING AND FARM MACHINERY. Steam Boilers, Pumps and Hoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, et Quartz, Lumber and Farm Wagons, Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. Deere Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, and Disk Har. rows, all styles and sizes. The "Old Reliable" Schuttler and "Bone Dry" RUSHEORD FARM, OUARTZ AND LOGGINGWAGONS. Hoadquarters for Grass and Vegetable beads of every deeorptlon. SEND FOR CATALOGUES AND PRICE LISTS, MONEY TO LOAN. On Satisfactory Security at Reasonable Rates, We do not loan at 6 per cent., but Wde do not dictoate where your in. we do not charge any commis- surence shall be placed. sion. e do not charge interest untL lo delay in closing loans. we advanco the money. Jarvis-Conklin Morta rust C. -Splendid Business Opportunity TI-E WELL KNOWN STOCK OF THOS. (OYF, An old established business of several years' standing Will Be Sold in lump to the lligest 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 cheerl.i ly given by the assignees. J. V. J E FROM.E, ]P. KELLEY. GRANDON CAFE. OC CORNER SIXTH AVENUE AND WARREN. Is Generally Renovated and Under New Management I (~$6 PER WEEK. - TERMS: TICKETS, 21 MEALS, $7. SINGLE MEALS, 50 CENTS. MRS. M. G. WARMKESSEL, Proprietress. ur Last Annoll emt. 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 Awiay---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. CALL AND BE CONVINCED. MOSES MORRIS, Assignee. 119 and 121 South Main Street. FOWLES' CASH STORE. Spring Underwear Ladies' Fine Balbriggan Jersey Ribbed Vests, 12 1-2c. Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests, 25c., 45c., 50c. and 60o. Ladios' 3Eilbriggan Ribbed Jersey Pants at 60c. Ladies' Zephyr Worsted Vests at 60c, and $1.00. Ladies' Fine Ribbed Vests, long sleeves, at 40c. and 600. Ladies' Balbriggan Ribbed Jersey Pants at GOc. Ladies' Gauge Vests, high neck, short sleeves, at 35c., same with long sleeves at 450. Ladies' Ribbed Spun Silk Vests, in black and cream, at $1, $1.25, '1.36, $1.-O, $1.65, $2, $2.50 and $3. WVo .:so carry a lull line of Children's Swiss Ribbed Underwear. Our goeat drive in Underwear for this week, is in Ladies' White Merino Vests, silk bound, pearl buttons, extra finish, for only 25c., reduced from 600. FOWLES' CASH STORE Tho Leading Millinery, Notions and Fanoy Dry Gooda House in tbo City. We Close at 6 P. ML.,. JWECoept SalVrxdayg