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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, May 08, 1899, Image 1

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Those Good Tailors
&PALMBR k CO.,60 E. BD* WAY
Daily Inter Mountain.
Those Good Tailors
G.PALMBR k C0..60 E. BD'WAYI
VOL. XIX. NO. 5
BUTTE, MONTANA, MONDAY EVENING. MAY 8. 1899.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
* 'C
5
c
I
c
5
4
A caution printed on frail pack- j
ages.
f
By competent experts. A cer- 4
tainty for all watch work and $
Jewelry repairing left with u$. 4
IVaieh lovBMts
3 Strengthened, invigorated £
^ warranted to run.
!Uri Jevelry
!
•jf ;
$ !
4 !
^5 !
Patched up without leaving any $
evidence of the patches. Made jg !
good as new, by new methods. !» ;
4 I
$
5 1
jjj j
Made to stop and. start as they j);;
Stop Mes
Made to st
should.
Vaicius
s Tlat Stop
Cured of balking
thoroughly reliable.
%
and made
J. H. LEYSON
Jeweler and Optician
$ ]
x j
4 j
4 ;
3* j
* j
4 I
:» I
5 :
I
221 N. Main St., Butte |
The Automatic Refrigerator is the
only scientifically constructed re
frigerator made. Saves half your
ice bill, and food has only its origi
nal taste. As low as $11.00. A few
old styles left over from last year
at cost, $7.50.
Visit our Carpet Department.
KENNED! FURNITURE GO.
18-20 W, Broadway
BUTTE
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Specials This Week
Monarch Preserves,
5-lb Crock ..............
Extra Nice Peaches,
Per can ................
Fancy Pears,
Per can ................
Black or White Cherries,
Per can ................
Choice Plums,
Per can ................
Solid Packed Tomatoes,
Per can ................
Gold Dust,
3-pound package ......
Sun Soap, . _
40 bars .................... LUO
Copper King Miners' Soap,
(will remove copper dirt,
etc., from flesh without
the aid of a brush), 3 bars &OC
Pioneer Baking Powder, q.
Per pound ................. oOC
Superior Butter (finest of
Separator Creamery), per
pound .................... 25C
A. M. TURNER
349 S. Main. Tel. 333
. 1.00
. 15c
. 15c
. 15c
. I5c
. 10c
20c
,
;
'

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1
DROVE THE
REBELS
OUT
The
Gunboats Shelled Towns
Along the River.
NANY PRISONERS TAKEN
Nebraska Men Want to be Relieved-
Gen. Otis Sends in Another
List ol Casualties.
Manila, May 8.—2:50 p. m.—The army
gunboats Laguna De Bay and Cap Cav
donga, under command of Captain Grant,
started up the San Fernando river for
Guaga yesterday, as was presumed to
establish there a base of supplies for
troops engaged in the northern cam
paign, returned today, General Mac
! Arthur having failed to connect with the
; expedition. The gunboats found ^he
! rebels entrenched at Sosmoan and Guaga
! on the water fronts of the towns. The
! vessels steamed past the works, shelling
the occupants and driving them out
! Landing parties from boats entered both
; towns, capturing at Sosmoan a Spanish
I captain in uniform who was ostensibly
ja prisoner in the hands of the rebels and
1 also a native officer.
j Arriving at Guaga the twon and small
gunboat were found to be burning and
the natives were evacuating the place in
] consequence of the bombardment. At
j Sosmoan a landing party captured a
j number of Filipino flags and a quantity
; of arms, chiefly bolos, and bows and ar
j rows and beside a lot of band instru
j ments which the men played as they
I marched back to the boats.
I Captain Grant's expedition will prob
: ably return up the San Fernando river
after having been reinforced on the re
cently purchased light draught Spanish
steamers.
MURK CASUALTIES
Washington, May 8.—The war depart
ment has received the following cable
gram from General Otis: Casualties not
heretofore reported.
KILLED—
Thirteenth Minnesota, May 4—Private
Fred Buckendof.
Wounded—
Private James Barrett.
Second Oregon, Company A, Capt. H.
L. Heath, leg, slight.
Sixth artillery, Private Wililam Bet
zold.
Fifty-first Iowa, Private George Shan
non.
Twentieth Kansas, Private Arthur K.
j Moore.
j First Washington—April 27, Company
: H, Private Wiliam Schermerhorn, arm,
slight.
j
!
i
SITUATION 18 KXUI.AINKO
Washington, May 8.—The war depart
ment has received a cablegram from
j General Otis giving the situation in the
Philippines, some parts of which have
I been omitted by the war department in
; making it up. The despatch is as fol
! lows:
I Manila, May 8.—Adjutant General,
j Washington:—Situation as follows: Law
j ton at Nassih and Baling; scouting par
,1 ties to north and east. MacArthur at
San Fernando. Population of country
i between Manila and northern points held
1 by troops returning to their home. Men
j appear cheerful and contented. Army
; gunboats operating in rivers. Have
j cleared country west of MacArthur of in
surgents. Signs of insurgents' weakness
more apparent dally. (Signed) OTIS.
THE AMERICANS
WERE SURPRISED
Manila, May 8.—7:40 p. m.—The Fili
pinos surprised the United States forces
'at San Fernando with a daring trick on
, yesterday. A railway train with an en
; gine at each end was run almost to the
American outposts and in plain sight of
' the town. Before they could be reached
■ a gang of natives sprang off the train,
1 tore up several lengths of railway track,
I boarded the train again and steamed
j away so quickly there was no opportu
] nity to capture the raiders. The Nebraska
(regiment is asking for temporary relief
from duty. Only 375 men of this regiment
are left at the front.
WERK SKVKRAI, DEATHS
Washington, May 8.—Otis reports the
following deaths:
May 3—Edward Vaughn, 51st Iowa.
May 4—Jonn A. Smith, 11th Infantry.
April 29th—Wm. L. Higgins, 9th In
fantry : Harris W. Mallory, 9th Infantry.
April 30th—Myron Stearns, 1st Nebras
ka.
May 1—James S. Lynch 9th Infantry.
May 1th—John C. Hoover, First Ne
braska.
May 5th—Guy Neybergalo, 20th Kansas;
John A. Moore. 4th Infantry.
Output of Klondike
San Francisco, May 8.—A letter from
Dawson dated April 8 says: The Yukon
Sun estimates the total output of the
1 Klondike region for the winter of 1898-99
at $20,000,000, but It is doubtful if this es
timate is up to the mark which may reaoh
twice that amount. Notwithstanding the
predictions of last fall to the effect that
the Canadian royalty would stop work
;
!
,
j
more dirt has been taken out this year on
creeks outside of Eldorado and Bonanza
than was taken out in the whole district
last year. There has been a general exo
dus to the creeks of men seeking work
and the trails where dumps are thickest
are lined with the tents of those seeking
employment during the clean-up.
The Newark at Rio
New York. May S.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says: Secretary
Long was advised several days ago of the
arrival of the Newark at Rio, where it
was announced she had put in for coal.
The Newark was directed when shes tart
ed south to stop at South American ports
in order that the department might reach
her with orders to proceed to Samoa,
should the situation demand the presence
of another American man-of-war. The
agreement of Admiral Kautz and Ma
taafa, which has put an end to the fight
ing and ending in inquiry by the commis
sioners has made the presence of an
other man-of-war unnecessary and un
less new and grave developments arise the
Newark will continue on her way to the
Pacific ocean.
Tlie Boiler Exploded
Oshkosh, Wis.. May 8.—The engineer
room of the saw mill of the Paine Lumber j
company was wrecked by a boiler expio- \
sion during the night. The watchman, j
Eugene Dubois, his wife and child were
the only persons in the mill. The woman "
was killed outright. The child died an ;
SI IPRFMF roi I RT ®
OUT m.lYI(_ vV/Ull I j
hour later and Dubois may recover. Cold
water turned into a hot boiler caused the
exposion.
IN THESTATE -
i
Special to the Inter Mountain.
Helena, May 8.—The supreme court to
day reversed the district court of Silver
Bow , Judge Clancy, in the ease of the
state of Montana vs. William and Han
I
j
!
I
!
nah Kinder, husband and wife, convicted ,
tvnu « t , J11V i c
o f^ having r ec el v e d ' s t o 1 en property' taken !
from M. J. Connell's store in Butte. The,
court holds that the evidence was insuf- ,
flrient to convict J. W. Kinder of any :
crime at all.
tha^Hannahbinder* stole certain proiw i
tnat Hannan js.inatr stole certain prop- j
j erty," says the court, "and was guilty
! of the crime of grand larceny in no re- !
i snect did it lustifv her conviction of liav- ■
spect diet it jusmy ner conviction 01 nav
ing received stolen goods knowing the
7 , .. j
same to have been stolen. The distinc- 1
tion between larceny and receiving stolen'.shares.
goods is commented upon i n the state vs. i
Rechnitz, and t he identity of the two
..„„„a__ a
offenses declared. A defendant cannot be
, , , , , . ,
charged with one crime and convicted of
another."
The district court of Missoula company
was reversed in the case of Yarrick vs. 1
Hisgins, involving the size of a déclara
- » ________ __
tion of a town homestead in Missoula.
The court dismissed appeals in the
cases of J. B. Gibson and Jennie Hosliins
vs. W. 9. Hubbard oecause the rules in
relation to nre-naration of briefs had not
relation to prepatation 01 untis naa not
been observed.
J. O. Gregg vs. Louis Kommers appeal
ed from Cascade county,judgment affirm
ed. It also affirmed the district court of
Lewis & Carke in the case of Joseph
Kenck, administrator of the estate of
Wm. Craigle, deceased, vs. H. M. Pärch
en and T. If. Kieinsohmidt. bondsmen of
H. C. Yeager, former administrator of the
estate who was short in his accounts over
!
two thousand dollars. The bondsmen '
hoped to escape liability because of a
technicality in the manner Yeager signed
upreme court does not
the bond but the supreme
see it in that light.
PEOPLE OF NEGROS
ARE VERY LOYAL
New York, May 8.—A dispatch to the
Journal.and Advertiser from Hong Kong
says: M. Lachon, brother of the loyal
president of the island of Negros, ar
rived here today bearing a letter of intro
duction from Gen. Otis. His mission is
to purchase steamers for trade among the
islands, under the American flag,
interview M. Laron said:
In an
j
„„ ........ ..... „„
Spain fooled us. Aguinaldo was honest
as long as he was under the influence of.
Dewey and Wildman but he listened to
the statements of the Hong Kong junta,
who are American traitors. Negros wants
"The proclamation of the American
commissioners is entirely satisfactory. It 1
gives us autonomy and greater liberty 1
than wc demanded. We believe that
America will not fool us with treaties as
nothing to do with Aguinaldo's proposed
peace conference. We are as loyal as New
York and our soldiers now' march unde»
the American flag."
Tu rne«l Over to Authorities
Dawson City, April 8, via San Fran
cisco, May 8.—Michael Bscherage, whd (
claimed to represent capitalists anxious !
to invest in Klondike properties is ac
cu«pd of defrauding several persons by
obtaining money by false pretenses. He j
has been arrested and turned over to Die j
Canadian authorities after an unsuccess
ful attempt to rescue him had beer. made^)
at Eagle.
a _ 1Jt ^ ocll M1I1 ÄIi .
* ' . ' ' I-»™,,
s that the report ir m Denver !
Report Not Well Founded
Chicago, May 8—Dr. E. Benjamin An
drews says
to the effect that he has been offered the
presidency of the State Agricultural col
lege of Colorado is entiiely without foun
dation.
_ „ _
Dallîis, Tex., May . p . .I"
Benjamin, Knox county, .says a terrtffc
storm with rain, appr a S at ®T |
spout, swept over the country about 30
miles west °^ ^ hat P laa ^ aad tbat tka ;
; family of George Humphrey composed of j'
four persons, were drowned by a sudden |
overflow of the branch of the Brasos
! river. Other disasters are believed to
, have happened in the Pan Handle, but
j the section is almost without wire com
munication.
THE Î0PPER
COMBINATION
Lmdon Speculators Take no
Stock in It.
THINK THERE'LL BE SMASH
The Copper Shares Do Not Have Any
Attraction in the Old Country
—General Trade.
New York, May 8.
j
The Times' London
financial correspondent cables: our
money market has been easy all of this
week . We are between pinches and next
. . ... . %
" oek rates " m hardeu and lhe llank ° f
England will get three per
week rates will harden and the
nt on
million or two. Borrowers for the stock 1
exchange in good standing pay all the
way from 1 to 3\<s per cent in the open
market, and the speculators whom they
supply will pay from four to 10 to 15 per
cent, according to circumstances or the
markets - Essentially our banks continue
poor. They have no spare resources, and j
the Bank of England also has not become
I stronger, scarcely any new gold reaching
j it. But we do not heed these things when
a speculation mood is dominant. j
I Along certain lines the desire to gamble
was never stronger with us than now,
, but ' ve do n °t turn y° ur Dealings
speculators. All gambling is in the hands,
of big people, chiclly French and Arnerl- I
can. The latter have hnmrht most of the
! ln American rails are most perfunctory j
and torpid. Such special articles as cop- :
, ,M?r and cn PP el ' mine shares also have at (
: present no attraction for the small I
i a*"' Th i e «1°^ ° f , l }} e
j Anaconda shares that the British public
held and the former own most of the Rio
! Tintos. Apart from these, speculation in
■ such shares Is modest in dimensions and
skentlcil that a nouer like vom
' ve ar . c ske P tlcal that a 1*°" el llke
j new Amalgamated (Copper company will
1 ] 10 ] c } up the market whether for metal or
stolen'.shares.
i Every week now sees two or three cop
per mines offered to the British public.
1__Some of them will get to work and the
, T , , . , , ,
production in Russia, Africa, Japan,
ohile and Australia as well as Spain,
'Germany and other countries will in
ciease rapidly. Last year's output of
1 copper exceeded that of 1882 by at least
} :!0 J ,e *' c f ent ^he present year's output
almost sure to exceed 500.000 tons. At
merely $850 per ton, this means £35,000,
000. It is doubtful if the consumption :
v.Hl reach 800,000 of new copper. To main- ,
in ma i„i
ta n the P resent Prices both in metal |
, nonnel . m np shares oanitai »ml
and copper mine shares capital and
! credit to the amount of £100,000,000 may
thus have to be found in 12 months' time
ami we do not think you can find it es
pecially as the Rothschilds emphatically
disclaim any share In the combination.
We therefore consider that your specu
lators are coming in on top of the market
and some go os far as to say that the
Amalgamated Copper company was
' ™, erely * ,, ™ ed fo £ ualoadin * Purposei
llrne ", lll ..!' ho ".: , En f llsh manufacturera j
are '' urtadln P nt ymueh as ■
P° ss,ble - Copper brokers therefore hold
tlie view that your combination must 1
you can take them,
smash almost at once.
Our general trade continues remark
ably good, but in domestic lines more
than in foreign and we are still haunted
by fears of dearer money coming later
in the year. The present ease, indeed,
is attributed much more to the inflow of
American money representing the price
of the Philippines and the payment for
your bonds which we still sell as fast as
Great care, there
fore, is required to avert a bad squeeze'day
autumn and this danger, likewise,
your copper monopolists seem to leave
out of account.
Germany remains as hard up as ever
for cash. By a new charter the capital
of the imperial bank was raised to
£3,000,000 but this is no present help, as
the market is wrestling with more new |
biI,s in the Ix>ndon ma, ' ket at the present
moraent '___
„ .. .. „
capitalizations than It can carry. So con
,in .°" ,al bankers Ptnl warn me to look
out for squalls from Berlin. There is an
unusual amount of German and French ;
A YOUNG GIRL
COMMITS SUICIDE
Beemer, Neb., May 8.—Mary Vlach, the
16-year-old daughter of a farmer residing
near this city, committed suicide while
despondent over the death of her soldier
^ ,
sweetheart, George Hoar, who fell before
Calooean while fighting with the First
Nebraska. Hoar was a neighboring farm
boy and the two had attended the same
icountry school. The sorrowing girl took
ler father's shotgun and retiring to her
........
room went to work deliberately to pre- |
pare for her death. She removed one of |
her slippers and placing the muzzle of the !
gun over her heart pushed the trigger of j
'the weapon with her toe. Death was in
stan taneous. The girl left a letter to her
grief any longer and preferred death.
Picture* Were Presented
San Francisco, May 8.— C. P. Hunting
ton has just presented two large and val
uablp paintlnKg to the «olden Gate park
memorial museum, making tventy oil
pajntings he has preS ented during the
pa st three years The pictures arc "Biind
j' , s Buff •• by w Schultz, and "The
Falcor . er 's Recital," by Vacslav Bror.ik.
'
parents saying she could not bear her
Wall WM Dillled.
Los Angeles, May 8.—A well which
■pouts a large column of water from 200 1
to 400 feet high has been opened nei 2.
Whittier in this county. The well wt ^
being drilled n the hope of striking O:
While the men were at work an enormoi *
volume of water, under tremendous pres o,
sure shot out of the mouth of the wel J.
Ever since live flow began it has steadil; *<
kept up. The country around 'is flood«
and no means of controlling the strean
nas yet been found.
TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS
New York, May 8.—A 72-hour go-as
you-please race began nt 1 o'clock this
afternoon in the Grand Central Palace
with 15 starters.
New York, May 8.—Dr. Austin Flint,
tlie well known authority on diseases of
the brain, is seriously ill with pneumonia
at his home in this city.
New Orleans, May 8.—The brotherhood
of railway trainmen convened today. The
principal business transacted was that
of examining credtentials of delegates.
Jefferson City, Mo.. May 8.—The Mis
souri house passed and sent to the gover
j nor today an important bill requiring
A , I . lss , ou 'i cor I 10,atlons . t( A keob th . e ! r .P, 1 '. 1 ":
eipal office in the state and providing
lbat , lt least three directors shall be resi
dents of Missouri,
1 eountrie.s as
morning.
j New York, May 8.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Lima, Peru, says: The gov
Chicago, May 8.—A witness before the
senatorial pure food commission declared
that America is being used by other
"dumping ground" for
adulterated products of food and drink.
London, May 8.—A dispatch received
today from Glenarm reports that the
steamer supposed to be an Allan liner
which was sighted in a disabled condi
tion yesterday proceeded northward this
j
ship is going
New Orleans, May 8.—The Louisiana
state industrial fair opened here today
an immense throng on the grounds
I aml waH mrt(le the occasion of a peace
................... .1................. »..1 .1.........
eminent, through the department of pub
lic works, asks for tenders within sixty
days for a railway from Oroyo to Cerro.
New York, May 8.—A dispatch to tlie
Herald from Rio Janeiro says: The Unit
ed States cruiser Newark received dls
patch«s from Washington and Imme
j ^ ^ ^ I'll : l\ U t ho " A m "rl c u n * w W' " heHc ' , * i
: to t j |e philippines,
(
I
Jubilee celebrating the successful close of
war with Spain.
.
New ' wrk > Ma y 8.—C'ablea dyices from
Havana announce the arrival there of
tho steamer Orizaba. This sets at re
any anxiety caused by the finding of a
life preserver marked "S. S. Orizaba" off
Kitty Hawk, N. C.
Bellefontaine, Ohio, May 8.—Judge Wil
liam M. Lawrence, ex-comptroller of the
treasury of the United States, died at his
country home today. He was president
of the National Association of Wool
Growara and prominent In various busi
ness enterprises.
West Point, May 8.—A report reached
here today of the death of several negroes
in a storm which swept over Chambers
county last night. All wires are down.
: The storm here unroofed car shops of the
, Atlantic, and West Point railroad and
----------- -----, . . . .
| created a panic in n negro chut c-h near by.
*
Sebastopol, Cal., May 8.—Yung Gee,
said to be a highbinder from San Fran
cisco was shot dead last nigiht by his
brother Gang Gee, a merchant of this
place, whom he had attempted to mur
der after being refused a sum of money
for which he had asked.
Wichita, Kas., May 8.—The state fair
management here has offered General
Funston and his swimming comrades
---------- ---------- --------------
j j 10 O o 0 to repeat their brilliant Luzon act
■ j n October. The little Arkansas
Hver will be fortified and the general
1
and ids men will swim across, attack and
take the fortification.
Buffalo, May S.—There was no change
in the situation along the water front
tlds morning. Work at tlie elevators was
proceeding quietly. Contractors are mak
ing strenuous efforts to sccuira a snjfli
cient number of men from out of town
to man all the elevators, and claim they
will be in full operation by Wednesday.
New York, May 8.—Tiie police said to
that the total sum involved in the
swindling which Dr. Hegelsburg, now
tinder arrest in Los Angeles, Cal., is ac
cused of will reach $100,000. Dr. Hegels
burg was president of tlie Investors'
Guaranty and Trust company, with offi
ces in this city. It is alleged the com
pany did a "blind pool" business 'in
| stocks.
Washington, May 8.—Rear Admiral
ay
to
llg
the future movements of the North Al
.................. ......
Sampson arrived at Washington tods
and called at the navy department 1
; confer with Secretary Long reganli.
lantic squadron It was decided that tlie
ships should start from Tompkinsvdle
the
__________. .
war has issued an order for the opening
- . . . . . "
pki
i8th of the present month for
Newport, to be present there during tlie
inauguration of the governor of Rhode
Island.
Washington, May 8.—A very close
friend of General Miles and an office« - of
the army, when asked if there was any
thing for the genrai to say or do in re
gard to the report of the beef board, re
plied:
"There's nothing for him to say or do.
Tlie report has been approved by the
president, and the president is command
er-in-chief of the army. Criticism of the
report or any other action would be a
violation of military duty."
Washington, May 8.—The secretary of
| of the drainage canal at Chicago. Notice
| is given that the matter wii later be re
! ferred to congress and the secretary re
j serves the right to revoke permission to
turn the water of the Chicago river into
the canal, should It prove that navigation
is unduly obstructed or property dam
1 ican trade with Germany,
aged. The sanitary district of Chicago
Is held responsible for any damage done.
Berlin, May 8.—It is authoritatively
stated that the committee of the Reich
stag to which was referred the meat in- j
spection bill which was .substantially!
agreed upon by the imperial cabinet and |
the United States Ambassador Mr. An- I
drew D. White has reported against the j
measure and in favor of a bill so hostile
to American interests that the govern- !
ment will probably refuse to sanction it. !
The bill, as reported back, provides for (
the examination and inspection of Amer
ican goods and will ruin Amer
Hennessy s
»
N
K
XI
Becau8e we tajk so muc h about the very
„„„ nnt ililnt- w» iavn
Filled
Furniture
We have a display of goods in, tlie win
dows of our New Store that eclipses not
only all of our own previous efforts, but
that of every other store in Montana,
Yet this window display is not a arker to
the wealth of beauty with which our
third floor is stocked.
Here is everything for professional
men's offices; everything for parlors, re
ception rooms, libraries, bedrooms, din
ing rooms, kitchens and pantries, and
that, too, in a variety of styles and qual
ities never before attempted by any fur
niture house in the state.
Our carpet and
drap e r y depart
ments and 'that
Moorish room, with
its rich Rugs and
Oriental Draperies,
have been the
theme of conversa
tion between house
keepers, profession
al men and others
who appreciate the
artistic In their surroundings. Have you
seen the new Dorothy block? Many
pretty things there from Hennessy's. In
our new stock of Carpets we have lots
of exclusive designs and private patterns
not shown In any store west of Chicago.
Oriental Rugs
We have just received a new shipment
of Rich Oriental Rugs, some 150 in all. .
CASHMERES, BOKHARAS,
CARABAUGH, SHEVRANS, !
KIRMANSHA, ETC.
We can't advertise these at a price, but
will be glad to give you the time to ex
amine the line.
Let us give you a price on a cozy cor«
nt-r. Have you seen our Moorish room
lately? It'S grand now.
Rich Portieres
Another lot of new things Juat opened
up.
Real Bagdad Portieres, eaeli only....$7.50
Real Mosque Portieres—fine ones, each
only ...............................$10.00
Saddle Bags, just the thing for a nice
floor cushion, per pair, only ......$16.00
Everything
In Oriental colors and materials in Do
mestic Goods from the bottom to the top,
It's Wise to Wateh
Our Windows
High Pile Wiltons
Tlie most select goods made. Twelve
pretty patterns, per yard, only ....$1.75
Moquettes
Saxony and Smith's, all first-class goods,
no seconds. They're not tlie kind that
will pull out till nothing but the back
is left. They are the best goods. Ten
stjlts and all this season's patterns
and newest colorings, yard, only ..$1.25
Wilton Velvets
Stinson's, Smith's and Sanford's. Every!
one first-class made and a lairge assort
ment. Guaranteed first quality, per
yard, only .........................."So
Best Tapestry
Ten wire full and extra heavy. Some
dealers advertise and sell these as Body
Brussels, and l'tw can tell the differ
ence; per yard, only ................$100
Good Tapestry
best goods you must not think we have
no other kind. We've all you want.
Twenty-five pieces Montana Taipestry,
per yard, only ......................37^0
Fine Axminsters
The best American goods, all private to
us. Fifteen patterns, yard, only..$1.35
Plush Velvets
Not the cheap printed goods, with their
patterns made by a printing press, but
pure worsted yarn, dyed in tha skein,
and every inch woven and guaranteed
to outwear any goods at the price in
tho market. Twelve patterns; per yard,
only ..............................$1.25
Ingrains
The best all wool and the best thing that
can be made. We call this line Hen
nessy's Best, and guarantee every yar£
full width, full weight, full frame an£
every tluead in that belongs to the best
Ingrains; per yard, only.............75o
Ingrains
All wool standard. Every thread wool
and what some people call the best.
Width 36 inches; per yard, only ....4So
Ingrains
_
j> 0 you want a real cheap one that will
~ ■ ~ ~
not fade like cotton and will wear like
iron? Try our "Granite." We guaran
tee every piece; per yard, only 4 .....25o
Hennessy s
BUTTE. MONT.

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