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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, July 19, 1892, Morning, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1892-07-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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P A'. 1oA4dow Addresses a
sting at the Board of
ge m en to Take Part in
the -World's Fair
Z - ,leat Time That the Ladles Have Been
. lHseogas ed a B Great Public
Mrs. P. A. MeAdow addressed a room
all of ladies and several gentlemen last
light at the Board of Trade. Among the
gnatltmen present were Gov. Toole, Col. S.
;, .nuamsey, and Dr..A. H. Mitchell, of Deer
Lodge, of the Montana World's fair board
:f mtanagers. Mrs. MoAdow is suffering
troma hoarseness and her paper was read by
:. s.ft. I E, Howey. Ia the first part of her
ddress Mrs. McAdow explained the part
whioh the women are to take under the'
management of the board of lady mana
gers, consisting of 115 women, two from
eagh state and territory, and nine from
Chigago, appointed by the government in
they same way as the members of
the World's Columbian commission, to I
promote the development of the exposi
tion. The Columbian exposition also
stands apart from any other fair the world
has ever seen, in that, in practice, as well as c
in theory, it accords to women her rightful f
place as the equal and helpmeet of man.
To the board of lady managers has been ?
given the same rights and privileges, and it
stands before the country upon the same l1
footing as the members of the World's r
Columbian commission. Women have also
been appointed on all state boards and ii
county committees. Mrs. MeAdow said the v
Columbian exposition recognized women
as a worker in the world. Every exhibitor
must record what part women have had in
the manufacture of the article exhibited, t
and in proportion to the share women have t
had in producing the article, in just that
proportion will women experts be placed on
the juries that are to award the prizes.
Women are entering new lines of effort
and are developing talent in new avenues
# of employment. Helen Campbell tells us
that 200,000 women work at 100 different o
trades in New York city, and of that num- a
ber she adds, 27,000snpport theirhusbands. p
In holland the railroads are employing c
women to take the place of switchmen,
The National bank and the Landsman bank j
of Denmark employ women as tellers. r
Mrp. Stevens, of Cedar Rlapids, Is., is s,
president of one bank, and owns and con
trols two banks. Mrs. Mary E. Coons. of C
Harlem, Conn., is a licenseed captain of the
ship of which her husband is chief en
gineer. C
Does the fact that women have received 1
official recognition for the first time in the rt
history of this country have any political h
signification for her? To Mrs. MeAdow it
seemed most significant. She could not
help thinking that the Columbian exposi- IY
tion is a very important factor in the evoln- lif
tion of the industrial and political emanci- Cl
pation of one-half of the human race on L
this western continent. The organization Cl
of the woman's department in the World's J
Columbian exposition has quickened and `Si
advanced her work as a century of theories M
could not have done. From far distant ir
countries, from remote and almost un- ;i
known islands of the seas, come interesting P:
letters, asking about the women's building
and the exhibition of her work. President
Palmer, in an address before the board of H
lady managers, says: "Hitherto nothing
bad been conceded to women save a right to Di
promote philanthropic and sentimental en
terprises. This is the first time in the his
tory of our government that woman has
been fully recognized in the administration (
of a great public trust, and the action of Al
congress in passing the bill with this fea
ture has met the general approval of the A
people." Jo
In England Mrs. Jacob Bright. Lady B
Somerset and many other noble women are
eager to help in the work of women at the H
World's Columbian exposition. Princess
Christian, daughter of Quesn Victoria, A
who for years has been at the head of many
Industrial movements in England, has re
Gently accepted the chairmanship of the ,
committee on woman's work for the
World's fair to aid them in England.
The board offers a strong appeal to in
dustrial women all over this country, and
also to manufaeturers eml Joytlg women, Jo
encouraging the fo-mer to exercise their t
skill and taste, and asking employers that 1
every opportunity be given them for so y
doing. It was interesting to note, said M
Mrs. MeAdow, that the motto of the men's
congresses is, "Not things, but men." The F
motto of the women's congresses is "Not J
matter, but mind."
Mrs. McAdow said that although the N
time is very short, the Chicago members of u
the board of lady managers have taken up Er
the work with great ardor, and letters are E
being sent from the general office to the
members all over the country, requesting 6e
their co-operation and asking if they will Ja
undertake to raise the funds which have been u
a pportioned to each state and territory.
6he suggests that the various schools of
Montana contribute one nickel for each
teacher and scholar, which willbe ample for
Montana's part of the fund.
The women's dormitory association has F
been formed under the auspices of the Pr
board of lady managers. Its object is to C
furnish cheap, conmfortable and safe quar
taere during the exposition to women visi
tors. It will accommodate 1.200 women
daily. The rooms will bevaried in size and
plimly and neatly furnished. T'hese dor
mitorles will be presided over by refined,
motherly women who will have a watchful Ia
care over unprotected girls, who may come ar
singly or in groups.
The women of California are going to
build a jelly palace at the fair. In the i'
decoration of this novel palace there will fln
be used 4.Gib glasses of assorted sizes. tr
The board wish to snake known what the er
hands, hearts and brains of American lit
awomen are doini for America, from the 4u
Atlantis to the a'irrfic, from the no:thern i i
lakes to the trorvr ulf, at houme, in the o0
factory, in the of~ic. iin the hospital, in the hr
college, in the cotUklir ol fford, in the train- be
ing of children, in thie irtantry and the
dairy, in rneedle work, In noultry anid etock
raising, in lfih and bee culture. iu t:~ri- lie
deriry, in rlllnliurg, flut rowng and hlori- th
culture,, In prtrtir:, illy, lr.awing, lt. paintlng or
and derigniig, i, l rtterv, wood and irory we
Curving, scolpture and mrtal work. in trrade,
in medicine, in law, in tiseologe, in Jour- i
aslihesn, in inventioln, inu arohitercture, in
munsical anid dramatic art, and in the man- 1
agement of o'lrilllzations and instltutious, i,
industriil and hrsrevolent. r,
After the reading of the address Mrs. Mc
Adrrw urged thie woIllrre of Helelna to form i
elubs for thr ir iwir ;rdvnlrcemr ent and slek,,'
of ths excelleut work whchi has leen dlona,
by these associations throughoutthe I nitr,,,
States. Sire told how tihe federritirn orif'
women's clubs of the UCIted Sttesr met it it
(Chicao last May anid took possesspr ,o( to
the Palmer house. in her own town. [, I,:,
troit, there is a large club house one hnl ,: rl:
which is used by ti- ladies anid thie (thnr I
bthalf by the nsi. OUi occasions ot pubrile ,l
recrptions the two are thl:own into oni. ir 1 h l
also urged as manry to go to the W Inu.r,'s ' i
congress at Memphis nlext November aid C',. ire
poslibly spare the tore. ,
Mrs. MeAdolw is very enthusiastia in lnr A.
work, he intends to vlsit every crlty ti
seat in Montrana and arouse intmrest :~I,,,,
the women in their work at the W rid'r
(o to lhe Bes tlive for hosiery of all kinde and at,
save per cent. i
Mrs. Anna Karetedt's. midwife, No. 203
?4. )todney. services can bIe hadl on the
hertest possible mnotlice, we
rFor Rent.,
Desirable residence. East side. Apply
bomu 1i Granite block.
I Drowsed In the BI Blaoktfoot-n.sl.alrs
nto the Clty.
MagouAt, July 18.-[SpeOiail,]-Parties
coming in from the Big Blaokfoot to-day
reported that on the 14th John Jordan,
while returnlng from work in a boat with
John MoRany. Andy MoKey and Wm. Mo
Donough, was drowned. The boat caught
on a snag and wascapsised. All had a nar
row escape. Jordan was swept by the our
fl rent under a pile of driftwood and not seen
again. His body has not been recovered.
He is from liteamboat Rook, Iowa, where
his parents are living.
The residenee of J. P. Reinhard was
robbed yesterday evenaing while the family
were out riding. Jewelry and money to the
amount of $60 was stolen.
Master Mechanic Haskell has gene to lt.
Paul to attend a meeting of the master
mechanics of the Northern Pacific. held
n for the purpose of conferring on business
it matters.
iSheriff Houston has received telegrams
3. from Idaho to arrest several inlon men who
ir are supposed to be in this county.
d Ike Abernathy deeded to W. H. Houston
R a half interest in the Mascot theater for a
r consideration of $.0,00l).
Attorney C. E. Miller, of Castle, is in the
I city.
1 Judge Stephen De Wolf, of Batte, is at
The Helena.
Editor N. E. Benson, of the Castle Re
porter, is at the Grand Central.
Henry Bratnober has gone to Missoula
county to look at some mines on Cedar
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. SBehnaler are rejoicing
over the arrival of a new son m their
family. I
George M. Hays., one of the World's fair I
managers from Yellowstone county, is at I
The Helena.
Mrs. E. Miller and her daughter Evalyn
left on Sunday for a two weeks' trip in the
National park.
H. J. Inman, one of the leading capital
ists of Atlanta, Ga., is at the Iroadwater
with his family. t
W. H. Primron, superintendent of the t
Rocky Mountain division of the Northern r
Pacifio, was in Helena yesterday.
Hon. Allen It. Joy, of Livingston, is in i
the city attending a meeting of the Mon
tana World's fair commissioners.
S. G. Ramsev, formerly suverintendent of
the Northern Pacific at Miesoula, has re
turned from New York. It is reported that d
he will again enter the employ of that com- a
Attorney General Haskell has gone to a
San Francisco to appear before the court
of appeals in the Fergas county tax case
against the Northern Pacific railroa i com
pany, which was decided in favor of the oi
county by Judge Knowles. h
.Yesterday's departures over the Great o0
Northern were: Ed Geach, Madison, Wis.;
E. H. McDuff, Keene, N. Y.; Arthur Patter
son. St. PaulI Thomas Patte son, St. Paul; el
H. H. Nevell, Duluth; J. M. Davis, Denver, 1l
Col.; J. M. Merrill, St. Louis, Mo. 01
A. E. Veazie and Mrs. Veazie left last hb
night via the Northern Paciic for Hartford, w
Conn', where Mr. Veazie will take charge of
the city office of one of the New England
railways. A number of friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Veazie escorted them to the depot. is
'1 he departures over the Northern Pacific w
yesterday were: Mrs. Rev. William Rol- ci
line Weston, Union Junction, Wis.: W. E.
CreiL' Chioego; James King, Cnicago;
Laura I. ing., Chicago; Mrs. A. E. Potter, Me
Chicano; Joseph Spooks, Los Angles, Cal.; ti
John Billing, Los Aungles, Cal.; C. L. Ryan, 01
:t. Paul; Willam Frederick. New York,
Mrs. William Frederick. New York; A. E.
Veazie and wfie, Hartford. Conn.; S. H. Pt
-mith, Chicago; Mrs. W. S. Peasre, St. w
Paul. at
Arrivals at. The Helena. w
B P McNair, Minneap- E D Weed, Helena hi
oli S I e\to.fe, Hutte
Dr A H Mitchel. Deer J K Clar. Butte w
Lodgie ire J K I lark, lButte
T' J Br, we, i oledo Aera T J brown, Toledo
Mrs lbarker, aif,iri J ti Bolls-, New York
Miaes ,Iues. New York Mliss 1 B Boeles, New r
tie, H Haye, hBillings York di
Allan 11 Joy, Living- A 1) Hart. Seattle
tuon Jae H .ile.t Helena t
A J Shores, Great Falls i.L tiorton., Sr laul p
James haroes. Jr. It Marx. New York
Urent Falls ii t Kilenze. Great Falls w
Mina A K Stryker, St L 1; beifred Great bi
Paul Falle
Henry Neuberger, Chi- Chlse F Frank. Helena
cagl, I N lrunauell. Helena
A s.ake. Pueblo J J She-ts, (anton
Gi W Knee, St haul VV H henson. Butte
SJ Stevenson, Boze- J F Cowan. Butte
man iGe S Scoville, St
Mrs Scovilleo, St Louis Louis of
Mrs Kiai New York
A.rrlvwlr at the Grand Centratl. r
John Duffy, Sliver. Meater Duffy, Silver.
C Il Pratt, WIVLe Sul- I, II i hilips, City.
huer ;p.ring-. (i T Bramble, Marys- A
I W 1ibhor. fi~ligren, ville.
I' C harp,. 'Tacoma. N it rtone, ( hicauo. m
H Aleledorf, New B A Lathrop. Marsh
York. field, t\ is.
F C(aplinger, Butte. Jlhn Flannery, Butte.
J Mith, " Thus. laru, ".
1, Gleason, ~ oo. Bright,
John lreaun, Jamins Hamilton. Bes- b
Si Sperry, City, ton. hi
O '1' Allen, awnsond I K liishn!ll, (ity. re
Prank I' Wood, City. Pierce .J bellyr,
E W Heattie, ,Jai.es Madden, Wiekes
Mrs J ..alden. Wiekea. M-in A IBrdleyWirkes el
Gee Front and niece, Ii M DILawes. aryoville at
Mlarysville. Prank It Pilling, Marys- F
Jacob II \ oods . ioston vlle.
U W Morse. New Chi- 11 F 'lita. Philipsburg m
cago. Ray S!arkness, Butte,
J E Ulkhonr, hew Henry 'T IlIa. e
York. York. a
Pl lrusevitz. Butte E S lMcGuire. Marys- b
F I Martin, ('ardiit. ville.
Fred Huirlry, Cardiff. thil Lewis. ('ardiff.
C 1 lirdneys, Avon. Idwiu klroy. Agent si
Hott llyer, /'ortilad lilnight Alarm.
Matt Diorrity, ttarys- B P Stanton. Bozeman. a;
The New Mrehatnts.
Operated by the Merchants Hotel com
rany, now begs to announce that its rooms I
are open for the receptionof guests. Rooms V
will be offered to transcient guests at $1.25 Im
per day (parlor floor), $1 per day (third 11
floor), 75 cents rper day (fourth floori. EIx
tra for more than one ocoupant. All maod- 2
ern irmprovement, steam heat, electrie
light, return electric bell call system, and tl
sunshine in every guest chamber. Brussels
antd velvaIt carpets used exclusively throuh- F
out the honuse. O)ffice. elegant bar and CO
bllsard roolm., cigar stand and palatial bar- Ji
ber shop on flst floor. el
JliNINGiatioo RE-OPENED. i
'lThe diinnroom in this hotel has been
rleased to and is now ipeirated separately by
tihe Ml"sI. Nagle, who are prepred to fur
niih ,nTil. Beat Meas 50 sents. Bod ,7 ner
week. 'lckets, twenty-one meals, $1. "at
I.egal blanks st this othes. fi
The I'i-r tlivw niakes a ei,eilo~l aorl¢o',neomun
h, 'a ,,.Lhsu whleli will Ib of internet to thei Ci
whomeela,,n In convention.
Waiii.,inoa, July 18.-Folly 3,000 are
hrre to attend the thirteenth tonual meet
of the Leagoe of Amerioan Wheelmen and
it is expected fully 4,910 will be troaent by
t, - mlrrow. A unsibar of cyclists e;enit the
l: rlllu an short runlls Irt end shoot the
-tla. At two o'locrk a meeting vas held at
lie colniubia Athletic club at which ad
itrersie of welcome wee made and respond
el to. A olub oaptains' meetinu was hala
I:ltecr and arraneu etois perfeeted for the
parade to-morrouw. 'I he most popular
eRiure olt tho iheet will be tie racilng on
A~ l.atan Island, ourlnencilng at 2::30 to
( rand Trunk Collsinlan.
iT. CuiauloNer,, Ont. .lily 18.--'the
atuuboat expreas floin Ilufalo collided
with a local train for l'rt Colborne. on tb.
Grand uTrnk, between St. Cathubaines and
Merriton this morning. Three bodias
were recovered from the wreck. They are
Engineer Chapman, of the mail train, Fire
moan Hent, af the boat train, arid a paseen
ger named Van Slyki, of Buffalo. The in
ored are Conductor Boyle. Brakeman
*shW and h taggagemoan tpatt,
SF. C Patten, of NMihigan, Elected to
Ith Suoseed Leslie Sulgrovb as
Publico Librarian.
Pn Plenty of Eligible Locations Offbred
for the Big Military
he Those Who Like Mad Be.t Will 8eon
Mave to Keep Off the Mail
it. Strea.
As soon as F. O. Patten, of Bay View,
Mich., arrives in Helena, he will ecoceed
an Leslie Sulgrove as public librarian. The
eo exchange was made on Friday night last at
a meeting of the trustees of the publio 1i
ia brary. There were present at the meeting
a the following members of the board: D. S.
Wade, John T. Murphy, Cornelius Hedges,
A. J. Steele and A. J. Davidson. and F. L.
1eese, who is an ex-ofiloio trustee on ac
count of being chairman of the city council
Ie committee on library. The only trustee
absent was Rev. F. D. Kelsey, who is away
it from the city. Letters were read com.
plaining that Librarian Saulrove was not
acceptable to the patrons of the institution,
to whom his manners were not agreeable.
A resolution was offered asking him to re
r sign. Alderman Beece and Judge Wade
declined to vote qn the matter, believing it
r would be better to wait for a fall attend
ance of members of the beard, and to take
r more time to consider the matter. Judge
t Hedges voted against asking for the resig
nation and'Trustees Steele, Davideon and
a Murphy for it. Trustee Steele then pro
e posed for the vacanoy the name of F. C.
Patten, with whom he had been in com
r munioation and who had consented to take
the place. He was highly recommended by
e the publio librarian of New York state,
under whom he sad worked. The board
eleeted Patten, who will take charge As
soon as he can reach here.
The committee to receive proposals for
land for the military post, when they closed
t down yesterday, had at least five eligible
sites offered. One of these is east of the
Helena mining district and west of the
Broadwater hotel, and is convenient to the
city. Another is south of the hill at
Scratch Gravel, and is in plain view of the
city. On Silver Creek. about seven and a
half miles from the business center, an
other pite is offered. Still another as lo. -
oated in the Prickly Pear valley about A
eight miles northeast of the city, and the
last one is near East Helena. Each site
offered has 1,800 acres, and as all are eligi
ble locations, the government, it is thought,
will have no trouble in making a selection.
From the way the work is progressing it
is more than likely that, unless bad
weather interposes, the paving of Main
street will be completed to Sixth avenue by
the end of the month. While the work has
seemed to go along very slowly it has been
the fault of the frequent rains, which not
only stopped operations, but which often
caused the contractor to go back and do A
parts of the pavement over again in places a
where it had not been finished before the n
storm. With a prospect of fair weather for
some time to come those who favored mud
when the paving proposition was up will
have to keep off Main street shortly if they
want to find it. -
A special meeting of the board of man
agers of the World's fair was held yester
day, at which the contract for the Mon- B'
tana state hailding at Chicago was ap
proved. Arrangements were also made by
which the bills for the construction of the
building will be puid as they become due,
Montana will be strictly in it at thebig fair.
Robert E. Oakes and Anna Van Decar
of this city were married on Sunday by
Rev. J. H. Crocker.
The Josephine lode in Blue Cloud dis
trict has been located by John Pohl and
William Gorenflow.
The Catholic ladies of the Benevolent
Aid Literary society will hold their usual
meeting this evening at 8 o'clock.
Rev. Mr. Younn desires a meeting of all
members of the Christian churchonBenton
avenue at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
The latest story from the Ccenr d'Alenee,
by way of Spokane. is that a requisition
has been issued by Gayo. Toole for the ar
rest of Peter Breen. It is absolutely false.
'T he meetings at the Benton avenue
church are growing in interest. Large
audiences attended both Sunday services.
Five persons united with the church in the
At the meeting of the county board of
equalization yesterday several tax-payere
called on the board and stated their griev
ances. The settlement of the conaty jail
building matter was considered but no ac
tion taken.
Articles of incorporation of the Home
Sheep company, to do businues in Cascade
and Choteau counties, were filed with the
secretary of state yesterday by N. T. Por
ter, S. E. Atkinson and Peter E. Erickson.
The capital stock is $20,000.
The following real estate transfers were
filed for record yesterday: C. M. Jefferis.
sheriff, to Benoni Steele, lot 14, block S,
Valley View addition, $800; W. E. Cox,
truette, to Margaret Farman, lote 11 and
11, block 204, Ames addition, $400; George
Seymer to Calvin Stevens, a part of block
2, Ieyrmer Park addition, $175.
The following commrissions to officers of
the National Guard of Montana have been
issued: Capt. Chas 8. Shoemaker, Co. G.
Firet regiment infantry, to be lieutenant
colonel: vice, Kessler, promoted. Capt.
John W. Cleary to be captain Co. C., re
elected. Anthony Dougnorty to be irst
lieutenant Co. C.; vice, Daly, resigned.
i'rlioeers Rtesort to Arson.
INOrANAPOLIS, July 18.-An nsueecsssful
attempt was made Monday night to burn
uthe state woman's p iion and reform school
for gil I. Three fires were started at the
came time iu different parts of the building.
During the excitement ffty of the inmates
escaped into the yard and attempted to
scale the fence. It is thought all were re
captured. 'he fires were extinguished br
fore any darage weeas done. Two white
girls and a colored Inmate are suspected.
M A ilt It 1D.
OAKES' VAN l)Ci All At ll,,-ona Mont.. on
I unday, July 17. 18WJ. by f:uv. J. II. t roroker.
Ilt,,brt E'. iJaker and Alnna Vaen ,i,:ra!. both
of tlhi city.
Montanllrl Lodge No. 1, 1. 0. O. _.
lectro Ivr y 'I'lewu ay.
*4__m. u A tr'elar ic,,tiouof Montanan rnlge
TNh. I wl Irh held at (Odd Fellows
W ' .r1irl'"m ,. It'akoi, n strret etrtr c,,nr ".
t-thini ,'!liurg. 1i ltiiie iOllenters
are cordially w'l:oet. n e
1cAIh. 11. IIIlAY, N. U.
i'-ullt h.ituor, 'ilcritar,.
Ivy Ildvr No. ti, i. rof 1'.
tAi.rta..ar i.Iiir o tb'aoy.
h tdg;i will I.," h.lIli. '' luethayt)
n.vrling, at thur ('netl',! lill. A. O.
U. \V. hall, l'arbhr. Ilnhk. Mere
e r, of sltear lode,e ar, cordially
irrr-itede to auedrl.
F. J. f:I)WtAHlu, C. C.
W. C. EH)uLt.
L- e1&.eel&
We A2r Headquartess for
2 Tourists' Grips,
Valises and Bags.
FRIDAY,^' I J ULY 2 2 2.
The Season's Dramatic Novelty.
The Fast Mail,
The Most Realistic Play of the Age.
SThe Great Steamboat Ex losion.
The Great Railromd Scenes.
The Great Niagara balls.
The Great Patrol Call
Sale of seats opens Wednesday, July 20, at
Pope & O'Con.nor'a Drug Store.
All white cooks employed. Room
and board, $6.50 per week; per
month, $25 at
my bed andboard, wi:hunt just cagse or
provocation, the public are heroby warned
against selling her any goods or wares or giving n
her credit on my name. as I will eot ie respon
sible for any debts contracted b. her.
CHOOL DISTRICTS contemplating Issuing Bonds or building
School Houses, will find it to their interest to correspond with
me. I have purchased more School Bonds in Montana dur
ing the past year than all other bond houses combined. Am pre
pared to advance money for the erection of School Houses in ad.
vance of the issue of bonds.
Will purohase all classes of Bonds, State, County and City War.
sants. Correspondence solicited.
H. B. PALMER, 10 Edwards St., Helena, Mont.
Music and Dancing Every Night During the Summer
I.. in a had fir in tbis Mountain country, so the thing to do is to get him
a pair of our splendid "IRON KING" bhoes. We keep a large variety
ot B..;y' ,.otwoar of standard brands, and boys need not sufftler from
cirel stoiine; ;i,1 piercing briors. We know that the "IRON KING"
ihonem; for boys are the best to wear that you have yet triel, and the
pr,e i.s; vary ruodurate. Try tthurn for your boyu.
CLARKE & FRANK. Montana Shoe Co.
Grand Annual Clearing Sale.
We place on sale this week our entire stock of Summer Goods at less than
cost to close them out without delay, and to reduce stock in all departments, we
will present a multitude of bargains which will merit the attention of all
economical buyers.
Reductions in Silks. Reductions in Dress Goods.
Fancy Plaid Dress Goods, lowered to 18o from 350
Burah Silks, all colors 37%o, reduced from 0ar. Bedford Cord Dress Goods, marked to 23o from 400
Canton Silks, 60o from 1.C0. French Plaid Dress Goods, reduced to 87%a
Changeable Silks, 750 from $1.25. from 50o
27-inch Shanghai Siiks, 75c from 81.25 All-wool Henriettas, lowered to 50o from 750
Moire Silks, all colors, 65o from 900 French Serges, Bedfords and Henriettas, now 60o,
Blaok4Gros Grain Silks 690 from 980 from 850
Faille Francaies Silks, 821j0 from $1.00 English Storm Serges, reduced to 750 from $1
Faille Francaiso Silks, $1.05 from $1.35 Fine French Challie., dark effects, reduced to 40o
Black Peau de' Soie Silks, $1.65 from $2.50 from 75c
Canton Crepc de Chime, reduced to90c from $1.25 Fine French Challies, light effects, reduced to lo
24-inch Figured and Changeable Silk Patterns, from 750
$10.50, reduced from $18.50 French Novelty Dress Goods, reduced to $1.05
India Twill and Brocade Silk Patterns, $16.50, from $1.50
marked d'an from $25
eductions in Black oodsReductions in Dress Patterns.
Reductions in Black Goods. $7.50 All-Wool Dress Patterns, Cheviots and Plaids,
reduced to $4.25. (See show window.)
$11 Imported Patterns, now $5.50.
45-inch English Henriettas, 600 from f80 120 Crepon Novelties, now $10
All-wool French Henriettas, 65c from 900 $25 Paris Novelties, now $12.60
All-wool French Henriettas, 80c from $1
Very Fine French Henriettas, 950 from $1.25 Reductions in Cotton Dress Goods
Fine Silk Warp Henriettas, $1 from $1.40
Very Fine Silk Warp Henriettas, $1.37 from $1.75
Black Bedford Cords, 650 from 90c Fine French Batistes and Satines, reduced to 25c
Black English Crepons, 75c from $1 from 40 and 500
Bedford Cord Novelties, $1 from $1.25 Persian and Empire Lawns, lowered to 150 from 40o
Bedford Cord Novelties, $1.15 from $1.50 Llama Cloths, reduced to 81c from 150.
Black Crepe Cloths, 980 from $135 Trousille Challies, 6Yo yard.
We cannot enumerate here the many bargains now on our counters, but invite
examination of the attractions offered.
Spokane Loan Office
F. Feldman, 114 South Main street, has com
menced to buy and sell Eecond-hand Furniture
Stoves and Glothing. Parties having such for
sale address him.
ERASTUs WIMAN, President. W. O. Ross, Sec. and Treas.
Mechanical Gold Extractor Co.
Crawfor¶ Mill
The latest and best
mill for extracting
Gold from Milling
Ores. Requires !
the water, 3/ the
power, and costs less
than stamp batteries,
and less to operate,
and will save from
20 to 40 per cent.
more gold. A com
plete working plant
now running at the
United States Sam
pling Works, and on
exhibition to the
mining public.
No one Interested In Gold Mining should fail to call and in
spect this Mill. Represented by
Sole Agents for Montana. Helena Hotel. Helena. Montana
Anglers' Outfits.
You are not . It Itif you purebase your
Fly HRook, Rode, Reel, Line, Creel Fly
book, Leader Box or Waders before you
come in end inspe.eot my stock, whieh you
will und not only the layret, but the beet
selected in all the detaile of a first-ales
stock of goods, in the city. Prices are
right, and aeoording to the quality. There
is no miarepreseutation as to quality. All
kinds of rod mountings in stock. Bicycle
Stundries, Gons, Rlevolvers, Ammunition,
and general stock of bportii.g Goods.
M. H. Bryan, Gun Store,
Publio Buildings, Churches and
Dwellings decorated in the Latest
I Style. Tinting, Kalsomning, eta,
i. Uo JxO 76861 xAReNa
Seconl Floor, Herald Bilding.
OOKS Order
J. H. Boucher,
Ezrcvatlll of All Kinds.
Sewer anl Water Fipes Laid.
lilnk .Valls and FousadatlUons Ituit
Olllee-Lo.key mad L.eser Iltalldlag, Co·e
mer JlacIoa itreet and .aII Aveanue
YE oiboale.t l yd....

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