Newspaper Page Text
TATE KEEPS THE LAND,
*olsion of the General Land Offie in a Case Involving a School Section. he Local Land Omoe Held the Mineral Entry Would Not Hold. aluable Land About Three Miles From the City, Near the Broaadwater, was In Dispute. A decision of the local land office, in olving a tract of land about three and a alt miles from thecity, has been affirmed I y the general land offloe. The lands in uestion are in sections 16, 17 and 21. near he Broedwater hotel. August 18, 1887, ary B. Sperling and others filed on a por- 1 ion of it as place~ ground. Protests were ntered against allowing the filing, the alls ation being that the land was not mineral; at secotion 10 was school land; that see ions 17 and 21 were not mineral lands and lhat they were within the limits of the orthern Pacific grants. July 14. 1890, the ase was heard in the local land office, Spe ial Agent Haley representing the govern ment. Attorney General Haskell the state and John W. Eddy the mineral applicants. The local land office decided May 28, 1891, that the mineral land application should be cancelled, so far as it related to section 16. 'he applicants appealed the case to the general land office, and the decision of that office was received yesterday. It af firms the decision of the local office and di rects that the mineral application of Mary B. Sperling and others be held for cancella tion, and that a hearing be had as to the character of the land in sections 17 and 21. The general land office in its decision, says that section 16 was returned by the surveyor general as agricultural in charac ter, and that the burden of proof was upon the applicants to prove that the tract they had selected was mineral in character. The decision then says: "The section in question was reserved for school purposes, and to divest the state of the land it was not enough to prove that the land is valuelessfor strictly agricultural purposes as that it was more valuable for mining than for agricultural, as the defend ant endeavored to prove, bhut the land must first be shown by a preponderance of the evi dence to be valuable because of its minerals. And to constitute mining land it must appear that it contains metal in such quantities so as to make it available and valuable for mining purposes. Several lodes have been discovered in section 16, not ih eluded in the mineral applications, and also in section 17, over the line. The lodes have been worked in the past, but it does not satisfactorily appear that they have been worked profitably, and the mines had not been in operation for about three years at the time of the hearing. As to s3 of the sr of the ne4 of section 21, adjoining part of the land included in two of these entries, are located some placer claims. It is ar gued that by reason of these lodes and placer mines the tracts included in these entries are mineral in character; but it is not sufficient to establish that fact to prove that adjoining lands contain mines. The lands themselves have been prospected and examined by miners since the G0's, but they have never been regarded as valuable for placer mining. In the years 1876 or 1878 a placer miner operated on the land in section 16, but after two weeks trial ceased work because of its unproflt ableness, and offered the mines to some Chinamen with the use of water free, but they declined the offer, saying there was nothing in the lands to justify them in working it. In 1880 the mines were aban doned. Placer mines have not since been worked on the lands in dispute, At the time of the hearing there were perhaps a dozen prospect holes on the land in dis pute, dug at a cost of not over $100. Some of these holes were tested just before the hearing. There was conflicting testimony as to the value of the gold found at these tests, the p oseceution showing that the gold was found not over from one to five colors to the pan, and was insufficient to 'justify the necessary expense of mining it. On the other hand the defense produced two wit nesses who swore they found in one pan as many as thirty-two coarse colors, valued at about five cents, and that the value of the pans ran from five cents down to one and one-half cents each. Hlowever, these witnesses for the defense were shown not to be entirely reliable, and one of them at least was in the employ of the mineral applicants, and one of them told Special Agent Haley the land was non-mineral. The applicants have not shown they have a water right with water sufficient to placer mine the land in question, and the evidence shows that there is no available, unappro priated water which can be obtained for be purpose. "I think that the applicants have failed to prove that the land is mineral, and that the preponderance of the evidence Is to the effect that the land is not subject to entry Under the mineral laws." Baking Powder Legislation. The use of alum and ammonia in baking powders has been carried to such an enor mous extent by unscrupulous manufa- Io turers, anxious either to swell their profits or to cater to the demand for cheap goods, regardless of the stomach of the consumer, that bills have been introduced during the past year in the legislatures of many states. among which are New York, Minnesota, Illinois, Georgia, Florida, etc.. requiring such inferior articles to be labeled. Boards of health and food commissions in nnny cities and states have been occupied with the same problem, and in many instances have published lists of powders containing alum or ammonia, so that the public may avoid them. Following is a list of the principal brands of baking powder that have been examined and found to contain either alum or am monia: Calumet, Climax, Royal. Chicago Yeast, Forest City. Zipps, Economy, Taylor's, Un rivaledO Rocket, Globe, Silver Star, Eddy & Eddv's, Grant's, Bon Bon. Hotel, Kenton -.d many other brands. A WEATHER BREEDER. , The Indications Poiot to a Long and a Se vere Winter. The sudden change in the weather yester day was taken by many to be the precursor of a long and severe winter. The Indians who are roaming about the state nay it will be, and from the way they are laying in game in the Flathead country and the northern part of the state, it seems that they anticipate an enforced seclusion from the time snow fies until the spring thaw. Cattlemen generally are taking every pre caution against loss should the winter be an severe as it is expected to be by some. The sheep raisers lre getting their herds well under their supervision. and will have plenty of food to last them through bad weath.r. Still Alarnld, a Little Tuesday matinee this afterUoon and to-nightI only. l'lano Tuniniag. Mr. H. H. May, of Boston, Mass., gradu ate of the New England conservatory, tun ug andit retairing department, and re cently employed at the Chickering foctoiy, has been engaged and is now unroute for Montana to take charge of the tfning department of Jackson's musico houses, J. Hi. Zimmerman being no longer in the em ploy of 0. W. Jackson. All orders left at our stores will receive prompt attention and all work guaranteed to be first claas. ABOUT THIC COUTIUTS the Kauffman DivereM lutlt ad Other Matters of letreet. 'heb divorce prooeedings of Louis E. Kauffman against Mittle Knuffman came up in the district court yesterday. Mrs. ,Kauffman did not appear, and her default wea entered. A. L. Loeb was appointed a commissioner to take testimony as to the allegations in the complaint. The case of MarthnaT. H, Schwabe against Marcus Lisener and others, involving the I right of a Justice of the peace to vacate his jadument, was argued in the supreme court yeeterday. William Wallsee, Jr., was for lislner and T,. C. liach for Mrs, Sehwabs. The case of T. H. Kleinsohmidt against ex Sheriff McDermott, of Jefferson county, was argued by George F. Shelton and John H. thober. J. F. Huntley has brought suit against United States District Attorney E. D. Weed on a promisslry note, made Aug. 11, 1884, for $400, and to run two years at 10 per cent interest. Of the amount due $150 was paid Dec. 18, 1887. There is still due, the complainant says, $170.66, principal and interest. There were forty-two persons natural ized in the two departments of the distriot court yesterday and last night. In the case of the 1 homas Cruse Savings bank vs. Sarah F. (iuthrie, separate demur eres were argued and taken under advise ment by the district court. John Sweeney, charged with assault with a deadly weapon, pleaded not guilty in the district court. The case of Kleinsohmldt vs. Karatoffky, in the district court, was dismissed as set tled. COLUMBUS I)DAY. Meeting of the Board of Trade To-night to Arrange for It. To Tun INNDev DENeNT: It is peculiarly appropriate that our citizens should unite in the national recognition given to Col umbus day. Appropriate services upon that day would do more than merely sound the praises of the intrepid discoverer; they would stimulate and strengthen the tn triotic impulse and tend to develop a truer estimate of the vales of a home in this our native land. Atrangements have been made for a celebration by our public schools. and a programme has been planned which will most certainly be of interest to the general publio. Now let us have an en thusiastic meeting at the Board of Trade rooms to-night and complete the work be gun by the committee in such a manner as will make Columbus day memorable in the annals of oour oity. JNo. W. EDny, Secretary. MAJOR LUDINOTON IN TOWN. The Representative of the War Depart meat to Look at the Post Bites. Major M. T. Ludington. of the quarter master's department, U. S. A., arrived in Helena yesterday on the delayed Northern Pacific train, from Washington. He was met at the depot by Major Marshall and is stopping at The Helena. Talking last night of his mission, Major Ludington said he had come to Helena under instructions to examine all the sites offered for the pro posed military post and to report upon them to the department. Heexpects it will take him ten days or two weeks to com plete his mission. He will meet the Ineal committee on the post to-day. JOTTINGS ABOUUT TOWN. To-night the Columbus ball at the audi torium. The Virginia reel at the Columbus ball to-night will start promptly at 8:30. There will be a special meeting of the A. (). H. to-night at Assembly hall at 7:30. Wild geese are flying south on account of the cold weather, and are passing over Hel ena in large numbers. At the Columbus ball this evening Mrs. C. W. Cannon will assume the character of Queen Isabella, and Miss Kathryn Wilson that of Hortense. The grand march to be played at the Co lumbia ball to-night will be the "Co lumbia March," composed by R. C. Gar land espeeIally for the occasion. The ball to be given on Thursday night by the Ladies' auxiliary soeiety of Temple Emanun-El will be held at the business col lege hall instead of Calumet ball, as stated on tickets. At the North Star society ball last even ing the voting was very spirited and an en joyable time was had by all. Miss Emma Johnson won an elegant fan and Lou Hall won the plug hat. Peter B. Lee, of Great Falls, and Rhoda Halverson were married by Judge Fleiscrer Monday evening. Another wedding on the same date, at which Judge Fleischer offioi ated, was that of Albert F. Dice and BIidget Kelly. both of Helena. John Keil, writing to T'E INDEPENDENT from Rimini, says the outlook for the dem ocrats in that section is very favorable, and that Helena will get the vote of the camp for the capital. 'Ihe total registration there, up to Saturday last, was 105. Some of the finest appleegrown in Helena or vicinity this year, were raised by W. C. Hlckey In his yard at 712South Rodney. They are of good size and excellent flavor, and prove what can be done in growing apples where any attention is paid to it. The accounts of Richard R. Purcell, ad ministrator of the estate of Andrew J. Saw yer., of Minneapolis, were approved by Judge Buck, of the district court, yester day. The Helena real estate, consisting of thirty-five acres, is divided between the widow, Joana Sawyer, and the son, Burt J. Sawyer, in equal parts. Nine convicts were sent to Deer Lodge from Butte on Oct. 9 as follows: William Black, assault with intent to kill, five years; John Harrington, James Kennedy, grand larceny, one year each; Robert Durham, Thomas Brady, William Higgins, burglary, one year and a half; Frank Collins, forgery, one year; John C. Jones, forgery, one year and a half. Goillug Iast--Save T'rine. Going to Chicago and east your short quick route is via St. Paul and "The North western Line." Leave Butte 6:15 a. in., Helena 10:15 a. m. to-day, reach St. Paul 6:555 a. in. second day, connecting with fait day train of "lhe Northwestern Line" leaving St. Paul 8:00 a. m. daily and ar iv ing Chicago 9:35 p. in. same day, makingr, less than sixty-three hours from Butte and less than sixty hours from tlelene, which is several hours less time than vi. any other line to Chicago. 'I his 9:35 p. inu. arrival in Chicsa-o insures connection with all the principal lines from Chicago east, and "T'he Northwesternr Line" is the only line from St. Paul thait makes all of these connections in Chicago. Still A laraln and Little Tuesday mnatinee this afternoon andtl ito-irght only. Attentioln (Clizens. Three days only to register. Any citizen knowing of voters not registered will please report lnmean ind place of residence of such to the undersigned. nRuNK 1. STI.'tTLING, C. Hi. CoiA'rrs, It. H. FL.orr-JON.C., Carital iReuistration Committee. Rtooms 41 and 42 Montana National Baenk Sbuilding. till tAlarm and Little Tuesday nmatinee lthis afternon l andi to-niglghit il. -aflll Baking U--APowder. Used in Millions of HomCs-4o Years the Standard MONTANA'S PAPER MILL Tests Have Proved That This State Has the Best Grade Raw Material. The Manhattan Company WillI Probably Establish a Straw Board Factory. Facts About the Paper Mills in Denver That Blhow They Wilt Pay in Muonltau Aleu. For a year or more the question of the establishment of a paper mill at siene so- I cessible point in Montana has been dis cuesed by capitalists, but until recently nothing bad been done to definitely deter mine whether or no. Montana produced the raw materials that enter into the manufac tore of paper. Not long ago capitalists in terested in the barley industry in the Gal latin valley sent samples of Montana straw east for analysis, and the test showed it possessed extraordinarily good qualities for paper stook. This confirms opinions pre viously given, and as there are immense quantities in Montana of the raw material used in making print paper, coarse wrap ping papers and straw boards, there is little question but the field will be occupied be fore long by some enterprising manufac turer or company. What Denver has ao compli.hed in this regard it a good in centive for Helena capitalists. A little over a year ago a paper mill was started there for the manufacture of print paper. It was an instantaneous success, and the factory now has orders ahead for print paper that will keep it going for six mlonths, if not another order is re ceived in that time. This print paper mill was only the forerunner of other industries in the same line. The Denver News of Sunday last says that Col. James H. Platt has closed the trade with Mr. James Weir for ten acres of land in Weir'a addition, lying west of and adjoining the Platte river on Rio Grande avenue. The consideration was half the appraised value, Mr. Weir donating lalf and adjoining p operty owners contributing to Mr. Weir one-half the difference, or $10,000. There will be erected on this tract a paner mill for the manufacture of manillas, coslee wrapping papers, floor and roofing papers to cost $h850,000. a mill forthe manufacture of snl phite pulp to cost $150,000. a mill for the manufacture of soda pulp to cost $150,000. nlphite rulp is wood reduced to pulp by chemical process. It is used by all paper makers, and having a longer fiber than pulp reduced by grinding, adds strength to the paper. Until ten years ago nearly all of this substance used in the United States was imported from Germany and Norway. but now it is nearly all made here. Four things are necessary in its manufacture, wood, coal, sulphur and magnesia lime, all of which are obtainable hero at reasonable cost. The process of manufacture is inter esting. Huge boilers heavily lined with tile and lead and called digesters, are pro vided: they ae half filled with lime water and the chipped wood is then thrown it. Bulphurons acid is then added and hot steam turned in. The wood cooks in this mixture seventy-two hours, and all but the fiber is eaten out. The fiber is then blown out and ran into sheets, precisely as is done with ground wood.pulp. The soda r rooess is similar, caustic soda being substituted for the sulphurous acid. 'Ihis makes a softer pulp than the sulphite, and is used to give pas er both strength and softness. It is used in book and letter SThe building of the large book and letter mill, now being built by Col. Platt at Den ver, and the construction of the three new mills on the land purchased by Mr. Weir will make Denver one of the most import ant paper making points in the United States. When the Denver paner mills were opened a year ago, Col. Platt stated that the build ing of that mill fixed Denver as a paper making point for the territory between the Missouri and Columbia rivers, and said that if he should live ten years there would be two more mills as large as the one then built, and the other mills necessary to sup ply material. Within one year this prom ise has materialized; a mill to manufacture book and letter paper, which cost $500,000, is already well under way and will be run ning within a year, and arrangements have been completed for building three more at once. Paper mills representing fully $2,000,000 invested cash capital will be in operation and supplying the transmissouri section with all grades of paper. Heating stoves at cost at Sturrock & IBrown's. Still Alarm and Little Tuesday matinee this afternoon and to-night only. 'he heo Pe ive lhas just received an immener line of ladies, misses and childrens underweat wlich they are selling cheaper than ever. Excluralon i|taes to ('Caliornia. On the 15th of each month the Northern Pacific railroad will sell round trip ticket: to California points as follows: Helena to San Francisco and return, go ing via Portland and returning same way, To San Francisco, going via Portlani and returning via Ogden and Silver Bow, To Los Anceles. going and returning vir Portland, entering San Francisco in one direction either going or returning, $89. 'Jo Los Angeles, going via Portland an, San Franoeico, and returning via abora mento and Ogden, $99.50. Tickets will be limited for sixty days foi going passage, with return at aiy time within the final limit of six months. A. D. enlrl, rGen. Agt., Helena. Mont. CHAS. N. Fi', 0. . P. T. A., St. Paul, Minn Bargains in furniture, led-room set, lounge cl ;tirs. chtilltniors, draperies, stoves. Mrs. Jan WV. iarki r. Porter ilats. hliae EI.stor five-hook kid gloves in all colore dr,'setd :and undrtrer"d a! I Ite Ln hlive, onl $I.. i' very pair warranted and fitted to th head. Eikhorn and Old Haldy Ratlroad Cool party. Notice is hereby given that books for re ceivinc subscriptions to the capital stucak o the Elkhorn and Old Baldy Railroad com vany will be opetnedt on the 10th day ao November, A. D., 1892, at the rarlore o the First National bank at 1Helena, Mon tana. 'I btat said time and place and trot that tintmes forward subso, iption to the capi tal stock of the said railroad company wil be received. 'I'. H. Ki,EtNfHratallT, G.ao I. HILL,, HWM. 1t. Loomv, 1':. W. KN' rerl,. Jn., liNns, 11. hllut,. T'llis is the last woek of the groet rmrutrv'al sal at The i ate live, lie sure antl uecurt your bar gains botto ()oLt. 1. Now votilitga in all the latlt stylo, and paet torns, jlust received at 'Vthe lite Ilive. REAL a ESTATEI TRANSACTIONS. P'roperty Changlng Hands In Beelon, Ma. rycville and the Coust,. .The following transfers of real estate were recorded at the county olerk's offioe yesterdays Edmund It. Tandy and Mary . T'andy to Hi.am B. Lyman, half interest In 17i sores adjoining Helesna, $4,750. Hiram B. Lyman to Mary E. Tandy, forty mores and water right interest on oeven Mile crest, $4.000. Annie N. lanmnlond to Anthony Ilarrity and Blanche Harrity, lote 3 and 4, block 72, Northern Paciftl addition. W. T. Goedy to Henry Llmpert, of Au gosta, Interest in 160 acres on Halt HrJed creek. $100. Sven ()leson to Matthias Colbenaon, lot 50 feet wide, 100 deep, Maryaville, $210. Thomas H. Oonem to 'I os. RJeynolds, 80 feet of lot 1I, block t1, Marysville, $850. Thomas Reynolds to Matthlne Colbenson, lot 13, block 11, Maryeville, $100, trill Alarm and SLAttle Tueslay matinee this afternoon uland to-night only. Go to The Iee Hire for a baby carriage and cave :s! per cent. Private school ofr uhortihand ; Pitlnan or lrahamn rystem tauight, visltors welcome. Mary E. Jackmanl, 48 imilley block. NOTI.C E. Orrrme HELNqA IRIIANCIIt OnRAlIT CriTTrni' NATIONAL UNION. BAXENDALn. Oct. 7, 1802. J To the members of above branch, broth ers, and the general public, we wish it to be understood that the advertisement appear ing in T'ne HELENA INDrPgrNDINT of yvetor day and subsequent date, wanted, ten gran ite cutters, wages $4 per day, lonu job,, apply Bonleer tunnel, Jefferson county, where the Helena Co-operative Granite & Sandstone company are cutting stone, is in I 1 direct conflict with the principles of above union, or current late of wagee or hours of above branch, and is without their knowledge and consent. itone cutters' weges in the state of Montana are from i5 to $.( per day, working eight and nine Shon: . Signed. H-ELENA BRANCH GRANITr CUTTERI' NA TIONAL UNION. State papers please copy. IOdontunder applied to the eunms for pplailess extraetion or teeth. Positively aopaln. l)r. Skllnmin, delnet, MIath ave. end Main. Fig drive on all kinds of glassware this week at The Leo Hive Degree of Honor Mount Helena Lodge, No. 1, D. of H., will hold their regular meeting Wednesday t evening at A. O. U. W. hall at 7:30 sharp. Visiting eisters and brothers are cordially invited. MIR. . M. ADAMe, Chief of Honor. CLAUDIZ MORTON. Recorder. Large line of fancy table covers just received at .he Lee live. 0 0 MUTEL AND MO EPOI URAT. Why is the Cosmopolltan the Leading Hotel? Firt--Our rates are reasonable, $1.25 and $1.50 Second--We give a first-class service for the money. Third-Meals are served at all hours, day and night. nForth-The dining room is presided over by obliging lady waiters. ifth-.You can order what you watt and pay for what you get. bixth-You do not have to help pay the hotel dead heats' bills, as our terms Pre strictly caeh. Seventh-Electric cars pass the house every 15 minutes. Eighth--And last, it you will find one man that sayy these are not all facts we will give you a fivetsrat Montana Sapphire. H. C. C. URGARD. PROPRIETOIR. H 011I. .--.].O8 9 113 Sixth Houle Bros., Avenue " 0 I)EAI.ItN IN " 0 Sawedand Slit Cord WIood Wood sawed to order by steam. Call and ex amine and order your weeood befor winter tost in Satisfaction guaranteed. Telephone 142. BELVIDERE HO[USE. 511-513 Main St., Helena, Mont, llegantly furnished rooms and lirst-elaes table. Steam heat, electric light and hathr. Lunchut and meals furni hti both day and night. ItATE. $1 TO $0 I'C:lt DAY. MOORE & WALLACE, PROPRIETORS The Windsor House. Iron Front Block. Lower Main St. Leading Family Hotel. European And Anuelican plan. e'xCelnut table flea a It, roomn. iReorablo rotes. P. A. GINCHEREAU, Froprietor. Helena, Montana. STEEL, lINIOSON & COU, * JOB1EIIS OF ilay, Grain, Flour Feel, Rolle Oats, CORN IylEAL, I'OT'ATOI.,IEý, ETC. Correspondence with ranmelutn suliolitd, ma we are alwaue ready to purchae oata in large quantities for o. hl Wholesale Agents for the Celebrated Royal Banner and Pride of the Valley Flour. Telephone No. 108. 1,22 Pozoman St. hear N. P. |lnsongor lepot. MINt'S OPERA HOUSE J. C. REMINGTON, Manager. OGTOBER 11 AND 12. 'I'estday and Wedlindla, N igit Special "Little Tuesday" Matinee WI, )N t l'AY' AlF"I'I (I)N. The First Time ill Helena. =TIEL THE STILL I ALARM Iy ,lJoseph :rthlll, ulltor of 1" 'lluo.h1 n."t , 'lilIlo Tu.Nday" in va It Iv ,slsy lirht Sit ''ell tui dni iin oIonly. Helat on iale at Pop' ' O ti'C'onnor's drug leto Monday, Uot. lu. -, I-. T. G. POWER & GO. Deralers ir Ftrrn and Miring Mo, birlry of every desoription. and Staito Agent.Is fr the "Old }~elinbleo" SciiutLlor rltd "B3ono Dry' liHuhlord F'arm, Quartz ond Loqqtilrui Wtqgorl.. Hay oralers, Baling 'lihes, T3arb Wir, etc:. teimbohoat bluock, corner Helena avenue and Main Street.. The Helena Jewelry Go., " " DEALERS IN " * MONTANA SAPPHIRES ,.O ANTEA.N Watchrnakers, Jewelers un. Engravers. Manufacturers of ,lewelry from Native Gold and Silver ASHI 1IERCE, MI ANAGEIR. The Northw~estern and Pacific Vlortgage Gornparn, . . ........ OF AMSTERDAM, HOLLAND. HAVE MONEY TO LOAN In LARGE or SMALL Amounts Upon Helena City Property. C. F. ELLIS & CO., AGENTS. 1'OEl It BUII.I)ING, IIEI.ENA, MONT. WEISENHORN CARRIAGE MANUIFACTURING CO. -ALL KINI)S OF- Carriages and Wagons d Made to Order. Repairing and Painting Promptly SI Attended to. B LENA AVE., ADJOINING STEAMBOAT BLOCK. TELEPHONE 121. MONEY TO LOAN. On Improved Farms and City Property, AT REASONABLE RATES OP INTEREST. STEELE& CLEMENTS MONEY TO LOAN IN S'VIS TO STTITr. On Improved City and Farm Property, for One, Two, or Three Yearh at lowest current rates of interest. WIWILLIAMN DE LACY, ROOMS 21 AND 22. GOLD BLOCK. HELENA. MONT. ARTHUR P. CURTIN'S F HURNITURE, CARPET, NEW MUSIC HOUSE. * WALl PAPER AND) Housl Frnlishill G0ood0s House. Piaxnos, Orgaxns, Orguinettes, Guitars, V;olins, Accordionsj I [ouse nlargedt to four tiumes former capaity. AND A FruI,. tunl o? 'itbeimluensue foura extendiug through th l MUSICAI MIRCII, ANDISE. A rtock grater than that of all other ltile::a solo agentd, fr Htr lowr a & Sane .,ohntor, .iueOs ci uolniua. carltu ih l er liror.. W\oemiu, lAesau a. Itamlin. Lriga. ('lah purohases and straight carloadg aýiy- tau ohr tLetr .'eA, inanlo. ,: ,,u tt only. i. 'Uredrr will r oeive prompt attention. L OLow prisce and easy terma -HIELENA.. * Z-ONT1 AN.A.. COIZSETS. BvtchIr& BradI0y HOSIERY. 1 (. I I)OAI)1VA Y. 105 A Little Money C J Goes a Long a W t S ) . Way at OurStore M LATEST DESIGNS IN NOTIONS. Fancy IGols and Art Materials YARNS.