Kuowles Decides an Im
KS WIN FIRST FALL
ftr O5dim..i Against the Oregon
ter. Li.. ifs et Kua gof icbael
ýo* d ra, a Section Boes
An important point was decided by
*Uadge Knowles in the United States
ucort yesterday, and by it the heirs of
*,10chael McAndrews, who was killed in
an accident on the Oregon Short Line
zaiiroad in 1896, won the first fall In
4 the suit for damages brought by the
administrator of the estate of the de
Michael McAndrews was a section
(oseen in the employ of the Short Line
at Divide. While in the discharge of
his duties he had occasion to board a
passenger train. While the train was
in motion he fell off and sustained in
Juries so severe that it became neces
;-.aty to remove him to a hospital for
inedIcal attention. He was taken on a
freight train to Ogden. Utah. The
'train made such slow progress that it
' ~as ia the neighborhood of 48 hours
before the deceased received medical
!'ttention. McAndrews died from the
~eects of his injuries and his brother.
J. McAndrews, who was appointed
:administrator of his estate, sued the
-'eagelvers for 120,000 damages, setting
up the contention that the deceased
came to his death because of the ne
giect of the receivers in not procuring
shrgical attention at Dillon, the near
est point at whic such surgical atten
ticn could have ' had, instead of
mgbjecting the tinj man to the de
lay in prodblriag ecal attention
which was occasioneeflir taking him to
The suit for-damages was filed in
the federal court, subsequent to the
resraniasMton of the I~hort Line, and
dlst-harge of the. receLvers. The
ti, throng a.Attarneyy J.
hr~opshlre, d "ln abate
t, pttibg that
as thetsuit was harge
of the recelve the *ere not
ponsible, having been discharged.
Attorneys J. L. Wines and M. D.
Leehy for the defendants demurred to
the plea in abatement, taking issue
with the contention of Judge Shrop
shire and arguments on the demurrer
were heard Wednesday of this week.
Judge Knowles took the matter under
advisement and yesterday rendered his
decision sustaining the demurrer. In
stating his reasons for the decision,
Judge Knowles said the receivers had
not been discharged as regards their
liability in such actions, in which the
accident occurred during the time they
were in charge of the road.
,The defendants were given five days
to file an answer and Judge Shropshire
excepted to the ruling of the court
and was given 10 days to file a bill of
One of the big mining cases occupied
the attention of Judge Knowles the
greater portion of the time during the
afternoon session. It was the case in
which Lewissohn Bros. seek to enjoin
the Anaconda Copper Mining company
from selling to F. Auguest Heinze parts
of the Sullivan and Snow Hira lode
claims, on a proposition of Heinze to
the board of directors of the Anaconda
company to purchase for $100,000. A
meeting of the stockholders of the Ana
conda company was called to act on.the
-I, but before the meeting was held,
Lewaissohn Bros. came in with an offer
of $150.000 for the property Heinze de
sired to purchase and brought suit to
have the sale stopped unless made for
at least $150,000.
Lewissohn Bros, made application for
a preliminary injunction to restrain
the Anaconda company from making
the sale to Heinse. which was heard by
Judge Knowles at Helena and the in
junction denied. The plaintiffs ap
pealed to the United States circuit
court of appeals at San Francisco and
the matter is still pending there.
The hearing yesterday was on a de
murrer to the plaintiffs' bill of com
plaint. the defendant claiming that the
bill did not state facts sufficient to en
title the plaintiffs to any relief. Judge
W. W. Dixon and William Scailon ap
peared for the defendant, and in their
arguments contended that the stock
holders should have been made par
ties to the suit, that the suit should
have been brought on behalf of other
stockholders as well as the plaintiffs
and that the plaintiffs should have
made their offer to a meeting of the
stockholders, which was not done.
Attorneys Lewis Marshall and J. F.
Forbis, appearing for the plaintiffs.
contended that the other stockhoilders
of the Anaconda Copper Mining com
pany were not necessary parties to the
suit and that the Anaconda company
Intended to accept Heinses offer to
Isathit of *eauty. It i. handsome i shape
aa e e m quality. A1l a:e new styles now on
salo imoludiag the row
Jo etery shade tnat It worn All kinds of SOFT
SATS. Rug line of BOYS' MATS. Come while
t are ar*'
ABCcock & co.
Jitters and Furuishers, Butte.
purchase for $100,0O0, although plain
After hearing the a ent the court
took the matter attler ment. The
supposition Is that Lewisuohn Bros. are
acting in the Interest of the Boston &
Montana company and desire to pre
vent Heinse from getting title to the
Sullivan and Snow Bird lode claims
and to acquire that title for the Bos
ton & Montana company, as it is sup
posed that the title to this property
will have some bearing upon the nu
merous suits now pending between the
Boston & Montana and the Montana
Ore Purchasing company and Helnze.
Judge Knowles also heard, during the
afternoon, arguments in the ease en
titled the Globe National bank of Boa
ton against the Butte & Boston com
pany. In which Robert C. Burton seeks
permission to file a claim for $10,000
with the receiver, the hearing being
had on a petition for an order directing
that such filing be allowed. Attorney
John W. Comer argued the case for the
petitioner and claimed that Charles H.
Palmer, representing the Butte & Bos
ton company, signed an agreement with
Burton whereby the latter was to re
ceive $20,000 provided the Butte & Bos
ton company purchased the Snohomish.
Tramway, Rarus and Never Despair
mining claims. upon which the com
plainant held leases. He claimed such
purchase was made and $10,000 paid,
Mr. Burton being given assurance that
the remainder would he paid without
the necessity of a suit. and that when
the receiver was appointed Burton
knew nothing about the order direct
ing that all claims be presented to the
receiver until after the time had
elapsed during which he might file his
claim. and for these reasons he asked
that the petition be granted.
Attorney Evans. appearing for the
defendant, opposed the granting of the
petition, mainly upon the ground that
there is now no money in the hands of
the receiver with which to pay the
claim, even if an order were made.
The court took the matter under ad
J. F. Forbis, receiver of the Butte &
Boston company, filed a report and ac
Judge Knowles ordered a venire of 30
names for a trial jury and the names
were drawn and called. The gentle
men comprising the venire will he sub
Everybody that reads Mtrawhelberg &
Co.'s advertisements do not Rgtoke their
cigars, but they should. Nobsdy is so
well prepared to furnish you with high
grade clear Havana cigars manufac
tured of choice selected tobacco as this
well-known firm. They receive weekly
shipments of tobacco direct from 'their
own plantation in Cuba. Louis I.
Cohn, Distributer, 3utte..
"A BACHELOR'S HONEYMOON."
It Made a Trenesadous Hit Will. a
"A Bachelor's Honeymoon" was
played to a crowded house at the Ma
guire last night and made a tremen
dqus hit. It fulfilled all the promises
:V)1Wle by its advance ygn}., John T.
Buhivan. "A Baehelorkt HtPymnoon"
is as funny as anything seen at
Maguire's opera house in a long time,
and is funny without being coarse. It
is lively, and its sparkling comedy be
gins the moment the curtain rises on
the first act, and runs through the
'wiole play withoutslaiking for a single
moment. The play is interpreted t'y an
exceptionally strong cast of actors, In
cluding George F. Nash, who in the
part of Benjamin Bachelor, gives a
performance that adds to his reputa
tion as an excellent actor and comr
dian. Mr. Nash wal formerly leading
man for Olga Nethqtsolk, and later be
come celebrated as the Cold Bottles In
"Chimmie Fadden." His excellent work
in "A Bachelor's Honeymoon" will give
him added distinction.
Robert Paton Gibbs plays the part of
Dr. Ludwig Schwartz and makes it one
of the two strongest parts in the com
edy. Mr. Gibbs is one of the best char
acter actors in the country and has
originated a number of great parts in
recent Eastern successes, including
Gecko in "Trilby," Romany. in "Cap
tain Paul," Baron Friedrich in "My
Official Wife." Major Mendoza, in "Cap
tain Impudence." Signor Maginnice in
"Marquis of Michigan," M. La Compte
Arnault, in "The Tarrytown Widow,"
and others, but one of his greatest suc
cesses is his Dr. Ludwig Schwartz.
Miss Vella McLeod, as the stage
beauty who assists in getting the Bach
elor into all his trouble, is a comedienne
of exceptional ability. Virginia Jack
son is another talented member of the
cast, and as the dime novel reading
maid servant Marianne makes one of
the hits in "A Bachelor's Honeymoon."
Miss Nita Sykes, an excellent actress,
William Winter Jefferson. Horace
Thrum, detective, Flora Milford and
Phyllis Ashcom were all well cast and
each cimtributed materially to the roll
icking.laugh-provoking performance. A
matinee will be given this afternoon
and two more performances to-night
and Sunday night.
Shoes you must have. You can't get
along without them. If you want to
get them cheap, attend the shoe sale
now on at John Tassell's 24 West lark.
IN POLICE COURT.
John Golick, Charged With Larren), Tried
John G(lick. the man Whom Police
Officer Handlin arrested a few days
ago on a writ of attachment and who
was subsequently arrested for petit tar
ceny for the alleged theft of St on cont
plaint of his former employer. B. L.
Jelick. was tried and acquitted yester
day in the police court. A small army
of witnesses appeared and testitied in
"Fish" McCarthy and Patrick Sulli
van were fined $i each for drunken
The cases of Simon Bartel and Ed
Le Grande. accused of being secre
taries. were continued to next Tues
The case against'John F. Pasco for
selling liquor to minors, was dis
Death at SIrs. T. J. Davls.
Mrs. Theah Jane -Davis. widow of
John A. Davis. died at the Butte hotel
last evening of pneumonia. Mrs. Du
via was an old reaident of Butte, but
since the death of her husband a few
years ago, she has been residing in
Rockford, Ill. She visited her suns in
this city since last summer., but a few
weeks ago she contracted the cold
which developed into the fatal pneu
monia. The maiden name of Mrs. Da
vis was Theah Jane Boyd. Shf was
born in Hobart. Delaware county. N. 1..
Sept. 14. 1),%. She was a to. St *.stitual'e
lady, a true American woman of the
best tylp. loved by all who met her.
The body a ill be sent to Rockford. Ill..
There oia be dang.r *f the I tuted
StateS I.ermong involved in a wtar with
Spain thrtugih the undisguised sy mtpa
thy of thi. Aotericatu poopple fot thte 4'
burm s. Lot Ih r" is nu d un r o beA t o l
int iiv a i t t e l tt ;t it l c t. vou
.It~ tti C.--teuntal ht.ii t>r L, . leart ic i
larly 1: ",u tak." part ut it !tout. l., S"our
face Track and
J. E. Madden, the Prince Fortunatus
of the American turf, is one of the
shrewdest as well as one of the most
successful horse owners in the world.
During the past season Mr. Madden
campaigned 31 horses, of which two
were 4-year-olds, 13 were 3-year-olds
and 16 were 2-year-olds. The aggre
gate sum earned by the Madden string
in stakes and purses was $63,675. of
which amount Hamburg alone won
$43,335. This showing of the great colt
was the more remarkable, al he was
not eligible to start in the Futurity, a
race which he would without question
have captured, and the added value of
which would have just doubled the
earnings of his 2-year-old career.
Next to Hamburg. Plaudit was the
best breadwinner In the Madden stable.
Plaudit did not come into his present
owner's possession until just prior to
the running of the Futurity. "Brown"
Dick bred Plaudit and became respon
sible for his engagements, among which
is one in the St. Louis Derby. Far spent
as the season was. Plaudit earned $7.200
for Mr. Madden, and many good judges
believe that this son of Himyar will, in
his 3-year-old career, outdo his relative
in blood, the great Domino himself.
Howland, who had in the early spring
been tried out to be the superior of
Hamburg, made a most inglorious es
say in the Futurity and was the most
overrated and disappointing horse in
the Madden menage. Howland, herald
ed in the racing world with a flourish
of trumpets in the opening days of the
'97 campaign, after his usual pertorm
ance in the Coney Island classic, which
was supplemented by a crushing defeat
at the heels of Archduke and Salabar
over the last five furlongs of the Futu
rity coumse, dropped clean out of sight
and carried the hole with him. His
earnings footed up just $3,000, a mere
bagatelle for a son of Hindoo, which
was expected to emulate the doings of
his "daddy." Partridge, with $1.980 to
his credit, and Oxnard, with $1,420, were
the only others of the long string that
broke into four figures, but with $63,675
earned by the running of his horses,
and $40.100 received for the sale of
Hamburg, Mt. Madden had nothing to
J. S. Curtis, the Englishman who
purchased Method, by Order-Victorine,
a full brother to Ornament, for $10,000.
and has Royal Stag in the Brooklyn
handicap, has three American horses in
training In England-Archduke II., In
dian Chief II. and Pearl Rtoux.
English cables report the acceptance,
withthe single exception of Pierre Lor
illard's Diakka. of the weignts as
signed the American horses in the big
The opening handicap of the English
turf year is the Lincolnshire, at a mile,
which is scheduled to run at Lincoln,
March 22. In this race James It.
Keene's St. Cloud 11. is allotted 119
pounds, and his stablemate, Voter, is
given 117 pounds. Pierre Loriilard,
though he declared Diakka with 124
pounds out, has accepted with Sandia,
who is in with 117 pounds. Of the trio
left to uphold the honor of the stars
and stripes, Voter, on the strength of
his victory in the Metropolitan handi
cap last year, will probably carry the
confidence of his owner and the shek
els of the ever-increasing American
colony located in London.
Voter's best performance last season I
was not a victory, however. Aug. 24, at I
Sheepahead Bay. In the six-furlong
Fall handicap, with 127 pounds up, and
over an ideally English track, muddy
with soft footing, "Tod" Sloan. who
had the mount on Voter, attempted the
impossible task of setting such a terri
lie pace that Hastings. then at his best,
was successfully killed off. The speedy
son of Friars I Halsatn. however, had to
stall off the challenges of fresh horses,
each of which had a big pull in the
weights. and which had laid back be
hind the pair' of pacemakers. Among
these was Ornament, the superior to
Ben Brush in speed, to which Voter was
conceding eight pounds. It is a mat
ter of history that Ornament won the
race, but it is also a well-established
belief that single-handed Voter would
have vanquished Ornament with con
That the English bookmakers thor
oughly appreciate the magniticence of
Voter's essay that day, is amply proved
by the short odds of 15 to 1 offered
against him last Saturday, despite the
fact that six weeks must elapse prior to
the decision of the race.
In the great Jubilee stakes, to be run
May 7, at Kempton Park, one of the
swell suburban tracks which surround
London. American horses are partic
ularly well represented. The Jubilee is
a mile handicap, and the following are
among the acceptances: James R.
Keene's Voter. 120 pounds, and St.
Cloud II., 115 pounds; Pierre Lorillard's
Sandia. 122 pounds, and Berzak, 108
pounds, A. Cockburn's David It.. 98
pounds. and Richard ('roker's Dobbins,
98 pounds. It will he noticed that the
handicapper of the Jubilee allots Voter
three pounds more than he is assigned
in the Lincolnshire. This is in itself an
indication that the compiler of the
weights evidently regards Voter's vic
tory as largely hinging upon the ques
tion of acclimatization. In the Jubilee
Voter will have nearly seven weeks
longer than he has in the Lincolnshire
to overcome the vagaries of the Eng
lish climate. It is somewhat of a leap
in the dark to predict the winner of t
tace 4,000 miles distant and several
weeks off. but if Mr. Keene s entry is
sent to the post fit, the horse that heats
Voter will know there is "a new coon in
"Dare-devil" Fitzpatrick, the former
jockey and starter who died in Sara
toga two days ago, was one of the most
widely known characters on the Amer
lean turf. He had an exceptionally long
career. As long ago as 1880 Fitzpatrick
rode in jumping races in the East. and
was able to get as low as 100 pounds
for races on the flat. Probably his first
race of national importance was the
Huburban of 1885, in which he had the
mount on Hataplan, the favorite. He
rode a grand race that day, but his
mount succumbed to the superior speed
of Pontiac and Richmond.
Fitzpatrick was then or ber contract
to ride the heavy-weigh t mounts for
Commodore Kitson, the widely known
owner of the Northwest. Andrew ,MIc
'arthy was the second string. In t,"6
he rode what was probably the grand
est race of his life %% hen he steered
Troubudor to Victoty in the Subrban.
There were 20 starters in the event.
Lizzie Dwyer, with Isaac Murphy up.
was a 3 to 1 favorite. and Troubador
was second choice at I to 1. Fitzpat
tick never gave hi, grand mount a nit
mentes test frut thle fall 4f the tiag.
He I d from start I tinbsh and wton
toast handily by tatr -net h .
Fatly in his ate r Fitzpairick rode
fur W. C. Da;y. k:li., n alway s as
Father Hill. t Ht, ant- from latet -
son, N. J., and weas It uglul up close i,
side the only AMike Kelly of baseball
fame. From the t.ttnin 0ulnitt schoe l
of jockeys tame situ i o ..l *tn a- car
rison and M1el.eugult. I " rI a a ise
in the satn part Jdin ;.\ ,t"t M1
rutn. both ot d t ', i \ s ho a iv killd at
Brighton Iteaoh in Jtunpuo me, a
It beas in thi L5 t l t tt . ttt
Fitzpatri. k .ra nt e ti :. ati r t 1 -
an tiut t stl es hat ua n. t ,a h eIi,.
i mazllent holec un a i". libti Ja..k
SKin g> well known on local trf C . a
was riding at the same time. So was
"Bu*" ?'g who was killed at Beels
head Day in front of the grand stand
while taking the water jump on Bea
venge. Late? Fitspeatrick rode for Old
eon & Daly, and the latter once we- 1
marked of him that he was "the beat
boy that ever threw a leg over a horse."
Fitzpatrick's brother Patrick was as
sistant sta ter at Fort Erie the 'latter I
part. oA .1dt .eason, *bile his brother
handled 'the flat. Patrick was at one
time lightweight jockey for August
Belmont. and was a good rider. In ad
dition to his other accomplishments
Fitzpatrick was one of the best judges
of a horse. He It was who said St. Flo
rian, owned by the Morrises, was the
grandest 2-year-old the turf ever saw.
His opinion was much sought after by
owners and prospective purchasers.
The former rider was a man who
made many friends and kept them. His
fearlessness was something never pos
sessed by any other jockey. He was
never known to ask any rider to pull
out for him. He was a fighter, too, and
was. greatly feared by other riders on
One incident is recalled as showing
what a great favorite he was with big
betters. Michael Dwyer was one of
those who swore by him. In a mile and
a half race for the Jerome stakes at
Morris Park in 1892, in which Tammany
and Yorkville Belle met. Dwyer told his
trainer it he could secure Fitzpatrick
he would bet $25,000 on Yorkville Belle.
The trainer .did, and Dwyer bet the
money. Garrison had the mount on
Tammany and won the race by a
Traverser is in the Brooklyn at 98
pounds, and taking into consideration
his recent form, has been the most
lightly dealt with of any of the 3-yekr
Dr. Rowell has let up on Satsuma.
"I had the old fellow out galloping," he
writes, "intending to race him shortly;
but he showed me that his legs were
weakening, and so I told Jimmy Coffey
to stop him until he got over that sore
ness. He acted very much like he did
when he went lame on me before. Both
a hind and a forward leg seem to be
out of kilter."
European governments contribute
considerable toward the horse breeding
interest. Last year France appropriat
ed $435,755; Germany, $961,000; Austria,
$850,000, and Hungary, $165,000. In addi
tion to the above the French govern
ment contributed about $500,000 for pre
miums at exhibitions.
The Avondale stable of S. S. Gardner
& Son will race in the East this season,
and will be a valuable addition to the
racing contingent on the metropolitan
tracks. The stable includes Bangle and
White Frost, the latter one of the
cracks of the West last season. Bangle
was injured early in the spring and had
to he laid up, but up to that time he
showed himself to be one of the best 2
year-olds in the West. This will be the
first season of the Avondale stable on
the Eastern turf.
Pincus, who trained Iroquois for the
English Derby he won, Is trainer for
the Keene stable.
A RACE QUESTION.
The Negro Lost the l)og and Went to
A Newfoundland dog was the cause
of a lively set-to between, a colored
man and a white man at the corner of
Main and Broadway yesterday after
I noon. tGeorg(c Willi; a colored man,
was in possession of the dog, when
Thomas May came along and claimed
it. Then there was trouble and Officer
James happened along and in arrest
I Ing Willis. the one he considered the
aggressor. May got away with the dog.
Willis was locked up on a charge of
petit larceny and released on $20 bonds.
He proposes to seek redress in the
courts and if he wins out to prosecute
May for theft.
The threatened war over the partl
tion of China which, if it materializes,
will involve all Europe, might easily be
averted if the hot-headed European
statesmen could have Centennial brew
ery beer with which to quench the fires
of war within them.
MAKING GLOVES LAST.
Lining of Fine Oil Milk Is a Protection
From the Chicago Chronicle.
A plan which adds greatly to the life
of kid gloves has just been brought out
in New York. A manufacturer of
fashionable gloves, who occupies a lit
tle shop in Fifth avenue, has hit upon
something that makes a glove perspi
ration proof. S, many of his custo
mers complained about ruining their
gloves that he set to work to find some
thing to eliminate this trouble. It oc
curred to him to line a pair of gloves
with very thin oil silk, of which fine
dress shields are . made. He tried
lining the inside of the palm and fin
gers and found that he had a glove
which perspiration could not penetrate.
His customers are enthusiastic over
his discovery. They say he is a true
philanthropist, or what is better, a
genuine humanitarian, or else he would
never have given them the benefit of a
i discovery which is bound to be detri
mental to his sales.
The manufacturer's discovery will he
welcomed by a large number of wom
en of both large and small incomes in
Chicago and elsewhere who have been
unable to keep well gloved because of
the annoying affliction mentioned.
For Saturdays Trade
Please remember we do not
sell any cheap goods-the
quality couldn't be better if
we asked twice the price we
Fancy Lemons. IO
plr dozeu.. .................
per gsiion. ....... 5
Sweet Navel Oranges,
mediumn ize. per dozen . 20C
Sweet Navel Oranges. 25C
larce iwe. per dozen.... ........
thatof e,/t s'esoun per pound.
Have You Tried Our Coffees?
47 W. PARK STREET 47
orth eof Street,
Telephone oS Butte
Men $ults Men's
Slngle-*gugsted round out and double- Fity pairs strictly
bteasted Asrue cut sacks to Casl- mres and Cheviots,
mores, Chevito and Un14lsbed Wor- Ligt Brown Mitures, all ses, w
stels. Brown Plaids. Scotch Over made and warranted not to rip
Plaids. fancy Tweed Mixtures and O#o
wool. Silk sw ina Hea Italian Itn- l .. 03 "ir pie a imrt
ings, costs with wide trench facings. HayGa r ~l asrcl l
trousers with seamless bands, all new nand Brown rlios, strictly all
garments and none worth less than .- wool, cut and 1154 in the best style,
;1.30 or $1M.0 suit sizes 22 to 40 waIst, 20 to 3U length
This Week only $io V Only.$3*
Men's Ulsters .Wod a
Frieze Ulsters, strictly all wool, All oli o the hl h et,, as it s 1.
Wool Cassimere linings, Satin sleeves perfect tit guaranteed
$t5 quality for $11.35 Only $5.oo pair
Genuine Imported Irish Friese Uls
term, all wool linings, the best Ulster
on the market ;aJw I"
$20o qualIty 5or $I5 Heavy Blue Woronmbo Chinchill a'Uls:
oqat for $Si /ter. Fur collar and cuffs, Fine Serge
Blue Chinchilla Ulster, Fur collar and linings, Silk loops and buttons
cuffs, Fancy Plaid lining $20 quality only $15
$15 quality for $1I.25
Men's Hats Men's Overcoats
All styles, all qualities, this seasons
Your choice of 30 shapes, latest styles j best garments
$3 aid $3.50 qualities for $t.85 / One-Fourth Off
Bargains For Women
Linen Towels For Babies wool Petticoats
Fifty dozen Pure Linen Towels, The regular value of these gar
Fancy Damask and Huckaback, AT g i DDIOC ments is Just double the prices
colored and plain borders, fringed HALF rnHUL named.
and hemstitched, divided into two Silk Bonnets in light blue, ream, Gray and brown stripes, knitted75g
lots for to-day's selling........... yellow, tan, brown, navy blue and Navy blue and black, knitted $gi.g
At i7%c and z22c each green.
Baby Caps in white. Blue and white striped, kuitte:;.....
Other Specials For To-Day Baby Boys' Silk Hats in cream, $1.30
brown and red. Blue and white, black and yellow
Fifty pieces 5-4 Table Oil Cloths, Babies' Kid Moccasins, all colors..., plaid, knitted ............$1.75
fancy designs ....Only i8c yard 35C to $S.oo pair Misses Knit Skirts, black with r
1,000 yards Bleached MuslIn, yard Babies' Kid Booties, all colors...... stripes ........... .......
wide ............Only 6c yard 65c to $i.oo pair Brown and Gray Flannel Skirts,
500 yards Light Colored Percales.... Babies' Kid Shoes, all colors, but- with plaited ruffle........... $1.00
i5c quality for ioc toned and lace.65c to $i.oo pair Gray Flannel, with double ruffle.
Amoskeag Ginghams, Apron Checks, Children's Kid Shoes, buttoned, trimmed with braid......... $1.o
only 25 pieces for to-day's sale at. black and brown, sizes 2 to 5...... Gray Slannel, with double. rumle,
Sc yard Only Soc pair trimmed with Satin bands.. $3.75
Mail Orders to H BN ESSY'S Butte, Iontana'
DID YOU SAY Sideboards
After taking stock we find we have some very desirable patterns in these lines that we are, anxious to
close out. Now is your opportunity. Come in and see how cheap we are selling them. We will guarantee
you never saw such low prices before. We have a great many bargains in other lines it will pay you to see.
and Carpet Co.
We can show you effects never bef.ire
thought of. and at moderate prices too.
Why have your house decorated and
ad eDepartment, Butte. inferior workmen, when you
w ran have it done by skilled workmen
by artists-for the same price. If you
ats nsrk. De. tend decorating, if only one room, call
.f laitat stm and see what we can do.
. e SCHATZLEIN,
14 W. Ireadway . . Bette, Moit
No. 16 North Main St., Butte. Most.
Dr. W. Todd
Established In 1868 for the honorable
and scientifle treatment of all diseases oi
the Genito-1'rinary Organs. Skin and
Blood. Syphilis and Venereal Diseases in
every form. Nervousnes. Weaknesses
nd Indiscretion's of Y oung, Middle-Aged
Finest Line of Stoves and Stel Ranges in Butte and Prematue A' 11nl""
M:atp. Chrone and Sptcial Stiseases an
Me n and Wo'men. Rupture. Stricture and
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