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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, May 10, 1899, Image 1

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Those Good Tailors
G.PALMBR & CO.,60 E. BD'WAYl
Daily Inter Mountain, e
Those Good Tailors
G.PALMBR & CO.,60 E. BD'WAY
VOL. XIX. NO. 27
BUTTE, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY IO, 1899.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Mr;
Art
CSP
Silver
ware
J. H.
Butte's
Modern
Jewelry
House
LITTLE
WATCHES
Rings and other
articles of
Jewelry for
dainty wearers
crowd each oth
er here. But
profusion
doesn't mean
confusion, nor a
collection of
goods of poor
designs and in
ferior quality.
It means an in
finite variety of
the choicest
specimens of the
Jeweler's and
precious metal
■worker's art.
Chatelaine
Watches, Pins,
enameled and
plain gold or
silver, Gold,
Gold Plate and
Sterling Silver
Scarf Pins, Hat
Pins and
Brooches. Links
and Waist Sets
and many other
articles of
pleasing design.
LEYSON
North
221 Main
Street
IfM
v v n
-J
\ 0
The Automatic Refrigerator is the,
only scientifically constructed re-!
frigeralor 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.
KËNNEDÏ FURNITURE CD.
18-20 W. Broadway
BUTTE
Specials This Weeki;
Monarch Preserves, •
5-lb Crock ................. I .UU
Extra Nice Peaches, ■ c
Per can ................. IOC
Fancy Pear3, • e
Per can ................... IOC
Black or White Cherries, • j
Per can ................... 1DC
Choice Plums,
Per can ................... IOC
Solid Packed Tomatoes, . _
Per can ................... IUC
Gold Dust, O/'Y
3-pound package ......... lUC
Sun Soap, . _ _
40 bars .................... I »(JO
Copper King Miners' Soap,
(will remove copper dirt,
etc., from flesh without «r
the aid of a brush), 3 bars £UC
Pioneer Baking Powder, QC
Per pound ................. QuC
Superior Butter (finest of
Separator Creamery), per _
pound .................... 2ÖC
A. M. TURNER
348 S. Main. Tel. 333
THE CLAIMS
NOULLOWED
Gen. Otis* Ruling in Regard to
Iloilo
THERE WAS NO NEGLECT
And the Parties Who Sufferd Loss !
"
Will Have to—Stand It Trans
ports Coming; Home.
New York, May 10.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says: Maj. Gen. ;
Otis has virtually decided against the
legality of claims for indemnity filed bv ;
residents of Iloilo, whose property was
destroyed during the operations incident ;
to the capture of that city on Feb. 11. j
Claimants who reside in other countries
are advised to present their claims
through the governments of their ™
* B v " ineir r^
spec five countries. The claims, accord-i
ing to information received here, are held
by persons of various nationalities In
eluding Filipinos and amount to several !
million dollars. German residents at Tin- '■
.1 j
no are said to be among the principal !
claimants. In response to these claim-j
ants Gen. Otis has addressed to t'h^m a
circular letter, a copy of which reached I
th« »■,, a or .a , , "
, derailment today. This letter :
Cells attention at the outset to the fact
that the claims presented vary greatly in
their statements and offer no proof of ac
tual ownership by the claimant of prop- |
,, , ,, * ...
city destrojed so that even if liability,
°f the United 1 States were conceded no
conclusions could be readied on the facts
a.s represented. The letter continues: !
The claims m question are now re- ,
turned for submission of more complete
proof, in the view that the destruction |
of property at Iloilo, whether resulting
from the acts of the United States forces
j or the •insurgents, can furnish no valid
j claims fer indemnity as against the,
j United State?, it being held to be a gen- '
I eraliy accepted principle of international
i law that all property situated within the
I theater of actual military operations,!
; whether belonging to citizens of foreign
powers, alien residents or natives, is sub
ject to the casualties of war and t hat no
liability is insured to indemnify such
owners for the destruction of such prop
erty resulting from legitimate belligerent
; action."
The general further says that the lia
I bility of the United States to indemnify
! owners of the property, even if destroyed
; in rebellion against this country, would
not exist. The only valid basis for claims!
j would be the charge that the destruction ,
fresulted from neglect by the United
neglect by
States army and Gen. Otis adds: 'Such
neglect is not charged, nor can it be
truthfully alleged."
MESSAGE SENT TO
ADMIRAL DEWEY
San Francisco, May 10.—Mayor Phelan
last night sent the folowing cablegram
to Admiral Dewey:
| "San Francisco, May 9.—Admiral
I Dewey, Manila: On behalf of our citi
j zens we, the mayors of western cities,
cordially invite you to return by way of
, San Francisco across the great ocean
which was the scene of your victory and
' which you have opened to American in
! fluence and trade. Pacific ocast cities
feel especially grateful for tlie protection !
you afforded them. The Olympia was 1
built in our yards and the volunteers ■
who answered your call are from west
ern homes. We are all eager to show
our appreciation of your patriotic ser
vices and would be honored by your ac
ceptance."
Tlie message was signed by the mayors
j of the following cities: San Francisco,
I Chicago, Omaha, Denver, St. Paul, New
j Orleans, Portland, Oregon, Los Angeles,
i Seattle.
Tro °P s Are Returning
j
]
Washington, May 10.—The following
j dispatch has been received at the war de
! partmpnt:
I "Manila, May 10.—Adjutant General,
! Washington: Transport 'Pennsylvania,
1 s. „ * 1 , .
i eft fm F * an ^' p " t,,da J • the ^«Ison :
j leaves the 11th; Cleveland the 12th; St. -
; Paul the 13th instant. OTIS."
j It is not known at the war department !
j what troops are being brought here on j
! .. , . . ,!
, thc3e transports and owing to the general j
i interest on this point in all parts of the
country the adjutant general sent a ca
; ble message to Otis asking to be inform
ed as to what troops are on e ach of the
; transports scheduled to sail for the
United States as mentioned in the tele
'gram today.
S.7 Want Tn dee Dewey.
Denver. Colo.. May 10.—Mayor John
son will give his support to the efforts be
ing made by Mayor Phelan of Sar. Fran
cisco to hav% Admiral Ly wey come by
way of San Francisco on his homeward
trip. Speaking of the matter, the mayor
■ays: "If Admiral Dewey comes by way
of San Francisco he will give the whole
country an opportunity to see him and
greet him before he reaches his home in
Vermont. I will aid the scheme all I
can. I take it for granted that the citi
zens of Denver are anxious to greet him
and will be as warm in that greeting as
the residents of any other city in the
country."
WILL NOT BE
TOLERATED AT ALL
New York, May 10.—The Herald says:
Attempted cures by incantations and the
mysterious ministrations of Christian
! Sclence healers will no longer be tolerated
in and about New York. The recent (lag
;
;
rant eases which have been followed by
loss of life and limb have resulted in a
union of regularly licensed physicians
and the district attorneys of the three
counties for the purpose of punishing as
severely as the law permits all persons
who practice or countenance charlatanry
in one guise or another.
District Atttorney George C. Andrews
of Westchester county announces
; he will ask the grand jury on May 22 to
j indict for manslaughter in the second de
g!-ee Mrs. Clarence Fowler and Liston
barguet, Jr> > ia connection with the
^h of Mrs. Charlotte M. Barguet, who
^icd after Mrs. Fowler's treatment. The
case of Miss Ethel L. Barguet, who is
charged with being an accessory, will
also 1)6 considered. Mr. Andrews ex-!
! P*' e f® es the belief that he has a good case.
'■ ® f .
t j lat
j wuigj n iiwDt il in f ii vc* L vu lit me
! eastern district hospital after she had
been treated by Mrs. Maria Miller, a
Sympathetic healer, it was decided after
I a conference between officials of the
board of health to issue subpoena»
: for the parents of the girl . They will be
arraigned today in a Brooklyn police
court. While both the Williamsburg and
Mount A ernon cases will be followed,
| b , ot . lb IfRal and the medical so
eiety, and Robert M. Taylor, the society's
counsel, wili go to Albany today and con
fer with Gov. Roosevelt relative to legis
latlonaffecting certarn classes of practl
! Äl ia^er^hew Whether or not Dr
, Va ndorpri wili urge action in the cSê
of Christian Scientists and sympathetic
| healers, he was not prepared to say. An
attempt to learn from the Brooklyn in
sti,tute of Christian Science t.he manner
in which healers such " "
'
were prepared for their work i n treating
human ills developed a tendency of se
erecy on the part of the persons in charge
of the institution, from which Mrs. Fow
1er testified she had secured a degree.
NOT DESIRABLE
IMMIGRANTS
New York, May 10.—A dispatch from
Hamburg lias been received here an
.
n0l, neing that oO.OOO Galicians are on their
wa5, or P rG P a >'ing to come to this country.
T ' hc> f teerage quarters on the German
Iine > lt is said > a, ' e cro «'ded with immi
, gran ' ts "ho aie leaving home in conse
C[a6 ! nae oppiession. The Patricia,
which sails from Hamburg Sunday has
2,500 and the Grafwaldcrze, which sails
next Sunday lias as many more booked.
The Ha.mburg-Ameriean steamship Bra
zilia, which arrived at Halifax yester
day morning, had 1,400 Galicians bound
for places in Canada. Commissioner
Fitzhie tihlnks that the figures mentioned
in the dispatch must be wrong as he does
not believe that the Austro-Hungarian
government would permit so large a
number to emigrate at one time. It was
pointed out that the emigration of peo
ple wouwd mean about one-tenth of the
population of Galicia going away and
would go a long way toward depopulat
ing the province.
Chief Clerk Lederhilger, an expert on
immigration, said it was enough to make
one fair.it, if true, and no matter how
small thf number might be that any were
coining was to be regretted as they are a
most undesirable class. There are five
ships on the seas with two thousand all
! and l* 1 " Amsterdam, which arrived
1 ÄÄÄ1 SfM
■ Prince and Massiila and
their way here.
more are on
MORE RICH GOLD
STKIKES REPORTED
.
San Francisco, May 1 n. The Examiner
prints a story regarding the new gold dis
coveries at Point Nome, in> Alaska, which
its advisers declare to exceed in richness
those of the Klondike. The strike is on
the Pnake river and its tributaries about
20 miles back from Cape Nome and 120
j miles from St. Michaels—just outside the
ist. Michaels military reservation of the J
United States government. The mines are
] nil in American territory. Re-ports front
. ., , .,
.miners on the ground say that it is only
: six feet lo becl roc k and the ground is al
- Rged to payTrom the surface. A slam
pede from Dawson and St. Michaels to
! tho new gold field is predicted. Leon j
j Sloss of the Alaska Commercial company,
points out the fact that these diggings
j to be in a weil defined belt which !
faites in the Klondike country, the Forty
Mile and Circle City mines, the Kqyukuk
strikes, and passes on through the Snake
region into S.bcria. Rich finds are also
reported on the Koyukuk r.wr, one of the'
northern tributaries of the \ukon. These 1
also are on American soil.
----
Indian* Ara Sullen.
__T.ji.-i
Durango. Col., May 10,-Tuo Indians
have been brought here under arreBt j
charged with killing sheep and beating
sheep herders on the Florida mesa In the
recently opened Ute reservation.. Tlie
Indiana are unusually sullen and it 1$ j
feared that serious trouble may yet ret j
suit from the opening ot a portion Ü ■
their former reservation to settlement* I I
THE SAMOAN
COMMISSION
I> Due to Arrive at Apia Some
Time loday.
WILL CHANGE SITUATION
Berlin Treaty Will Not Be in Force
While These Men Are There—A
Reception Prepared.
Washington, May 10.—The
States naval transport Badger with the
1 Samoan commission aboard will arrive
j
j change of conditions which will be'
brought about when the commission as
sûmes charge. It will involve a practical
suspenslon of the treaty of Berlin and
. , . , , , ; , , , , ,,
a system of administration by which the,
islands have been governed for the last
ten years and the temporary rule of the
: commission will be the supreme execu-j
. tive and administrative authority.
United
wt Apia. Samoa, today, and there is much
interest among officials in the important
By arrangements made before the
; inters and there will be an exchange of
calls between the naval commanders,
: commission and consuls. These formali
, ,
! * les "ver the consuls of the three govern
j menls will suspend their functions as all
r ,„ , , ,
Badger sailed she will enter the harbor,,
of Apia with the flags or the United
States, Great Britain and Germany dis
played. The war ships of the three coun
tries will fire the salute accorded to min
authority heretofore exercised by the
! C ° nBl ' ,S and other ° mcinls f ° r the time
' bd " s Wi!1 be 1,1 the hands ®f the Joint
i owunission. The same suspension of
I functions will occur as to Chief Justice
Chambers and the president of the muni
; cipal council
. llb e advices that all is quiet in Samoa
g ' VG renewed assurance to the officials
' that the work of the commission will be
productive of good results as it will en
able them to begin their labors free from
the excitement of open hostilities.
HE BUILT MANY
BIG RAILROADS
New York, May 10.—Oliver
p 11T y Archer is dead at his h
i en?( ] a i e) aged 74. While
nn
Hazard
in El
clerk in
this city he bought
néss and thereafter oper
Account. It is said that the first bag,
express delivery on the Hudson Hiver rail
road originated with Mr. Archer. Later
he contracted to carry on the entire ex
press business of that road. Thus launch
ed on a prosperous career, he continued
in the management of various expresses,
freight and railroad enterprises in the
prosecution of which lie was successful.
At one time he was chosen vice pr sident
of tHe Erie railroad. The first fast freignt
line was started by him over the Hudson
River road, il is sai l. About the year 1850
he made a contract to divert all the
freight business possible to the Hudson
river and New York Central railroads for
city express- busi
erated on his own
, ,, „ ,
. , t ..i (
five cents per 100 pounds In th a man
, m"'he became a power In f reightmg. At
uhat time the New York Central consist
of a cubain of maoponnent railroads. Ini
i y 858 he transferred bis operations to the
Erie and handled the freight. The Joliet
and Wilmington and the Stispi n.-ion
bridge and Erie Junction railroads were
built by him.
THE NASHVILLE
IS AT ST. LOUIS
St. Louis, May 10.—The cruiser Nasli
I ville arrived at Jefferson barracks
miles down tlie river, at 10 o'clock. Tlie
! Nashville was met at the barracks by a
!St. lgmis harbor boat having on board
j,
"
:
. jfayor Seigenheim and other city officials
1 an a a reception committee of prominent
citizens. Several excursion steamers
filled with people, all gave generous
greeting to the famous warship and her
' c }' w - Salutes were exchanged between
tlie Nashville and tlie battery stationed
. on the river bluff at the government post,
cl soon after the gunboat proceeded on
J her way to St. Louis.
Another Trust Formed
San Francisco, May 10.—A biscuit,
j cracker and candy trust on this coast
has finally been perfected. It has been
I„,„„ r,r,rat*»<1 under the laws of Vew Tcr
! ln,orp0 J . , Under ^ ,
sey
and is known as the Pacific Coast
Biscuit company. It is composed of
seven companies, which are represented
a s controlling 95 per cent of the business
of the Rocky Mountains. These
1 . . . a . . .
are: The American and Standard Bis-
cui f company of San Francisco; Port
land Cracker company of Portland;
Washington Cracker company of Spo
« ane; ^ uther n California Cracker com
j pany G f Los Angeles: Oregon Cracker
company of Portland and the Seattle
Cracker company of Seattle. The capi
tal stock of the new trust is $4,000,000.
j John G. Hanrahan, the representative of
j the New York Banking and Brokerage
■ firm of Dean & Sibley, who has. taken a
I leading gart in ths formation of the
trust, is in this city. He states that the
prices are not to be advanced by th^ J iiv > *'
company. f*,
A Confederate Réunie 1
o
be'
I
I
^ "V
ee
| ward
Charleston. S. C., May 10.—Fully 25\ m
visitors and confederate veterans a o
here today attending the annual reunit ft
of the confederate veteran society. Th 3
feature of the day was the parade of vet\
crans preceded by reunion exercises af'
the new auditorium. Ten thousand vet-"
eians were in line when the procession
moved.
When Gen. C. L. Walker called the |
first session of the reunion to order with !
the gavel used at the session, of the as- I
son . K1l . M - AAA . .
sombl> in 1S60, over .,000 people were in j
the Auditorium, lhousands were turned ;
away. The address of welcome was de- j
Avert'd by Lieut. Gov. Me S ween His
reference to South Carolina and Charles
ton as the cradle of secession brought
forth the rebel yell. The yell was caught
up by tile crowd on. the outside and
Passed along for blocks. Gen. Walker in
troduced Gen. John B. Gordon, com
niander-in-chlef of tTie United Oonfed- ]
erate veterans. The audience arose and
for several minutes shouted like demons, j
Every sentence of his speech was ap
plauded.
of
Injured III An Kxploalnn.
Trenton, N. J., May 10.—Three men
were seriously and two probably fatally
injured today by an. explosion of a boiler
at the work of the New Jersey Iron and
company. The injured are: John
Smith and Enrich Jenkins, firemen; Ed
Goggin, Charles Malcopand and
! Antonio Husky. Smith and Jenkins are
he two nol expected to live. They were
1 horribly scalded, and Jenkins' back was
j broken. The other men were badly
! sca,ded ' The cause of the explosion
unkno'Wn.
Got lluavy Sentence
Wilmington, Del., May 10.—William M.
! Boggs, defaulting teller of the Dover Na
„ , , . ..
, t onal bank was today sentenced in the
united States district court to five years
j in Trenton, N. J„ penitentiary, and a fine j
| of $54,500. The bank was forced to sus
; pend in May ISO? but resumed with eapl
i' tal reduced from $100,000 to $50.000. Boggs
was the principal witness against United
' t ' ta *' es ® enato,r Kenney In the latter's two
trials for conspiracy to misapply I'lie
bank's funds in both of which the jury
disagreed.
Ituloil Off For Life.
San Francisco, May 10.—Alf. Stanford,
a steeplechase jockey, and A. Nicholls,
horse tirainer and owner, have been ban
ished from the turf for life by the board
of stewards of the Pacific Coast Jockey
club. The immediate cause of this action
was the refusal of the two men to answer
questions regarding alleged crookedness
on the track.
Htcjlf Hare Program.
Montreal, Can. May 10.—A race pro
gramme has been drawn up for the Inter
national world's bicycle me-eet here, be
ginning Aug. 7. Three thousand dollars is
i to be glv ' n In prizes for the professional
! evellts - T ' he P'lzcs range from $250 for
j the first man in the 500 kilometre profes
j
sional race down to $ 25 for fourth pluce.
TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS
Sydney, N. Î5., May 10.—The steamer
Alameda sailed from this port todiay for
San Francisco with £150,000 in gold on
board.
New York, May 10.—Of tlie 1,200 Ital
ians who struck Monday at Jerome Park
reservoir only 400 remained out this
morning and they are exipected to return
to work shortly.
Washington, May 10.—A dispatch to
the navy department from Capt. Coghlan
.says that examination of the Raleigh af
! lt . r phc , floate< , | ast niKht shows sh f sus _
taim , (1 p t . ilc , ica „ y no damage in ground
, off charleston,
Ini
! Birmingham, Eng., May 10.—Andrew
i Oarnegie has written a letter to Jos. H.
Chamberlain offering to contribute the
last $250,000 which Chamberlain is trying
to raise for the university of Binning
ham, provided the scientific school be
made the principal department in t he in
stitution. j
Washington, May 10.-The British- j
Venezueian arbitration which was to be
gin at Paris on tlie 24th of this month, has
been postponed! until June 15 as Mr.
Maertnens, tlie eminent Russian Jurist, is
one of the Russian delegates to the czar's
j congress ami also one of the arbitrators
' on the British-Venezuelan question.
Wichita, Kas., May 10.—A special to the
Beacon sa>s that a cyclone struck Cold
, water, Kan., at 10 o'clock last night,
'completely destroying twelve houses and
! killing Jos. Bowers, a prominent cattle
man. Aldrich's general store was wreek
ed and a brick block on Main 6 treet
biown down. The Presbyterian church
was blown away and-the court house un
roofed.
BuFalo, N. Y., May 10.—A conference
was held this morning between ex-Con
gressman Roland R. Mahany, P. J. Mc
Mahon, president of local 51, and several
others. After the conference Mr. Ma
haney authorized this statement: "'''he
report of Bishop Quigley will be present-*
ed to the men this afternoon. It will rec
ommend a basis of agreement, lt proba
bly will be accepted.''
Chicago, May 10.—A call was sent out
$ 111 iv. van «an »cut uui
today for a convention of representatives !
of the leading credit men's associations !
members, of the judicial com .littees of
the house and senate, United States dis- '
trict judges, experts on bankruptcy laws 1
and referees in bankruptcy cases to con- i
sider and present to the next congress ;
amendments to the National bankruptcy
act. Chicago has been selected for the
convention which will be heM in Juny.
Spencerport, N. Y., May *reak
In the Brio canal occurred la _ ^ t and j
»at
done to lumber yards and buildings. The a
cellars of all stores on the east side of
Main street arc flooded six feet deep. Live
stock has been saved with much diffi
culty. The lower part of the village is a
vast lake. Navigation on the canal
cannot be resumed for ten days.
HENNESSY'S
GRAND DISPLAY OF
Eine Furniture
Our showing and talk about furniture
7e caused hundreds of men and wo
1 visit our third floor, on which Is
t * le finest assortment of Fur
e, Carpets and Draperies to be seen
of Chicago. And the comments we
j'VA front those who haven't kept up
V'.th. the times: "What do we do with
| such nice Furniture?" Sell it, of course!
! We appreciate it's something new to be
I f bl ® to * et ««ch rare styles and such ar
tistic prices in Butte, but its only lately
j that we have taken hold of this line of
; business and not everybody knows what
j we are doing. Hennessy's Furniture is
jin many of Butte's best houses, and we
are today ahead of the record for Fur
niture selling and for giving bigger
values in Furniture than any house in
Montana, It's a revelation, truly, to see
so many beautiful Parlor Sets, Bedroom
Suits, rieh Dining-Boom Furniture and
] artistic pieces of every description in one
immense room with a floor space of over
We've many of the
Furniture you ever saw
j 16,000 square feet,
nicest things in F
and there's everything here that you can
possibly desire for furnishing your
homes or offices, be they large or small,
pretentious or otherwise. Come in and
see us. We make terms to suit. ,
c:
RThTTPOTIM QT TTTQ
° t ' UKUU f f UI 1 5
we show a magnificent two piece suit
0 f th<; finest San Domingo mahogany,
consisting of a rich bed with high head
j and low footboard','and''a very handsome
*
dresser with large beveled glass. The
color of the wood is exceedingly good and
the hand carvings on each exceptionally,
fine. Price for the two pieces $375.00.
LEATHER GOODS
We sell nothing but the best, which are
made in the best possible manner of the
choicest materials.
We have a very extensive stock of this
class of goods, to which we would invite
the attention of professional men and
others as being so fine for offices or
libraries.
Leather Couches, $35 and upwards, fi
Leather Chairs, $45 and upwards. J
PEGAMOID GOODS
Looks something like leather, but wears
belter; it is waterproof, will not crack,
split, open or dry out. We guarantee
Pegamoid to outwear leather or any
other textures for couch or chair cover
ings.
Pegamoid Couches, $22.50 and $25 each.
Pegamoid Rockors, $25 each.
Pegamoid Chairs, to match, $24 each.
yes
Desks
A*
LADIES' DESKS
Every conceivable style Is here, all
shapes, plain, quaint, unique and pretty,
all the pricipal woods, such as oak, ma
hogany, birch, birds' eye maple, etc.,
finished in the finest styles, all prices
from $15.00 to $75.00 each.
PARLOR GOODS
A two piece set of solid mahogany, con
sisting of an elegant sofa and reception
chair with handsomely carved legs, all
done by hand work. The covering is a
very rich Green Silk Velours and the
style and finish is the best that Schren
kelsen company of New Yo,k can P ro *
duee. This firm Is to parlor goods what
Tiffany is to jewelry. This two piece set
costs but $ 200 .
Then we have some choice gold suits,
gold tables and mahogany frame suits
made by the same firm which are per
fect marvels of beauty.
« in
DAVENPORTS
This is the name given to those old«
fashioned (they're the new thing now)
high-backed sofas, which are so cozy and
*=* . . . .. ,
comfortable and furnish a room so beau
tifully. ...
We have them in several sizes, from
4.6 long to six feet, Upholstered in Plain
and Fancy Velours, W iltons, Tapestry,
etc., prices range from $35.00 to $150.00
each, in an assortment^ styles that can
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not be duplicated in Montana.
SPECIAL TERMS
If you can't pay all cash you can take
advantage of our
Partial Payment Plan
offerings.
ÿ HENNESSY'S

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