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THE ANACONDA STANDARD, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 15. 1895.
OUR MID SUMMER MARK DOWN SALE THIS WEEK. 0# Ifyon carry a Cane, our new^stock of imported sticks ought,^to interest you. They are^' what are called ^natural woods,^^Simply the bark has been re-1^moved and the colors and natu^^ral roughness preserved. They^mostly have the crook handle.^They are all trimmed with^sterling silver and range in^price from $2.00 to $6. They^' are the best value offered; you'^will agree with us if you will1^take the trouble to see them.^Then we also have a large line^of Briar and Meerchaum Pipes^either plain or mounted with,^silver or gold. They are par^^ticularly adapted for presenta^^tion. Each one is in a fine^1 Morrocco Case. The Briars are^from $1.50 to $17 and the Meer-^chaums from $7.50 to $20. ONFREEDMEN S AID AnnualSermon of Rev. 6. W. Jen^^kins in Centerville. REFERENCES TO THE WAR Statistic* Quoted to Prove the^Number of L.nchinga In the^Different States-Art Ex^^planation Given. Jawelei Butte,July 14-Rev. O. W. Jenkins^preached the annual ^Freecimen's Aid^^sermon at the Centerville M. E. church^this evening. He paid: Icall very special attention to one^of tho great responsibilities of the^church at large, no less other denomi^^nations than our own. I allude to^freedmen. It will be both Interesting^and instructive. Notice the blasting^curse of slavery as seen by the found^^ers of our republic. The Illustrious^Washington, foreseeing the evil from^the beginning, said: 'I wish from my^soul this state (Virginia) could see the^policy of a gradual emancipation of^slavery. It might prevent much future^mischief.' Henry A. Wise, In 1855, while^running for governor of Virginia, said.^'You all own plenty of land, but It Is^poverty added to poverty, and nothing^added to nothing makes nothing, while^the owner Is talking politics In Rich^^mond or In congress, or spending the^summer at the White Springs, the land^grows poorer and poorer, and this soon^brings lands, negroes and all under the^hammer. You have the owners skin^^ning the negroes, and the negroes skin^^ning the land, until all grow poor to^^gether.' Jefferson. Monroe, Clay, with^hosts of other clarion voices were all^unheeded till the cup of Iniquity was^full to the brim und the cruel and re^^lentless hand of civil war was at the^throat of the nation while It quivered^apparently In the throes of death. The^case was desperate. Onelimb of the body politic was^festering in wrong and rolling as a^sweet morsel under Its tongue an In^^iquity that was poisoning every^fiber of Its being. Nothinb but^amputation of this diseased limb^would save the body. The po^^litical doctors came with their^nostrums and tried to heal the wound,^but all in vain. The patient grew grad^^ually worse and the gangrene of se^^cession seemed to be Infusing Itself^Into the very life hlood of the republic.^Such was the condition of things when^the Immortal Lincoln with the knife^of emancipation came to the rescue^and a nation was saved and 4.000,000^freedmen were made. Now the hopes^of the early fathers of the nation^seemed In prospect, but nmld the glam^^our of apparent success arises the spec-^tor of probably abused freedom In con^^sequence if Ignorance and race preju^^dice. Nor was the condition made safe^by the Uth and 15th amendments, for^now designing demagogues sought to^make merchandise of this host of Ig^^norance and vice. In addition to illit^^eracy among the freemen were loose^Ideas of social laws and family rela^^tions, the direct result of their man^^ner of life under their masters while in^slavery, which added to the difficulty^of managing them In their new condi^^tion. 1spoke of the blighting curse of^slavery In opening my remarks on this^point of the subject of the hour, but^how little do this generation realize^what that curse Involved. The very at^^mosphere of that part of the union^that lay south of what was known as^the Mason and Dixon lines was, so to^speak. Impregnated with Idleness and^unthrlft to a most alarming extent.^This not only Involved finances and Il^^literacy, hut sjn all lines of progress.^I am Indebted to the Christian Educa^^tor, a Journal published by the Freed-^men's Aid society of the Methodist^Episcopal church, for much of the In^^formation wihlrh I give you In this dis^^course and you will please Indulge me^In giving some statistics which throw^light upon t,he subject that can only be^derived from this source. Financiallyreal estate south of Ma^^son and Dixon's line before 1860 aver-^eraged 13.25 per acre, while In the free^states it averaged $22.17, and another^thing Is very manifest and that is that^the prices of land were highest In the^slave states nearest tfhe line of the free^states. For Instance, In Missouri, land^was worth $6.49 per acre, while In^South Carolina It whs $1.32 only. In^1850 In the free states there were 1,790^newspapers, and In the slave states 701.^while the former had 14.911 public li^^braries and the latter but 695; 62.433^public schools existed In the free states^against 18,507 In the slave states. It^should be borne In mind that at the^first In the settlement of the country^the South was in advance of the^North. In Massachusetts there was^only one Illiterate person to every 12C^of the Inhabitants, when In North Car^^olina there was one to every seven.^The value of church property In the^free states before the war Is reported^at $67,773,477 and that of the slave^states at $21,674,581. Anothervery striking point notice^^able Is the difference In the proportion^j of students In the southern colleges^' and universities preparing for the mln-^i lstry and those of the North. Levi^j Coffin, of underground railroad reputa^^tion, found the negro nothing but a^chattel to he bought and sold as any^beast of burden, hut he emerged after^I fhe war as a full-fledged citizen with^1 the ballot hampered only by the preju-^I dice of his old master and his own Ig-^1 norance. Now came the great problem^| which time, patience, perseverance^I anil untold millions of treasure must^solve. Afterthe war our chur.-h was among^the first to enter the field from the^North to educate the freeman and the^self-sacrifices of some of those preach^^ers ami teachers who threw them^^selves into the breach are entitled to^the honors due to heroism alongside of^the boys in blue, riod only knows the^privations they suffered and the sacri^^fices they made to pave the way to-thf^present achievements of our work *8^a church among this so grossly op^^pressed and downtrodden race, who^came to us. nol of their own will, but^by compulsion, often kidnapped from^their friends and stowed away In the^hold of the ship like so many cattle or^boxes of merchandise. Therecan be no more holy work^than that of redeeming this race from^their forlorn condition, and it surety^behooves every member of Wesley's^church to put a shoulder to the wheel^and thus push the car of salvation^along this line till the freedmen of the^South are amply qualified to exercise^every right and privilege of citizenship.^That he does r^,r fully enjoy all yet.^will not he denied. This deplorable^fact Is demonstrated In the outrages^perpetrated upon the blacks in the^southern states by mobs, doubtless,^partly Justifiable, looking at It from a^human standpoint, but by no means to^be condoned when It is so manifest^that race hatred and prejudice figure^so conspicuously in the premises. These atrocitiesperpetrated by known par^^ties ant of a nature to put to the blush^the most hardened savage and^burning shame to our civilisation. The^stakes at which they have burned and^the very roads and streets along which^they have been mercilessly dragged to^their death, cry out against us as a^nation and If It Is stopped Ood will^come to the rescue with terrible chas^^tisement. insubstantiation of what I have^said of mobbing the negroes In the^South, I quote here ft SJS| the Christian^Educator once more. It says: 'It Is^evident that almost all the lyn-hings^^re murders of negroes by while per^^sons, and the table of lyacfclag* plainly^shows the localities In which the mur^^ders occurred. In all the live years^and nearly three-fourths for which the^lynchlngs are reported, no such In^^stances are found In any one of the^six New England states. No Instance^occurs in the District of Columbia. IM-^aware. New Jersey, or even Utah. In^the mining state, newer states, and^frontier states and territories there are^found evidences of some greater liw-^lessness. In Mi, his.in there are five^Instances, with two in I HI; in Mini,^sola, two in 18S9; In Wisconsin three^one ln'18^8. one In 1889 and one in 1891;^In Iowa, two, one insssi one in 1893;In North Dakota, two, 04m in^1892. and one In lvc.; in South l^.ik t.i.^nine; In Wyoming. 26; in Nebraska. 16;^In Nevada, two; in Washington, five;^In Colorsdo. 11; In Oregon, live; in^Montana, IS; and im California. II In^the border states, and states borderlns^on the slave states, there are also^many similar crimes: In Maryland,^four; In West Virginia, 17: In Ohio,^five. In Indiana, seven: In Illinois, nine;^and In Missouri, 24. Uui it is in the^South the figures are multiplied. In^North Carolina there are 26; In South^Carolina, 37; in Virginia. 40; In Ken^^tucky, 50; In Arkansas. 61; In Tennes^^see, 78; In Georgia. 82; In Texas. 89;^In Alabama. 91; In Louisiana. 100. and^In Mississippi, 104. This report covers^the time from 18^H to 1895 Inclusive. Thesouthern explanation of this^disparity In the number of lynching*^Is the unmistakable Increase of this^crime^the assaulting of white women^by negro men^enters Into the explana^^tion of these burnings. Shin,tings and^hangings without law had been tried,^yet crime Increased. Some Impression^Is made In the North by the Idea that^this crime alone Is the one punished In^this way. The worst cases of this crime^are made conspicuous as representa^^tive and thus hush the protests of hu^^manity against this barbarism. HoldHatred Against No Man, but^Fettle the Difference. BYTHE CHRISTIAN METHOD tianfaith. Where the sacrifice of Christ^has done Its intended work no quarrel^ran ever arise. No soul can feel the^meaning of his agony ,^r the r^anl^nourish hardness In Its bosom. The^natural Influence of Christ s crowning^ait on 4^alvary Is everlasting peace. He^fought the final battle of our rare and^g lined the victory. Henceforth his^followers should live In harmony ftln^demands all our power of resistance.^All Christendom should w ^rk In uni^^son. taseasi.^ atstnde. iinost HsrsMSksar, Pas*^tarsal is llsrsna, Cuba, mJ iwaU, Florida. limit(.mis! (.rest QsjBsa ionShotguns for sale at low prices,^^titer Bst |..'i:i Office, 19 N. Main.^^ e) * ^^^Still selling all the old stick at 114 N.^Main street at cost. New goods being^added constantly. Coning^Mark T^ iln C.cirs. !CspliCS ^ Co . Montana agents. John A FAMOUS MULE. TheBlesthtllle Kxerut loner Is r. lining^a World-Wide Krpulstlon Butte,July 14 ^The negotiations for^the purchase of the MesYChvitle. Kan^^sas, mule are still pending but the^owner has not yet set a price on the^mule's head and doesn't seem Inclined^to part with the pet which rid he r of a^most cruel and undesirable hus^^band, thus saving her the expense and^trouble of removing to Dakota 10 g 't^divorced. The mule and the effort of^the Hutte people to get posassMsM ^f it^Is attracting much .mention in the^press of the whole country. I'nder the^caption. ^Mule to be IVnst.med-TOie^Hleachville Avenger wanted by clti-^sens of Hutte. Montana.^ the Tope III^Dally Capital of July says: Themule that kicked old Basil^Stzskal to death out at Bleeehrllle^seems to have kicked hitiiself not only^Into fame but ;ilso Into permanent lux^^ury. When the news of the retributive^kick was received up at Hutte, Mont.,^a fund was Imedlately started for the^purpose of buying the mule and put^^ting him on the retired list. The fund^has already reached proporUoW whl h^Insun the purchase of the mule. The^contributions Include an order for^transportation from lib ichville to^Hutte. presumably in a psJjM ^ car. for^the long-eared executioner deserves no^^thing less luxurious. Itis by no means certain that Sin.^Stzskal will consent to part with her defenderand avenger, but her nly circumstancesmay prompt her to put^a cash price upon the animal and al^^low It to be pensioned for life by Mm^Justlce-lovlng citizens of Hutte. Forartist supplies go to Clisrlei Scuati.^leln's, U West Broadway. Bedbug poison, Insect powder, sticky^and poison fly paper. All you can use^at Fosselman Drug company 41 East^Park street. BUTTE RIFLE RANGE. Importantto Altornris u I Krai 1st Hi- Men. The Standard Publishing company hasprepared and printed the new formsof ackaowlettietneata required bythe new codes. They can be Mad^at Stand.nd ofAce, 21 East Hroadwa^. Butt. Rememberthe sale of Simon JajCOsa^A Co stock only lists a few days^longer. Daughter*^f K, 1,,-kaV Allssaaabsrs of MIrian Lodge No. 2^are requested t-^ nu t .it Fidelity hall.^Sunday, at 1 o'clock p at., to sttessf^the runer.il of Brother William A^Meeeb. Mater lodges cordially Invited tohe present. 11^ order if .\nna ller-^ryman. N, ii.; Ma B. i'l in.ng. !^'^ vre-^t.uy. Allmembers of L of I.^to meet at St. Oeorge'l^villi-. Sunday, at 1 o i l i^order of president. irer^' (nested^hall. Ccnter-^k sharp. Hy ASummer School. Rutte,July IS, -A summer schrol^will be opened Monday 'or t-ach.TI hy^Prof A C. Newell. I that will be the^only school on the 'vest side. TV' Hf^law provides that 'e i. li- 1 shall i x-^awlsswflh order to ^'! 'a' l a Ili -^; gr.^,b .^Professor Newell will I,^ assisted iiy^Prof. J. F. Davles, i'rof. .'. ^!. McKay^and Professor KuP ^n in penmanship Ioli.,* A piirttnl t'.a Arood remedy sn 1 thera i^ net any^thing on the market that equals French^i ansy Tablets for the re:ief and cure of^painliil or irregular menses. These tab^^lets remove sll obstructions, no matter^shut the cause. Manufactured by A. Au*^penilre, Paris, France, and for sale only^by ll. M. Hewhra Drag ^ o., I.utie, Mont.,^sole Bgsnxts. Prise ;2 per box; seat by^mail securely sealed. lionev,honey, honey, honinnivlohresd,^Iresh ranch e;c* und creamery butter at^the s^uuibo. n hotel. Mom* cent*. ComingCaplli C it- MarkTwain Cigars.^Co., M 'll.ana ail tits. Joan ConvenientArrangements ou the (.rounds^^ Score* Made Yester.iay, Butte,July 14.^The Hutte rifle team^now baa one of the finest ranges In the^West at Its shooting grounds south of^the cemeteries. A pit has ben built^with a double target at the 200-yard^range and a neat house has been con^^structed at the firing point. All mem^^bers of the team are now expect, ,! to^get out regularly to practice, and Judg^^ing from their past records it will no:^take them long to attain a high degree^of proficiency. Capta.in Frank Ander^^son, who would not part with his line^collection of dogs and guns for a small^fortune. Is the crack shot of the team,^and the other members of the team are^exerting themselves to equal his per^^formances. As soon as the team has a^little more practice challenges will be^Issued to the rifle teams of Rozeman,^Clreat Falls and Helena. Thefollowing records were made in^a practice shoot this afternoon: F. A.^Anderson. 46; F. Bunker, 43; Dr. W M.^Shultz, 42; A. J. W, rner, 41; George^Chapman. 29; average, 42. I),of K. Installation. Butte,July 14 ^The following officers^were Installed by IV ii. M. Jane Phil-^Hps of Cleopatra lodge No. 7. D. of R .^last evening: N. O., Jennie Tregear; V.^(}.. Kllzabeth Kemp; H ^,, Martha .1^Hroughton; F. L, Violet Mattison;^treasurer. Dinah Hall; chaplain. Sarah^Hroughton; warden. Margaret llell m;^conductor. Jennie Ifoffet; O. O., Martin^Mitchell; I. G., Mary Ann-ar; R. s. to^N. 0H Joseph Trevarthan; It. S. to V.^G.. Sarah Rundle; L. S. to V. O., Mr*.^Temby. Allotli. r I liuuse of rime. KCeCtlVaJune and until further^1 notice, the Montana Central local train^I No 2 will run through dally to Great^Falls. Leave Butte at s o'clock.-i m.. Hel^^ena 11 ill a. m., arrive Great Falls 2.H p.^in. No. 1, it-turning, will leave Great^Falls at 4 o clock p. m . Helena 7 35 p.^in., arrive Hutte 11 o'clock p. m No.^2 will connect at (ireat Falls with the^Great Falls ^ Canada railroad for Co^^lumbia Falls. Ifallapsll. Spokane and^all points west via Shelby Junction.^No change wl.l be made In arrival or^I departure of through trains. J. )^.^| Dawson, General Agent. Vesselon asset haa-sasesssi iYou can secure an excellent watch^on 11 payments, at fair price, at Towle^\ Wintethalter's, 3^1 W. Park. HeadII) All Montana. Asa medium of communication be^^tween employers and employed, be^^tween those who have lost and those^who have found, between those who^have something to sell or loan snd^those who wish to buy or borrow, there^Is nothing better In the state Of Mon-^tanan than the Standard's classified^^ad^ rolumln. It la read by all the peo^^ple from Hope to fib-ndlve. from Lima^to Havre. Try It and be convinced. Forplaque*, paint*, brushes, etc., go to^t baric* Schattleln's, It West Broadway. AwardedHighest Honors-World's Fair, DH Mm *CREAM BAKINGPOWDER MOSTPERFECT MADE. Apure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free^from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.^40 YEARS THE STANDARD. PrivateQuarrels Aro Public Curses^-Let Not tho Gulf Widen Bo-^tweon You for You Both^Shall Be (Jrushod. Rutte.July 14.^P v II. T. Sh-1 11 I ptvachi1 .it the c . _ ition.il church^this morning on ^Thi S. tteseseu! of^Quarrel* ' Ho said that it Is not. often^that any man has tie' wisdom and^the fairness neceasary f ir the Impartial^set tie ae^ m of a qu.in. 1 CsMOoeeiotiei!^or consciously mm are Influenced by^personal consider 1:: t-.-i and narrow^saotlves. Private arbitrators and pub^^lic judges are nev, r wholly free from^seltlsline.-s and pr ,'u I: ... It is with^great relief that 11 ChrUtlM piacee^his trust In the Bible for the settle* tiell, if .ill Ills qua: : la, II^ CU ITOal^this book. Thefirst step auggi sted In the text.^^said til.- speaker. ^ ,.- .1 private onl'er-^011,, 'go show him his fault between^the. and him MM It I g' to the^brother in line and show him his t uell^ha smay repenl and repair the aanav IfWe do not meel and the dlst.in e^between us Is widened by suspicion^and hate, the quail-I may grow till It^Crushes us both. This private confer^^ence is due to th^' offending brother, Hamay lie repentant .ilrea ly at heart^and waiting to ask my forgiven, as.^Many troubles could be removed by .1^few friendly words Private quarrels^are public cursoa. Half our social w e^arises from the notoriety which follows^In their train. Th^ public Is rash In^its opinions. It quickly takes sides^without careful tkougat. The private^settlement which I he text suggests^saves public scandal which does gen^^eral harm. Thotext says next If he hear thee,^thou hast gained thy brother. Hut If^he hear thee not, take with thee one^or two 111 ire that in the 111 nith of two^witness..-- or three, every word may be^established.' This course may be like^oil mi the troubled wat ts. The pres^^ence of om or two friends of the ipi.ir-^relers in whom they have cojitUonce^restrains their ang- r and ealms their excitementThe presence of [sjparttal^witnesses compels iieknoivledgnienl of^facts. The injured one ^ an once more^try to Induoe big brother to admit his^wrong and repent. Thelast resoi-i is the church. The^sin of the evil doer la linally toM to^the body of believers to wlin 'i be b - 1^loauja This course has three ends la^view. The llrst Is a caanpiste disclos^^ure of all facts in th ease. The pro- |^feeotofl of the church binds all its mem^^bers to tell the truto. The fate ,,f the^sinner rests In ths- hauls of his breth^^ren. He lefus -s |a fear the enures and^becomes si tha gentii,- and publican,^ii,- is aeparated from Christian fellow-^ship. Thesemethods an n oes'-try for^the peace and harmony of the church.^Quarr, Is must not remain in Its ranks.^The individual must be sacrlbeed la^the common good. Th' offender must^cen.-e to be ^ formal m*saber of Its^body. Vet tlic t^irrrh tnakrs a gre.it^mistake when It conclude* thai its re^^ap inslbillty for the brother ends with bisdismissal. The brot'ie- has w.ui- dereilbejl he has nol perlehed. 11 la^not the father's will that a ly should^go from the fold. He must he brought^back Whenthe world gnarreis a vary differentcourse is followed. Firs;,^I thera Is active ami p'rslstent bate.^'You have Injured me and I will get^even with you.' You have wronged^ni^. I will have my revenge. I will^lead you Into greater sin. that I may^enjoy your downfall. Your misfortune shallbe my happiness. I will 11 ml yourpain. I v. Ill 1 xalt In your suffer^^ing I will bar the d mrs of beeVen againstyou 1 will compel you to trat - elthe road to hell You shall Tall Into thepit. I will ruin you. if I have 10 rummyself to gain this end.^^We notice two cases of the world's activeenmity In Its quarrels. The sin^^ner's heart is full of malice toward his fellowswhen In- is suffering from their injustice. Injustice Is 110 excuse for malice. The Christian spirit cm not had)ir hate ag^inst Its deadliest foe. Thesinner seeks r. venge and calls It meritedpunlahment Christ ne ^ r sanc^^tioned, these acts. The sinner rejoices inharming his follow*! when lie is un^^touch -d by their deids. lie pos s as^I an agent of lina/ssBisi In doing Qod's^^ work but Ood sa^s vengeance is mine, andI will repay. There Is no excuse formalicious revenge when we have beenwronged. There is even less cause forviolence and hat' toward those who hai^^ not Injui 1 I us^i ^Wo are shocked and pained by th brutalwarfare 1 f the world's open^I strife. Y.-t the ItrengMl and skill of acknowledgedwrona has an element of courage and e.ndor and .1 - ^m- plishesless evil t^ m secret r-venge.^, We 1 .111 light - irnplon of Wrong whoappears In Hp field, we era often defeatedby the hidden foe who sullen^^ly lurks In ambush. BaUM times tl Is misanthropedoes not deny his chars -^.^ter. He has learned to hate his fellows andhe d.ies nol di-.-ulse his dislike.^I He is silenced bul I ^^ defejttd and hi.* heartIs full of venom. He disguises hisMethods but confisaag his nature.^1 ^This silent quarreler has a brother^! who Is Worse than Ue, This brother claimsa place in tn I'hrlsllan church whilehe Utterly 1^ Its Its spirit. Th placegiv,-s him snfhi'nee and alls t hispower for ^-\ ;^ II le driven from publicstrif^. He 1 i'nploned a cause I whichisjrieked ^^!''^^^. nUt h. -n; ^SPONGES AT PRICES THAT lenlyhold- hisI. and waits ^ ^- thetime wh'-n bis hitter heart can^have its way. Whenwa consldi r ^his actl\^ malice^and this silent hat.. v hlch cham ^ rlai SpongeWeek.... AT NEWBRO'S 2 PER CENT. DISCOUNT FOR^THIS WEEK ONLY. theworld, ere : ive ar rdlglon with a^new affection. Inthe place of th- world's active^malic Christianity is character!*^ 1 by^friend.1 hip. Its good ^ 11 Is seen in f r-^gtveneaa which over ^mea strife. It^tinds high'-st j ly n 1 trdonlng wi naj^It forgets its own ! ^ j^ and brings all^Injuries in th- himlneas of sn sg^souls by kin ln*SS, ^^the repentant slnn CAUSEHEART FAILURE TntIAP6CSTDPUG rlOUSElNTrltSTATE.^BUTTE ClTVAVONTANA Wit'll-ill IMi III.I All.. stlanityrestores^and gives, him^rls from his legra harant. r. In-^rld'S sullen hatr-,1.^u Incog and strife.^I -.Mth the music of^s protection. Chris,^irglve and restore.^. I tied wr eg ! .a* in his new lif^. n-w hope. H^ can^dation and regain^stead of the ^^which nourishes ^^Christianity is un^^love. This l ,ve glv^tlanity does not t^and dessert Tex Isoften most h'-ipl Christianityis pr.i~ i'll. and Its love la^the constant pcUtei r 'f Us follow-rs Noaacrffl ^^ 1- : ^ great for the^Christian affection The faithful s r-^vant of Jesus will give up all for his^friends. Re is 1*4 ^ I by go s.-ir- !^-^mat and alo-d by I - Bering II^ pi^willingT ills Mast. r. andthe souls u-hi.li thla^aTn^ter has^died to save Thisis the CUhniaatl -n of the Chris- hmi -Vealth. Ite I 1: 4tt sad snd -taamsblp IsSkata st a^teiluouon of ftoiu .'^to M |^er ceat.^fr m unit rates. L.IUimi 44N. M mi S'., Butte. Matl.hed in years In Itutte Member of the^America!. 11- k-t Hroki-i s Associatlao. KitL1CK.M.E^Stiver Dow National Bank. TOREDUCE OUR STOCK BEFORE INVOICING^WE OFFER ...ReducedPrices TOOUR CUSTOMERS. ONMONDAY, JULY 15 W place on sals 2 300 yard^, newest stv^i^a:irl bast quality ol 23 incn Fane/ PRINTED^DRESS DUCKS and t-RINTED MARoEILL.ES at- --^--- Theyhave sold throurjnout this reason at 2^3^the yard. Don^- !a;l to sea them. 2,000yards extra lin-j. lull width, las', colors FINEZEPHYR GINGHAMS at SpecialReduction from 15c the yard. 7Vnrf^J. Ill I FancyDouble Fold wool^DRESS GOODS at Speciallyreducsd Irom 20c the yard. DarltColors in lull yard wide FANCYWOOL SUITINGS at Speciallyreduced from 23c yard. 73pairs Men's Solid Wearing Pants at $1.50 the pair. 300patr3 Men's Fine Worsted Pants at $3.75, down from $6.30. 8JMen's Wool Suits at $6.0j. worth $12 each and up. 200Men's line all Wool Suite at $10. worth $15 to $20 each. 100pairs Men's Tan Dreis shoes at $1 50, down from $2.50 pair Heavyreduc ions in pruo3 of goods in every department at HENNESSY'S Out-of-TownOrders promptly lilled Goods delivered free ot Exprs-i uny where in tha State. THISCENTER TABLE isbuilt out of soliil oak, has brass claw feet, top^is 24x24 inches square, full box frame, thor-^^^b^s^ oughlywell madeand fin^^ished, a strictly^first class article,^price.. $3.00 Thesame table^without brass^feet, price..., $2*50. Calland see our^line of Iron and^Brass Beds. PricesLower Than You Expect. KENNEDYFURNITURE CO., TheReliable House Furnishers. Butte,Montana. TEETH!TEETH1^TEETH! Thefinest that can be had at^any cost. We make the beat,^the most ti 1* nr.il In appear^^ance and the most durable^plates to be had in Montana.^Only the vory best mitertils enter into their construction. Xothuig che^i^but the cr.ee. Per3et. Vitalized Air Firfbe p.i!n'*^* ev.r i ft o-i of clli T.ie twt ^.s:s-n la t'.-.e wor.J u**d onty ta fits^offl-.. Am Diufi ^r tootli fstrjete^i abselu'.iT whiio.e pan. All rfinls of crowns^suit bt.^!^^^ work a sp-cislty. Ooia. si.tt and tiese HUlo.-s at Iowjsi r ilei W.H. mix, D. D. s. Ca.ters.tvef Peaanltsau'in t u:-^. ILoaltav .in I M ^ .1. 0.-^i t.v-aiui*. TheJoseph Dixoa Crucible Co/s ^, di Jljjg ^ g }f^^ (jj Nowin Stock.^Black Lead Cruc.b'.ei In all^e.zes Plumbagos or Graphite,^line or coarse. Cycle Lucri-^cant tor Caain. D.xon's Lead^Pencil* at lowest p.-icjs. THaWsaai FairDni2 Assay Supply Co A*sayersC hrtnists Ontstgists sup-^1 !;^.-.. 100 Kast i'a-k ^t \\n.-l -jV- M 1 u'jctur.r* ol CarpuiC eaoine. Matmss K.nuvatiiig, fJ|aaealeeiOe^ Furniture Kapairmg. 130West Broidway. Tclftwnc Wk^OEO. E. SHALE ngr.