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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, September 15, 1899, Image 1

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VOL. XIX. NO. 135
Daily Inter Mountain.
LUTTE, MONTANA. FRIDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 15, 1899.
P S.E FIVE CENTS
Fourth and
Last Week of
LEYSON'S
Bankrupt Jewelry Sale
Of the $35,000 Wyatt Stock
A bargain opportunity without a
parallel. In making the announce
ment of the fourth and last week of
our grand sale, we have decided to
show our appreciation of the confi
dence and patronage that have
made it a such a pronounced suc
cess by offering an array of bar
gains, every one of which will be
équivalent to making the purchaser
a handsome present.
Hundreds of Articles
One, two and three of a kind, will
be placed in our big show window.
They are, if you choose, the ddds
and ends of the stock. Our prices
are sure to be odd enough to end
their stay with us and it will be odd
indeed if you are not among the
lucky buyers.
TO WIND UP THE WATCHES
WE SHALL OFFER YOU
Twenty ladies' gold filled, nicely en
graved, hunting cased, jeweled
niekle Waltham movement watches,
surely worth $15.00,
For $9.65
Seventeen gentlemen's 14k gold
filled, all over engraved 20-year
guaranteed cases, with nicely jew
eled niekle Waltham movements,
surely worth $25.00.
For $16.55
Remember, This is the Last Week
«•••#••••••
J. H. LEYSON'S
Modern Jewelry House
221 N. MAIN STREET
Vive
Adlake
and Wizzard
Cameras
$5.00 to $35.00
Full Line of Photographic Supplies.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended to.
All
F1NLEN-MEDIN DRUG CO.
'
if;
if
if
if
if
ff
if
if
if
BABCOCK & CO
Fall Style
HATS
t I . • 'y' i
If; Are now on stile, representing ^
IJ: the greatest line of the most S' I
tf: p 7\j
fr exclusive STYLES AND COL- !
0 r Li e t ^ . if i
y OHS of any house west of Chi- i» ,
If
if cago.
$ B«y your lujt at a Regular |
If Hat Store and you will be sure •
:i)l
* to get the correct thing,
if; elusive agents for the
é DUNLAP
Ex- £
HARRINGTON
ifc
if; and many otheis of standard^
I make. £
$

£
;■»

I
£
Babcock & Co.,
The Hatters,
•» j

£ j
TALK ONJRUSTS
Many Speeches Were De
livered.
PROMINENT DELEGATES
Who Are to Speak This Afternoon
and Evening Include Col. Bryan
and Bourke Cockran-Politics Are
Creeping Into the Conference.
Chicago, Sept. 15.—The programme an
nounced' for today's sessions of the trust
conference follows:
Morning Session—Address by Louis F.
Host of the National Single Tax League;
The Trust from the Socialist Point of
View," by Thomas J. Morgan of Chicago;
"Trades Unions and Trusts," by Henry
, 11 Ne w York, general secretary of
. e United Garment Workers of Amer
ica; "An Iron and Steel Worker's View of
Combination," by M. M. Garland, ex
president of the Amalgamated Associa
Lon of Iron and Steel Workers; ad
"y *• P- Chamberlain of the
jvniguts of Labor; E. C. Clark, grand
en 1 e tco ndu c U) r of the Order of Railroad
Conductors; John W. Hayes, secretary of
the Knights of Labor, and Samuel
Gompers, president of the American Fed
eration of Labor.
Afternoon Session—"Propertv Rights
and Human Rights," by M. L. Lockwood,
president of the. American Anti-TruSt
League; "New Jersey and Trusts," by
Edward Kearshey of New Jersey; ad
dress by Professor Edward W. Bemis;
'Necessity of Suppressing Monopolies
While Retaining Trusts," by Professor
John B. Clark of New York; "The Prob
lem of Trusts and Some Proposed Reme
dies," by William Dudley Foulke of In
dianapolis; "Limitations of Practicable
Remedies Against Trusts and Combines,"
by Robert S. Taylor of Indiana; address
by Edward Rosewater of Nebraska; "The
Tendency of the Present Industrial Sys
tem of Co-operation Rather Than Com
petition." by W. P. Potter; "The Limits
of Competition," by Rev. Washington
Gladden of Ohio.
Evening Session—Address by W
Bourke Coekran of Now York: address
by William J. Bryan of Nebraska.
Workingmen, trust adherents, advo
cates of the single tax, theorists and stu- !
dents of political economy, were heard
today at the third day's session of the
trust conference held here. Some of the
speakers spoke in vigorous t"rms against
industi ial, financial and transportation
combines. The problem in its relations
to the workingman was discussed. The i
long list of prominent speak
. rs announc
ed for the day served to draw the larg
est crowd of the conference.
The committee on resolutions named by
the conference yesterday heid its first
meeting at 9:30 this morning and organ
ized by electing ex-Governor Luce of
Michigan secretary, and Ralph Easley
secretary. The committee adjourned to
meet again at 2 p. m.
The events on the programme for to
day's sessions were overshadowed by the
announcement that in the evening Col
onel Bryan of Nebraska and Bourke
Coekran, the eloquent head of the New
York delegation, would speak from the
same platform. The political prominence
of the two orators gave rise to a general
feeling that the night session would be of
more political than economic interest.
The address by Louis F. Post, the New
York advocate of the single tux, was en
thusiastically cheered. Thomas J. Mor
gan spoke on "The Trust from the Social
ist Point of View." He was followed by
Henry White, secretary of the United
Garment Workers of America.
M. M. Garland, billed to speak on an
iron and steel worker's view of the com
bination, and E. E. Clark, grand chief of
railroad conductors, on the programme
for an address, were not present when
Chairman Howe called their names, and
- ................
John W . Hayes, secretary of the Knights
of Labor, was requested to deliver his j
address. In part he said: j
"I maintain that these great combina- :
tions are an assault upon the inherent
and constitutional rights of citizens; that
the real and vital advantage to be gained
is the despotic control over labor. Vio
lence is not the only means of making
conquests and enslaving people and it
can be proven beyond any question that
the methods of the trusts are the meth
ods of the invader and the ends to be
accomplished by instigators of trusts are
exactly those intended to be accomplish
ed by the arrangements directed by a
military genius. Taking this view of the
trust, which I hold is the correct one, I
11 Hivii 1 iiuiu 1» i
assert boldly that they are the enemies
", f , socl , ety and as sueh should be de
stroyed as any common enemy and the
financial phase of the question should not
come into the subject for consideration
as the liberties of the people are far
above the mere question of money "
Bryan and Coekran.
Chicago, Sept. 16.—The Record today
The announcement that W.
Bourke Coekran of New York and Wil
liant J. Bryan of Lincoln, Neb., would
discuss trusts from the same platform in
Central Music liait tonight for a while
yesterday threatened to bring about an
open rupture in the conference. Reports
that had their inception when it first be
came known that both orators would
address the conference crystalized during
the day in a rumor that each would in
sist on the right to speak iast.
Just as the Tammany orator took his
seat in the New York delegation at the
opening of the afternoon session he was
called on by John W. Ela of the civic
federation and Dr. Albert Shaw The
powwow terminated with the adjourn
ment of the trio to a long distance tele
I phone station, where connection With
I Lincoln. Xeb., was promptly secured.
: Mr. Kla did the talking. He told Mr.
Bryan that Mr. Coekran wanted to know
his views about their joint appearance
inasmuch as the committee had decided
to "play" them at the same time. Mr.
Ela said it was the Tammanyite's desire
to speiak last. Mr. Bryan said that was
his sentiment, and Mr. Ela left in little
doubt that the- Nebraskan's wishes
were dangerously near an ultimatum.
Then Mr. Coekran assumed the magnani
mous and said he would defer to Mr.
Bryan's wishes and would be governed
by the committee's decision.
The official programme, as finally ar
ranged and given out, announces that
the Tammany orator will be beard before
the democratic leader from Nebraska is
given the- floor.
No Dreyfus Meeting.
New York, Sept. 15.—There will be no
mass meeting in this city to protest
against the condemnation of Dreyfus.
Efforts were made to arrange such a
gathering, but the men who were asked
to take a leading part declined to do so
and expressed the opinion that the move
ment was a mistake. Consequently the
promoters of the affair decided to aban
don the idea. Former Mayor Strong,
who was asked to preside, Former Secre
tary of the Interior Bliss, President Gug
,_____ ___________________________________
j genheimer of the municipal council and
j other men of standing told the advocates
1 of the mass meeting plan that they
would do the Dreyfus cause more harm
1 than good by holding it, and that they
'could not consent to participate in it.
j It became evident that there is very
| little basis for the talk of boycotting the
j Paris exposition because of the second
verdict against Dreyfus. Representative
men expressed the view that the entire
French nation should not be condemned
because of the action of a military clique,
and that the feeling aroused by the Drey
fus verdict should not be allowed to in
terfere with the exposition.
"I think agitation tending to arouse
bitterness between this country and
France because of the Dreyfus trial
places us in rather a ridiculous position,"
said Cornelius N. Bliss. "My opinion, like
that of most other Americans, is that a
great injustice has been done, but talk of i
! don't think they will do any good at this
i secretary of the board of trade and tr,
. ..
boycotting the Paris exposition because !
of it is foolish." ■ c
"We should pay no attention whatever ! f
to the Dreyfus case," said Former Mayor
Strong. "That is a matter of their own ,
over there, and what the judges have de
.
eided should not interfere with the expo
sition in any way."
Wm. F. King, president of the Mer
chants' association, is strongly opposed
to any boycott of the exposition.
President Guggenheimer of the council
said: "I do hot approve of the agitation
of the mass meeting plan because I
time. We all recognize the fact that a j
great wrong has been done, but I believe i
that agitation will not help matters any." j
"My first thought when I heard of the !
verdict was that we ought to retaliate on ;
the exposition," said Frank S. Gardiner.
portation, "but after all the exposition is
1
a business matter and our merchants are
to show goods there for their own benefit
rather than that of France. Therefore it
would be foolish to hold bac k."
Opening Up Nicaragua.
Managua, Nicaragua. Aug. IS.—(Cor
respondence of the Associated Press.)—
General Estrado has resigned as gover- ■
nor general of the Atlantic coast of Ni- ,
earagua. Ex-Supreme Judge Bunilia, I
who is friendly disposed toward the gov
ernment and the people of the United ;
States, has been nominated as his sue- j
eessor to reside at Bluefields. Dr. Pedro
Bermudez, à graduate of the University ]
of Pennsylvania, has been appointed sur- !
geon in chief of the Atlantic coast of Ni
caragua. Carlos A. Lacayo has been nom- j
inated as Nicaraguan consul at San j
Francisco, Cal. j
The congress of Nicaragua has granted '
a concession to Jose Gomez, a prominent
politician and president of congress, to ■
navigate by steam power to Rio Coco, |
near the northeastern boundary of Ni- 1
earagua and the largest and longest river ,
in the country. All the rich placer gold :
mines of the Cape Gracias and Prfin
zaupka districts are south of the river
j between the falls and the Caribbean sea.
j The opening of this river to steam navi
: nation means the development of heavy
timbered districts of mahogany, Spanish
,p., t v •
officers
cedar, etc.,and rich mineral regions.
Otis Wants Staff Officers.
Wa fhing ton, Sept. 15.—General Otis
lias cabled to the war department a re
quest for additional staff officers for ser
vice in the Philippines. He asks for one
additional judge advocate« general, two
assistant adjutant gen*«« als, two inspec
tor generals, eight quartermasters, nine
commissaries of subsistence and two en
gineer officers. The adjutant general has
called upon the heads of these different
bureaus to designate officers for this
s the importance of having all
of tho staff asked for before the
next active campaign begins is recognized
by tire department.
After the Revolutionists.
New York, Sept. 15.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Caracas says: President
Andrade has started for Valencia to per
sonally take command of the troops in
the field against the revolutionary lead
er, Casto. It is his intention to summar
ily put down the revolution. Important
developments are expected within a fort
night.
Ask tor His Pardon.
Valparaiso, Sept. 15.—'The citizens of
Valparaiso are jtendjng the followfhg 4eD
egram to President-Loubet : • . ?
"The ^habitants'of Valparaiso,, con
vinced of Dreyfus' innocence, invoke«
your feelings of-humanity* and jus tied tu"
pardon Itim."
to
la
ot
be
we
of
LATE BLUE BOOK
Showing the Status of
Transvaal Affair.
the
KRÜGER WAS EMPHATIC
In Denying: Some of the Statements
Made By the British Secretary—
Manchester Guards Land at Cape
town Today.
London, Sept. 15.—The blue book con
taining the last Transvaal dispatch of
Chamberlain relating to matters which
led up to the dispatch being sent was is
sued today. The text of Chamberlain's
note is identical with the dispatch as
cabled the Associated Press September
13.
The only important feature revealed
is the telegram from the British high
commissioner, Sir Alfred Milner, dated
August 31, referring to the commercial
distress and saying:
"I am receiving representations from
many quarters to urge the imperial gov
ernment to terminate the suspense. Brit
ish South Africa is prepared for extreme
measures, and is ready to suffer much
more in order to see a vindication of
British authority. It is a prolongation of
negotiations, endless and undecisive, that
is dreaded. I fear seriously there will be
a strong reaction of feeling against the
policy of the Imperial government if mat
'
j
I
j
Y ai ' a * ) * y preach conference and confi
c ' enoe and patience and not without ef
f e(-t « 'I ^ d,d not inform you of the
Increasing difficulty of doing this and of
(,le unmistakable growth of uneasiness
a,J<HU tae present situation, and of a de
sire to see it terminated at any cost
should be failing my duty."
Other lengthy dispatches from llie Brit
ish high commissioner art« published, but,
they only reiterate the outlander claims
regarding the franchise und the commis
sioner's ideas regarding the propositions
already made. The blue book throws no
new iight on the situation as it is today,
except to show the commissioner's pa
tience.has reached an ebbing point.
A published interview with President
Kn ger, said to have taken place at Pre
toria, is far more important. He is quot
ed as saying:
"i have tried all along to pince aliens in
. ___ 1
ters drag. Please understand that I in-J
I i
•'«ansvaal op the same footing politi
oally as the Burghers. Chamberlain«
; have not kept my promises. This,'
thundered Kruger, "I deny. '
Continuing, Kruger Is reported to have
added :
"The aliens of the Transvaal have tho
same commercial rights as the Burghers,
and have always enjoyed them without
interference. I wanted to let them have
the same political rights, but they would
not avail themselves of thin. ] n my opin
ion there is no cause whatever for war.
■Everything could be settled by arbitra
tion."
The second edition of the Times today
Prints a special dispatch from New Cas
tle. Natal, dated September 15, which
says:
"There is nothing to confirm the reports
that the Boers will concede Chamber
lain's demands. < >11 tho contrary it is
stated 3,000 men will he dispatched to the
bolder immediately after tho Transvaal
reply is sent. Everything points to tho
prospect of an early conflict."
Tin« advices from Capetown today tend |
to confirm the pessimistic views of the
Times correspondent at New Castle. Tim
First batallion of the Manchester regi
ment arrived at Capetown today. They
marched through the streets and were
wildly cheered. Later they re-embarked
and proceeded to Natal.
South American Alliances.
Rio Janeiro, Aug. 17.—(Correspondence
of the Associated Press.)—An evening
paper, Aunoticia, personal organ of Dr.
Campos Salles, president of the republic,
publishes today under the heading of
"South American Alliances" a
article, as follows:
"Telegrams from Rome to
Ayres and thence to Rio de Janeiro af
firm that it is currently reported in tin
j
:
j
I
I
:
I
I
I
!
notable t
j
Buenos
continental capitals that in ease of the ,
reported alliance of republics of Latin- j
America being realized this fact would «
have the frank support of Italy, Austria i
Germany and France. Such an'alliance! !
they suppose, could only be engendered
to oppose the United States, whose won
derful progress astonishes them and
whose daring energy and spirit of ad
venture and audacity they dread. Such
the European point of view and on this
point we do not need to investigate the
value of these rumors to be sure that
they correspond in fact to the sentiment
and feeling of continental Europe in re
gard to the relations of the great Ameri
can power towards tlie* powers of an in
ferior order that constitute the remaind «
ot the continent.
'«The alliance or tln.se nations or at
leasl of ilie principal ones, against the
Anglo-Saxon colonies would therefore b ■
sure to find the aid and sympathy of the
continental powers. Bui, if th s should
be made effective it would only be the
first step on the way to the re-coloniza
tion, at least morally, of ail Latiri-Amer
icans. Such, then, is mu« situation. Either
we must suffer tile effect of the ambitions
American expansionism or we mus:
turn to Europe and beg aid against
Americans. Such, at least, it appears to
nrjany statesmen and writers of both con
tinents. As a rule we are not optimists
but in the present ease we do not feei
ourseives in the least embarrassed by
this dilemma. Without denying that the
United States will attempt to assume in
America political and commercial pre
dominance, we firmly believe that in or
der to thwart them in such designs it is
sufficient for the American nations to
have a reasonable sentiment of their own
rights and independence and for their
statesmen to be able to give expression
in a systematic way to such a feeling.
"It would be, perhaps, requiring too
much of peoples of so rudimentary a civ
ilization and with a national conscience
such as ours that intervention should be
come a reality, here or elsewhere, and
that thus the door be thrown open for
them to enter. In such an emergency or
in some similar one, our only remedy
would be to ask European aid and that
aid certainly would not be disinterested
and platonic. Against this supposed pos
sible« danger we are reminded of forming
alliances in imitation of Europe. For
reasons too lengthy to give we believe
such an alliance utterly impossible. And
not only that, but we firmly believe that
such an alliance would be pregnant with
harm to all those countries and that it
would only serve to irritate the United
States against them and by a reactionary
check nut them at the mercy of Euro
pean intrigues and ambitions."
Certain of Pardon.
New York, Sept. 15.—A dispatch to the
world from Paris says Commandant ('ar
riéré. the government commissioner <»f
the Dreyfus court martial at Rennes, lias
said in an interview:
"Dreyfus is certain to be pardoned very
' shortly. Everybody wants to get rid of
j the Dreyfus case, the soldiers more than
I anybody else. In any ease Dreyfus will
j not have to go through a second degrada
tion, of that I am certain."
Military Activity.
Halifax. N. S.. Sept. 15—The first mili
tai« train for the Pacific will leave Hali
fax at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon. It
will have a consignment for Esquimau.
Late in the fall a line regiment will ar
rive here from the West Indies for the
Pacific. The activity prevailing in mili
1 tary circles has created considerable
comment.
Bridge Combination.
New York, Sept.
i All details so far
15.—The Times su;
ns the manufacturi
are concerned are settled and the Ameri- ;
can Bridge company, otherwise known as
the bridge combination, is an assured
fact. Now tlic financiering will be ar- 1
ranged by J. H. W. Sei Ignis n <fc Co., and
liexl week a meeting will he held to effect
a permanent
cers.
■rganization and elect olti
Typhoid In Madrid.
Madrid, Sept,
typhoid fever «
day. Since the
the proportion <
lias been small.
! Of
ter
15.—Fifty-nine cm
ere reported here y
outbreak of the disease
if cases resulting fatally
| Krn<f>
K " n, ' 1
music «
LATE ANACONDA LOCALS
Mrs. J. XV. Lnniberton, aged 41 y
died at the Leland hotel last night at 11
o'clock after an illness of six weeks. The
deceased was a sister of Mrs. George B.
Lyman and an estimable lady. .She leaves
a husband and a little daughter 6 years
old. I
The Philipsburg Call says: Frank
Mooney, who for a number of years has
occupied the position of chief chemist in
one of the smelters In Great Falls, was in ,
the city Saturday last en raut.« to Ana- ! A
conda, w here he goes to accept a simila
position.
PfOf. Alfred C. Thurston of Butte, a
accomplished musician, lias arrived in
the city and will assume the leadership
of the Margaret orchestra during the ub
i
of Prof. Leo ('. Bryant, who ha
■ust to further perfect himself ii
j One of the liest sermons of the mission
being held at St. Peter's Catholic church
was delivered last night by Father Mi—
: Correy, who spoke on intemperance. A
j large number of men were present, many
of whom were heard to say afterwards,
"That sermon meant mo. and I will try
'and profit by it." The mission will close
I Sunday evening. The attendance is in
I creasing as the mission draws to a close.
The men both young and old are request
: ed to attend the remaining services.
I H. McDonald was arrested last night
I by Judge J. M. Kennedy and John Doe, a
I companion, is wanted by the police for
! highway disturbance on yesterday lie
t tween Warm Springs and Anaconda. Mo
j Donald and companion were drunk and
repeatedly blocked the road before Judge
and Mrs. Kennedy, who were out driving.
Abusive language was also used by Mc
I
I
A
, Donald and companion toward the judge
j nnd ,liK "'if««. Judge Kennedy arrested
« McDonald upon his arrival in the city,
i b,it 1,1(1 other man escaped.
! ---
ARRESTER I OII NON-SUPPORT.
A w
ri ant \va
s sworn out il
is mornhif;
f<
r th<
arias; o
f ( if
•orge Tuck
or <
»f Ana
(•<
nda.
charging hi
n with th
■ m
>n-sup
1"
1 1 of his chil
lien
. who resi
Je
t Deer
L
><lgo
w i t h an
a g
•d lady n;
imo
1 Hea
cr
ok.
In a D ît
•r t
i tile eoun
ty
ifllclals
fr
»m Mis. B au
ock
she claim
s ti
îat she
is
caring for tin
Tu
oker chil.ii
on
ml the
ci
ilrire
i of allot
her
family for
w h
ich she
h
s to
provid
(.ii
m income
of
«510 per
month
from tic
CO
unt y and
\v h a
t little
sh
e ca
l earn i
■fell
the peop
f Deer
1a
)dç(\
who gi\
e Ii
er omi.ioj
me
it for
su
ch V
oik as s
h"
an <io. T
nek
er. she
ci.
li.ns,
is pi'fsir
iont
of the Bt
ilili
ng La
lx
rej-'s
union, a
ml
when at v.
ork
draw s
$4
per
day.
"CJI KEN FLORA'S ROWER".
A rare entertainment of much merit
will be given ;:t the Margaret theater to
night in a play entitled "Queen Flora's
Bower," in three acts. It will be on the
operatic and vaudeville pian, with good
singing and dancing and several special
ties. The entertainment will be given
under the auspices of the Oatholic Ladies'
Aid society of St. Paul's Parish and
should be well attended.
|essy s
ILF3
«
4.
We have added to our stock of these
goods until we have an assortment that
comprises most of the best that are pro
duced by the leading chemists of the
country. We keep nothing that we can
not recommend. Here are a few of the
many:
Superior Bay Rum
Manufactured by H. Lopez & Co., West
Indies; price, 35c bottle.
Bay Rum
Double distilled, for the hair and com
plexion; made of the purest St. Croix
rum and the choicest bay leaves; small
bottle, 65c; large bottle, S5e.
Florida Water
Prepared by the American Florida Wa
ter company; price, 50c bottle.
Florida Water
Particularly good and prepared by Lan
man & Kemp; price, 75c bottle.
Isabel Cassidy's
TOILET ARTICLES
Have stood the test of time. Thousands
of women in all parts of the country can
; attribute their social success to the judi
dal use of these several preparations,
There is everything in knowing hefiv. If
1 you will carefully follow the directions
inclosed with each package, you can im
prove your complexion, your general ap
pea ranee and your health. Look through
this list for what best suits your case.
Witch Hazel Cold Creme
Soothing, cooling, healing and refresh
ing; does not leave the skin greasy.
Price, 25c jar.
Lily Cream
For neck, face, hands and arms. A most
beneficial preparation to use after
bathing. It allays irritation, cures and
prevents chapping and makes tlie skin
soft and smooth. Price, 50c bottle.
Finger Nail Powder
Brilliant and lasting polish.
box.
Price, 25c
, ... ...
A
Ed. Pinaud's
Court Balm
The best skin food ever prepared. It re
moves wrinkles by nourishing the skin
and taking away the ill effects of time.
Price, 75c crock.
Liquid Soap
fragrant, exquisite for a body bath and
invaluable for champooing the hair.
Price, 50c bottle.
French carnation pink. Price, 85c bottle.
Tooth Powder
Dr. Lyons and Handicap, for cleansing
and beautifying the teeth and purify
ing the breath. Price, 23c a box.
Rubifoam
A delightful fragrant liquid substitute
for tooth powder. Price, 25c a bottle.
X

Black Cashmere Hose
With high spliced heels and double sole#
Price, 75c pair.
Black Cashmere Hose
Merino heels and toes, ribbed and plalfe
Price, 50c pair.
Black Cashmere Hose
Merino heels and toes. Price, 35c pair.
Children's
Black cashmere hose, ribbed: sizes 5 to
10. Price, 35c pair.
Infants'
Fine ribbed black cashmere hose, silk
toes and heels; sizes 4 to 6. Price, 36c
pair.
. --A.T
Hennessy s
BUTTE, MONT.

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