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.WHEN YOU BUY AT
We Will Move into our New tore opposite ALBIN S City Hall about January 15th, YOU KNOW IT IS We Undersell Everybody THE BEST THE MONSTER REMOVAL SALE Volumes of fresh Bargain news to interest Shoppers for Thursday, Friday and Satur day. In all Montana no such Bargains as you will find here, M X x Boy's and, Youth's Clothes===Terriffic Price Cutting Thursday Morning we place on sale our entire stock of Boy's and Youth's Clothes. Our determinationlis not to movea single garment into the new store Two Thousand Dollars Worth of Boys Clothes To be closed out at a tremendous loss Thursday and all week, unparalleled Bargains awaiting you, 50c to 75c Boy's Knee Pants 25c $6.oo Blouse Suits $1.95 $3.00 Boy's Long Pants $1.s5 $S-5o Boy's Duck Coats 95c Boys' Knee Pants, with double knee, made of Chev- Little Fellows Suits, ages 3 to 6 years, made of Boys' Long Pants, ages 12 to 16 years, made of win- Boys' Coats, made of a good quality of duck, iot, Tweeds, Cassimeres, sizes 8 to 12 ye irs, good finest all-wool Serges, in pretty colorings, regular ter weight materials, all good patterns and color- corduroy collar, blanket lined, a good boys' work patterns and colors, regular 50c to 75c. 25ý prices were $5.00 and $6.00. $195 ings, regular $2.50 and $3.00. 5 ing coat, regular $.50 . 5 Removal Price .......................... Removal Price ...................... -J Removal Price ....................... Removal Price ......................... Juvenile Suits Short Pants Suits LONG PANTS SUITS OVERCOATS Two hundred youths' suits, ages 16 to 20 years, Overcoats for boys and youths, ages 4 to 20 years, These come either two or three piece, in all col- Two or three piece suits, mostly three piece, good splendid winter weights, best materials and tailor- every style, every cloth and every one a great ors and fabrics, ages 4 to 7 years. heavy weight materials, ages 10 to 14 years. ing. bargain. $2.50 Suits, Removal Price .............. $1.45 $3.00 Suits, Removal Price .............. $1.95 $6.50 Suits, Removal Price .............. $3.95 $5.00 Overcoats, Removal Price .......... $2.95 $3.00 Suits, Removal Price .............. $1.75 $5.00 Suits, Removal Price ............. $2.95 $7.50 Suits, Removal Price .............. $4.95 $7.00 Overcoats, Removal Price .......... $3.95 $5.00 Suits, Removal Price .............. $2.95 $6.00 Suits, Removal Price .............. $3.95 $8.50 Suits, Removal Price .............. $5.75 $8.00 Overcoats, Removal Price .......... $4.95 $6.00 Suits, Removal Price .............. $3.95 $8.00 Suits, Removal Price .............. $4.95 $9.50 Suits, Removal Price .............. $6.75 $9.00 Overcoats, Removal Price .......... $5.95 ALBIN CUTS THE PRICE---"YOU KNOW IT." TALKS OF N'W DEPOT RAILROAD MAN SAYS ONE MUST SOON BE BUILT IN BIL LINGS. MAY OPEN STREET Refusal of Company to Allow More Warehouses to be Built in Certain Location Supposed to Have Bearing on Site Selected for Passenger Sta tion. A prominent railroad man was sitting in conversation with friends in the lobby of one of the leading hotels yesterday. Among other sub jects of interest that were talked about was the rapid growth of the city just at present and especially the erection of new business houses on Twenty-seventh street and also on Twenty-eighth. The development of this section of the city naturally led to the discussion of the eventual open ing of Twenty-eighth street through to the other side of the city. "What will be done in that matter" said he, " is not yet fully determined. The authorities have planned to build a new station here early in the spring of 1907 and the affair will oe deter mined at that time. Whether the lo cation for the new depot has been fully decided upon I do not know. One lo cation that has been considered is the park grounds east of Twenty-seventh street, but there are other situations that may be decided upon later. The fact that the company has, seen fit to restrict the building of any more ware houses on the right of way in the block between Twenty-eighth street and Twenty-ninth may have some bearing upon the question. One thing is certain, that is, that the company will consider carefully every plhase of the city's development and no step I will be taken that will prejudice any I interest that would make for the con- I tinued progress and welfare of the city I as a whole. A new station will be built before long as the traffic of the present sea- I son has demonstrated the pressing I need of such a structure. Billings ,s i a town with an assured future and the fnancial nterests of the company as vW as their otten expressed desire is that nothing shall be wanting on their part that will promote the future of the city." BIG REAL ESTATE DEAL. M. A. Arnold and H. W. Rowley Pur chase Desirable Corner. One of the largest deals made in inside real estate this season was con summated last Saturday, when M. A. Arnold and H. W. Rowley purchased the property of S. R. Miller, situated at the corner of North Twenty-eighth street and Second avenue. The land purchased has a frontage of 125 feet on Twenty-eighth street and extends along Second avenue for a distance of 75 feet, making one of the finest sites for a business block in the city. It consists of one entire lot and five half lots. When question about the purchase yesterday, Mr. Rowley was quite re ticent about commenting on the mat ter, saying that the deal was hardly in shape for publication, but after be ing assured that it was a current rumor on the street that such a deal had been made he finally admitted that such was the case. Inquiry about the purchase price elicited the infor mation that the consideration was $1, the amount that is frequently given in transactions where the price paid is not for the benefit of the public.Some of the well informed business men of the city said that they had heard that the price paid for this corner was $8,500 and there is little doubt that the figures are not far wrong. What the purchasers are intending to do with the property, or whether there is immediate prospect of a big business block there it was not pos sible to learn at this time. HURT IN SAVING OTHERS. Illinois Man Saves Train But May Die Himself. Pana, Ill., Nov. 6.-William McMan away saved the flyer on the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern from dashing into a broken bridge over the Okaw river late last night. The fact that the train was 15 minutes late was all that saved the train, as McManaway had been informed that it was late, and *as going across the bridge when he heard the timbers giving away with a loud noise. Investigating, he found one of the large pillars had been shoved from under the track, leaving it wholly without support. Knowing the train was about due, he ran back across the bridge and flagged it just in time. McManaway assisted the men in re pairing the bridge, and fqll sixty feet below, receiving injuries which may prove fatal. Heating Stoves Por sale cheap. Lasette Ofee. tfd STREET CARS COMING Prediction Made by Business Man that Suburbs will Soon be Connected with Center of City. "We will have a street railway as the next step in the improvement of the city," said a business man yester day. "The opening of the present series of city additions and the rapid sale of lots in them makes the thing an absolute necessity. When W. B. George first platted his West side ad dition and asked for a street railway franchise, I thought that he was a trifle visionary, but the city has grown and the end of this development is cer tainly not in sight yet. Purchasers are buying lots in all of the additions and that means eventual settlement there. "When this matter of suburban transportation is finally settled some one will be surprised. I predict that then the outside lots will sell for more than those at a medium distance from the business section. It is an easy thing to step aboard a street car, pay your nickel and be whirled into the business part of the city." Later in the day another man brought up the subject of a street car line. "Already the city councilmen have been approached on this subject," said he, "but for some reason they do not seem ready to act at present. It would seem to me that they must see that such a move cannot be put off very long and I should think that they would act in the matter just as soon as there is responsible capital in sight that is willing to risk the venture. A new street railway system in a small city seldom pays out at first and if there is any one that wishes to make the trial there should be no obstacles put in his way." THE OTHER SIDE. Christian ScientiSt Replies to the Rev erend Mr. Swayne. Editor Gazette: The Reverend W. S. Swayne of London, Eng., in his address, a part of which appeared in the news columns of your paper, says that he recognizes "the sound and Christian element of Christian Sci ence" and then straightway he de nounces Mrs. Eddy's book, "Science and Health, with Key to the Script ures," which teaches this sound and Christian element of Christian Science, as being "blasphemous theology." The reverend gentleman also states that the failures of Christian Science are "numerous and disastrous," while the proofs of the utility and practica bility of Christian Science treatment are numerous and unquestionable in the healing of disease; many cases which have been given up as hopeless by materia medica, having been per fectly and permanently healed through Christian Science, and instances are not unusual where physicians have rec. ommende Christian Science to pat!ents whom they have not been successful in healing. Christian Science is the Christ teach ing and the Christ healing, and the divine compassion of Jesus, the way shower, is daily expressed in the lives of all true followers of this religion, although their deeds of mercy and charity may not be heralded abroad, and who are able through the right understanding they have gained of the omnipotence and omnipresence of God, to bring comfort to the sorrowing; healing those pronounced hopelessly sick, the regeneration, to the sinful. The love and tenderness of Christian Science is unspeakable and unknow able excepting to those who, through its study and application, have felt its divine influence in their lives. Christian Scientists accept both the old and the new Testaments in their entirety, and aim to follow the Christ teaching both in its letter and spirit. J. E. SLOWEN. IS ACCIDENTALY SHOT 8. C. Toliver Sends Rifle Ball Through His Own Foot. An accident of a most serious nature h-.pj.ned '., S. C. TeLver, a ra',chir. n who lives about 10 miles down the river day before yesterday. Mr. Toll ver had gone out to the hills near his ranch for the purpose of directing some men who were moving a band of his sheep. For some reason he took his rifle along with him and also took the gun down from the saddle when he dismounted to show the men what he wished to be done. As he was giving orders to the men he stood with the gun resting on his foot, muz zle down. With his free arm he was pointing the direction in which he wished the shep to be taken when the gun suddenly was discharged, the bullet, a forty-four, passing directly through the middle of his foot. A physician was immediately sum moned from town and the wounded member dressed. At this writing he is resting as easily as possible and hopes are ontertanied that the wound will heal, although it will give him a long period of enforced idleness. ALL THREE WILL DIE. Triangular Fight in Which Revolvers and Ax Figure. [By Associated Press] Danville, Ky., Nov. 6.-A desperate farmers of Casey county occurred to day just over the Boyle county line. Grubbs Triplett and Claude Mays quarreled with John Pemberton. Mays and Triplett drew revolvers and Pem berton grabbed an axe. Mays receiv ed a slash on the cheek that tore away half his jaw, while Triplett was struck twice in the back. He will die. Pem berton was shot twice, once in the arm and once below the heart. The men are too badly injured to recover. PRODUCE AND MONEY MARKETS. [By Aessciated Preses] St. Paul Livestock. St. Paul, Nov. 6.-Cattle--Receipts, 9,000. Steady. Grain fed steers, $3.75 @5.50; cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; native and western grass fed steers, $email@example.com; cows and heifers, $2.65@ 3.25; calves, $2@5. I1ogs-Receipts, 2,500. Steady. Light, $firstname.lastname@example.org; mixed, $email@example.com; heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org; pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep-Receipts, 10,000. Steady. Wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; ewes, $4@5; lambs, $email@example.com. Chicago Livestock. Chicago, Nov. 6.-Cattle-Receipts, 29,000. Market steady to lower. Com mon to prime steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows, $2.75@4; bulls, $email@example.com; stock Hogs-Receipts, 33,000. Steady ro strong. Choice to prime heavy, $5.10 @5.15; medium to good heavy, $4.95 @5.05; light weight butchers, $5.10@ 5.15; good to choice heavy mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org; packing, $4.30@5. Sheep-Receipts, 40,000. Steady. Sheep, $email@example.com; lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat. Duluth, Nov. 6.-Closed to arrive: No. 1 hard, 85%; No. 1 northern, 831%. On track: No. 1 northern,.85%; No. 2 northern, 83%; December, 82%; May, 86%. Minneapolis, Nov. 6.-Closed: De cember, 831/; May, 87%@¼; No. 1 hard, 85%; No. 1 northern, 851 No. 2 northern, 82%. Chicago, Nov. 6.-Closed: Decem ber, 881%@%; May, 89%; July 84% New York Money. New York, Nov. ti.-Money on call strong and higher. Closing bid 8; offered at 9. Time money firm. Sixty rays, 90 days and six months, 5. ers and feeders, $email@example.com; calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org; prime heaters, $4.50@5. The Very Latest. The very latest designs In ladies engraved calllng eards and embosse~ note paper and envelopes at The ti sette ollese t DOUBTFUL IN NEW YORK (Continued from First Page.) triumphant return of the candidate by a greater total number of votes than those of all his opponents. Jerome made his final speech of the campaign before a great audience in Cooper Union tonight. Rumors of colonization on a large scale and of illegal registration have so far played a minor part in the campaign, but tonight State Superin tendent Morgan issued a statement declaring that fraudulent schemes had been discovered of greater magnitude than the records of his office showed i to have existed before and that he had taken radical steps to prevent illegal voting. A number of warrants, great ly in excess of those of past years, was said by Mr. Morgan had been se cured and would be served by a newly established "secret service', corps of his office, composed of deputies un known to the other deputies of his force. A large number of inquiries were placed in the hands of the police department tonight. Morgan confi dently expects to arrest a large num ber of repeaters. Most of the cases of illegal registra tion were in the borough of Manhat ten, especially in the Sixth, Eighth and Eighteenth assembly districts. The forecast for tomorrow indicates fine weather and a heavy early vote with prompt returns is looked for. Jerome's Sensational Discovery. District Attoyney Jerome, at the final rally of his suppor-. ters in Cooper Union tonight, made a sensation, when on reaching the platform he exhibited a plate from which, he said, he had discovered cir culars were about to be printed pur porting to be issued by the Jerome nominators and containing directions for voting for himself, which, if fol lowed, would have invalidated practi cally all the ballots cast for him. i The city, he said, was to have been flooded tonight with these circulars, but that the plot was revealed to him by a man employed in the printing office in time to stop their issue. The circulars bore fac-similies of the republican and Jerome ballots and di rected voters to place their cross at the top of each ballot, instead of at the top of the republican ballot and in the space beside Jerome's name on the other, as directed in all instructions previously sent out. Baby sleeps and grows while mam my rests if Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea is given. It is the greatest baby medicine offered loving mothers. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Holmes_& Rix on.