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The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, September 10, 1890, Image 1

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T'he Semi- Weekiy Trl
VOLUM v -MBER 102. G(REAT FALLS, MONTANA. WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 10, 1890.
elsts Dnabidged i)ic
S ion&7 Given Away,
F iALL .GOODS
Pouring In.
The most carefully se
lected stock in the
country.
NEW AD UNIQUE,
No WeKAe Reldy
Ready to show our patrons the he4-
someat assortment of Fall Clothina ever
brought to Great Fails.
Tailor - M.4e Suits !
We are now prepared to show a com
plete line of tailor-made psrments in
Three and. our-button Cutaway Frocks,
square ott, as well a, Cutaway acks, into
elegant imported Worateds, comprising
)lnmost every concelvablepattern. These
goods are thoroughly made in every re
'aptet, being thoroughly shrunk in the
piece before making and lined and trim
med with the beet peossible material.
-- _ Isny-nsuds oeee-rdeeý-sareýia d ns
.half the price.
Fall Overoats !
A"nobby" and tastyltne of these goods
just opened in all styles, including the
latest fad, the English Box Cut. Now
is the right time. Get one of these gar
ments.
Gloves ! Gloves !
In this department we simply have
everything, inolndmg light Castors, Un
dressed Kids, light Seal Pups for driving
as well as eleghdt ldglish DogskLa Drl~
enr. We think we can suit any one in
the glove line.
Hats! Hats!
Everything in Hats from a Crusher to
a Knoi.
Shoes ! Shoes !
Our line of Men's ond'-Boys' Shoes Is
undoubtedly the most.compiAte p. Gret
Falls. Our $2 Shoe in Cossess,
and Button cannot be eq ed
$8.0, $8 and $8.50 Cif sew
the bes valve that can., . be
shown.
In hand - sewed goo4s ea pr' hgad
quarters. .
Fal a.. el ln
Sthis department we ted
th best line of goods the market afords,
and are.elling them at prices heretofore
unheard of.
.ow s to Pries.
We want to soy right here that we
garant.,e our prices to be as low if noc
lower then any coecer In Montanae. We
don't.kset shoddy goods, so we can't sell
goqa5 ftr almot nothing, but We will
Se Fn; VALUE RECEIVED every
time you make a purchase
us a sall and get oui
latbfe purchasling.
t BOSTON
h'DRoEWJE f ttibl, Prop.
~e, door to sFlst atlonal Bank.
OLONDIN OUTDONE AT LAST,
Dixon of Toronto Walks Across a
Cable at Nirgara Falls in
18D Minutes.
EIOHT THOUSAND PEOPLE WERE THERE.
Fifteen Men Killed and Others In..
jured at Spokane
Falls.
Great Meeting in New York to
Sympathise With the Men
on Strike.
A OGreat et Perormed.
N-aOAA. FAxLa. Sept. 6.-Great Blon
din and all other tight-rope walkers were
ontdone this afternopo by a pluck) resi
dent of Toronto. J. Dixon who walked
cable seven-eghths of an inch in diam
tert, stretched scrom Niagara Pails be
tween the suspensIon and the cantilever
bridges. True to his announcement he
appeared at the Canadian end of the ae
le at 8:8b o'clock, started at 8:80, reach
ng the American side at 8:4~9. On his
way across he stuck one leg out at the
quarterand the three-quarter distances,
and lay down on hs back on the center
of the cable. At least 8,000 persons wit
ne.ed the feat. The wire on which DIx
on crossed to-day Is the one on which
Stephen Peer walked on June N2d, 1887,
and below which' his lfeless body was
found a little later. It is supposed Peer
while Intoxicated attempted to walk the
wire after dark and fell to the roks be
low Prof. Deleene, a well known rope
ralker, attempted to cross on the cable
in the summer of 1887, but after.walking
out about thirty feet he slid down the
rope and took the first train for parts un
known.
A nea alaumity.
SPoxKA. FAbLS, Sept. 6.-At 6 o'clock
thj eveqing a premature blast In the
Northern Pacific yards killed 15 men and
posibly more. The full' extent of the
disaster Is unknown.
A large force of men were en
engaged in blasting a hugh rook pile In
the Northern Pacific freight yards In the
eastern part of the City. From 80 to 75
men were at work In the qut at the time.
16 have been aken out dead. A nnmber
of the men are also injured.
nrmp.tsl for the str.kers.
the Cooper Union was crowded tonight
with men nd some womenme for a meet
ing held under the anupices of the Cen
tral labor federation and the socialisti
labor party. August Delavan, ef the
baker's union presided and sat before the.
Sag of he socialistic party. Resolutlona
were adopted extending sympathy to the
New York Central strikers and pledging
them moral and finandial aid.
comlns to the neso.e.
K.usekusoer Sept. 6.-T-he Atchison,To
peka &SantaFe promises Oklohoma farm
ers$10,000 worth of seed wheat at the coat,
and will wait until the crops are her
vested for the money.
Proupsln IBaeoatloa.
BERLIN, Sept. 6.-The Agricultural
congress at Vienna has adopted a resolu
tion declaring that in view of the pro'
tective tariff of the United States apd
Russia, it will be necessary to create a
customs league in central Europe. It
waa.proposed to form an international
comi.ioan to prepare a scheme for a
onMDmsi oidl.' Several delegates who
were aslkedto sit on the commlalon
.nked who ~ould pay the expenses of
orgamnzation, and they declined to act~
Itts not probable the leque will, take
definite shape.
sootting at Random.
Naw -Yoax, Sept. 6.-Bleeaker street
was crowded with pedestrisns at 1 p. m.
today, when policeman Edward Sweeney
crazy, drunk, ran out of the bar room of
the Maderia house and sent five bullets
in succession into a throng- of people.
The people mattered in all directions,
panic stoicken.'! P. Branger rushed out
of his house at the first shot and was
stretched on the sidewalk instantly with
a bullet in his idde. He was taken to St.
Vincent hoepftal. A policeman ran up
and Sweeney thrned hastily jo Ree but
fell heavily and-broke his leg. He was
taken to~the hospital. It appears that this
was Sweeney's dey ofs and that :It went
into the Maderia heuse to meet a woman.
When he did no find hershe fied his se
volver at the mllror and shattered it. He
then rushed intb the street and fired et
godom in his ciry ft
B higisar m g5 P ee5ope0.
Naw Yoix, Sept. 6.-R. S. Don & Co's
weekly review of tradeasys: Another
large fatlnrq, that of Sawyer, Wallace &
Co. comeas a tie when theeftete1of
the Potter-LovO11 allure, at Boston, has
had a more distsurblag edect than was
expected.
The prospect of speedy action on the
tariff bill in the senate and considerably
better rates byhe clothing dealers, have
made wool maufacthrers more hopeful
atd purch of wool are large at Boe -
ton, reaching ,100,000 pounds, but con
cessions have been made to secure sales
on many grades. As the money market
is pressing, both at Boston and Philadel
phia, buyers are siull acting with great
rcaution.
The accounts of trade from all parts of
the country are encouraging this weak.
It is the prevailing belief that a second
oIer by the treasury to purchUe bonds
insures a fairly easy money market The
sales for the fall trade in all branches
taken together are certainly ten per ceno
more thaor at this time ist year,.glun
slve of speculative opiatiobU..
BACKING THE M'KINLET BILL.
fiftea Republicans Vote t Make BRind
lig Twine Free.
WIAH lTrow, sept. 6.-In the vote on
binding twine all the democrate except
Bledgett voted aye in company with the
following named republicans: Allen,
Allison, Cullom, Dawee, Ingalls, McMil
lan, Manderson, Mitchell, Moody, Pierce,
Plumb, Sawyer, Spooner, Washburn and
the so-called Senator Power.
The negative votes were given by Al
drich, Blodgett, Cameron, Chandler,
Dawes, Edmund, Ev4ts, Fry, Hawley,
Higgins, Hiscock, Hoar, Plat, Quay,
Sherman, Stewart, Slockbudge and Wal
cott.
Paddock stated that if he had been
resaent he would have voted for free
twine.
Senator Plumb mnrat s eke oft
the free list hides raw or uncured,
whether dry, salted or pickled, and ar
good In support of the motion. The
motion was rejected, yea, 15; nays, 29.
The affirmative votes were given by one
democrat, Mr. Pugh and by the follow
ing republicans: Allen, Allison, Cam
eron, Callon, Higgins, Ingalls, Mitchell,
Moody, Plumb, Quay, Stewart, Wash
burn, Wilson and Walcott.
The democrats voted in the negnative
togetl~r with the following repubtlcanw
Aldrich, Chandler, Dawes, Pry, Hall,
Hawley, Hiscock, Hoar, M~Millan,
Pierce, Plett and Sawyer.
Vest moved to musert on the free list:
"Timber hewn and sawed, squared and
aided and sawed boards, planks and
other lumber of hemlook, whitewood,
sycamore, whitepine and basswood."
Manderson moved to strike out of the
amendment the words "hemlock, white
wood, sycamore and basswood," thus
leaving the amendment to apply only to
lumber of whiteplne. After cohsider
able discussion, a vote was taken on
amendment to Vest's motion which was
rejected. The vote was next taken on
Vest's motion and it was rejected.
A Warning to G rls.
locoserna, Sept. 6.-D. H. Went
worth, living north of this city, commit
ted suicide because hhis girl went to a
fair with another man. He hanged him
self in abarn.
Catle Slow and Basy.
C.icAso, September 6.-Cattle dull
and weak.
Natives [email protected]$4.0; steers, [email protected]
$.25; stockers and feeders, [email protected]®$.40;
cows, bulls and mixed, $1.60$2.65;
weetern rangers, $8.000$4.10.
Sheep-Steady. Natives, 4.20l$4.40;
western, [email protected]$4.25; Lambs, [email protected]
$.825.
YxasTERAY's MAaKTr.
CHICleo, Sept. 5.-Cattle tairly active
stockers and feeders, 2S.70.85; cows,
bulls and mixed $1.4004.00; Western
rangers, $2A.0Q8.SO.
Shepp-Active. Natives [email protected]@4.70;
westerns 4.0004.70; Lambs $60006.00;
Texans $4.00$5.10.
silver somewhba Lower.
N-w Youx, Sept. 6.-Bar silver
81.1e..
Pig Iron-Steady and strong.
Copper-Unchanged; Lake, September 1
$17.00.
Lead-Quiet; Domestic, $4.87(.
Tin-Firm; Straights, $22.20.
Almost a D.i.ge.
NawAna, Ohio, Sept. 6.-The heaviest
rainstorm in years visited this section to
day cansing untold damage. All the
streams are raging torrents. The Balti
more & Ohio track on the division east of
here is washed out for two miles, and no
trains can pass.
Killed by Lightanlg.
tGaBma BaY, Wis., Sept. .--During a
storm today lightning struck the barn of
Jacob Bodorf near this city, firng the
building and killing Bodorf and a team
of horses.
The neastfal Blue Dannube.
VIENNA, Sept. 6,-The Danube is again
rising. Steamers of the Danube com
pany have ceased running and all freight
tra.ie on the river at Vienna has stopped.
The landing stages here are flooded and
on sections of the Northeast Railway no
trains are running, the track being sub
merged.
LATrn.--The Meldan river has fallen
eight feet and all danger Is is considered
over at Prague. The Danube is still ris
ing and threatens to flood the Fredunan
race course and stop tomorrow's meetlng.
The Wallal Masteb.
DaraorT, Sept. 6.-The six-day night
and day go-as-you-please rae was finish
ed tonight. Only three man made the
time of 466 miles. Hart did 479 miles
and got fint money. ModIe 478, second
money, and Cox 475 and third money.
Floods to Dresden.
Damison, Sept. 6.-This city is sufter
ing from floods.
B.rIE TrL3GRAM.S.
A New York state farmers' league has
been incorporated.
A fire In Holfman & Co.' sash ftotory
in Philadelphia did $60,000 damage.
The house has Saeed to the oafer
anoa report on the river and harbor 'bill.
It was so hot yesterday at New Brunes
wick, N. J that some of thefactories
had to shut down.
On account of the corn feilurethe Kan
-e farmers are going In for wleat.
Fischerwerder in Sileslat inundated,
The first farmers atlisnoe county ticket
in Ohio has been nominated In Highland
county.
Eight minarswere burrl4d tn Lake An
gellne mine, ..hpeming, Misb., by a fall
of dirt in the shaft on the sleahievel
early yesterday.
Si ne On.sas Re.ume.
WAeauelaro, Sept. 0.-The population
of the state of Vermont as annomned. by
the census bureas today is 888,802, a de
crease in ten yearaof 81. The'pophlation
f Loenitlle .y., is given as 161,000, an
hI|o , in ten years,
THE RAILROAD CALAMITIES,
A Locomotive Sttiles a Street Car
in Ctyeland,
Ohio.
ABOUT TWELVE P OPLE IIJURED.
Some of the Uafd iate Victims
Hurled Twelvb Feet
Away.
Details of the Great Fire at ba
lonica--normous
Laoser.
Terrible aMlrad Aeoldent.
CANON Carr, Col., Sept. 6.-A terrible
railroad acoident occurred on the Denver
& Rio Grande ralbkod at 5 o'clock this
morning near Adobe. The train was
running in two ncens The first had
two day coaches loded with laborers and
had become derall some four miles be
low Florence. second section dash
ed into them with rflo force, complete
ly smashing the i o coaches, injuring
from 85 to 40 men.ld killing a number
ontright. The ble of five have been
recovered and 18 ms are stnll miming.
The wounded are pow being cared for
at the depots in 'Plorence, Coal Creek
and Canon Clty., 'Phyasioans are in st
tendande. All e aren in the wreck
were Italianr ld r~ just shipped here
from New York
traek s a Meameotve.
Canva.An.I, Q , dteptep.--A frightful
accident oocurr t the Wilson avenune
crossing of the York, Chicago & t.
Louis railroad this city about 1780
o'clock tonght. At least adozen persons
were lnjured, cof them fatally. Just
Sthe motor h crossed the railroad
track, a lsomive running about 0o
miles an hour d4 ed out and struck the
motor and paager car, teasing them
apart and hurlinone to eaoh side of the
track. At least 4 scoe of persons were
on the car and -~were tumbled about
in all directio , some being hurled at
least a dozen feat way and others were
pinned under the oar which was demol
ished.
An aye wit.sa of.the accident de
acribes the acea~ a toerrble. The engine
ploughed righti through the steel car.
The screams of hbe frightened pauengers
roes above the craLehig of the frame
work of the csOr.
fXoicoA, Sept. 6.-"'Tf nero orn- I
greet fire here has been traced to the d
bursting of a sprnt still in the Jewish
quarter. The burned district comprises a
an area of 960 acres. The insurance on
the property destroyed amounts to $1,
000,000, of which $75,000 is held by
Brisish companies.
Speaker ead Has Hope
WASHINGTON, Sept. 6.-The campaign
in Speaker Read's district closed this
evening, where more than 8,000 people
attended mass meeting in the city hall,
under the ausploes of the Young Men's
Republican club. McKinley spoke.
Speaker Read stated to-day that he ex
pected 1,000 majority, but his friends feel
confident that it will reach 1,600.
BindtIg TWle re.
WaanrnToir, Sept. 5.-By a vote of 88
to 18 the senate has placed bindlngtwine
on the tree' list. The motion was made
by Senator Davis of Minnesota.
Conanl GOneral Gunther saok.
Osnoan, Sep. 5.-Riichard Gunther
Consul General to Mexico, is sick here.
sesmbies a Powder TrnLt.
COiatoo, Sept. 6.-TheAmerloan Pow
der company was incorporated at Spring
field yesterday. The headquarters are in
this city. The company is backed by
capitalists in Chicago and Cleveland.
The capital stock is $1,50,000. The pro
jectors of the enterprise say it is intend
ed to buy up a large number of pewder
mills.
A osts Village Sitorsm trlcken.
MAasew, Wis.. Sept. 5.-The village of
Aniwa, Ls Marathen county, was visited
bye hrricane last night. One house
was completely wrecked and a number
of buildings, including the postofice,
were badly wrecked. As far as known
no lives were lost. The storm cut a
swath in the pine woods 80 rods wide
and two miles long.
A Sett.ement Come To.
Prrveauao, Sept. 5.-The Pennsylvania
railroad machinists here wanted nine
hours work and ten hours pay. The
company gave them nine hours with the
same rate of pay and the men accepted it.
Reelpmreity in Favor.
MonwraaL,, Sept. 5.-Reciprocity ls
gaining ground in this city.
RHlled by Dynamite.
Pa5e, Sept 5.-Many persons werein
stantly killed and many injured by a
dynamite explosion at Laroohe.
A Cae o spoeteaaeas Ceambastoe.
Last night L. W. Curtis noticed flames
rising back of Albrecht'e furniture house.
He ren up to the place and discovered
the feos and a pile of boards on fire.
Fortpu.ely a piece of hose attached to a
hydrant was near and In a short time the
1ames were subdued. Mr. Albrecht sayr
a barrel of unslacked lime was standing
I against the fence and that the Are must
I have originaed from the lime. It iscer
tataly a case of epontaneoa combustion.
If it had not been discovered there might
a have been a serious fire, as the adjoining
t buildings arp wood.
SLEEPLEBS NIGHTS made miser
able by thqt terrible cough. Shiloh's
SCure s the remedy for you. For sale by
J, I. Driver;Druggblt,
THE BELMONT PARK HBAE.
Inidenbt of the Maech Race Between Al
red d Maggie B.
PEXm E L.oa, Sept.4.-Driver Hickor
after taking Alfred around for a warm
ing-up mile, expressed the opinion that
the course was a "little hard" and this
was afterwards found to be true; also the
opinion of Marvin, who has two Califor
nia trotters in charge. The sun was bright
and warm. Very little breeze stirred and
the air was dry. Nearly 15,000 people
were present. Robert Bonner, the owner
of unnol, was expected from New York,
bat a letter announced his inability to be
present. His sons Fred and Allie
and his brother Dayld were present.
PaloAltowas exercised in the morn
tng but SBunol was not taken from her
1tall until an hour or so before her trial.
After being fed at 10:80 o'clock, neither
of the horses was given anything to eat,
their trial being made with empty stom
ach. Promptly at 2:80 o'clock, the first
event on the programme, the match trot
ting race between Alfred and Maggie B,
seat two in threin, the former being to
wagon and the latter to harness, was
started.
Alfred took the first heat in 28 1. In
the second heat Maggie B broke badly
near the first quarter post and Alfred
trotted under the wire in the fast time
of 2:18%.
Then came the event of the day. Be
tween the heats of the match race, 8unol,
the beautiful California bred chestnut
mare, had been brought out by Driver
Marvin and given a warming up by trot
ting a mile in 2128. At the conclu
sion of the match race, Sunol
was jogged gently passed the grand
stand and the assembled multitude was
given an opportunity to take In her won
derful build. Little time was spent in
getting ready and after scoring once Mar
vin nodded for the word and started.
Sunol's gait was perfection and the crowd
watched her every stride with intense in
teret. She reached the quarter mile
pont in 80% seconds. This pace was
maintained until within a. hundred yards
of the half mile post, when she left her
feet. A murmur of disappoint
ment ran through the crowd
ea the break was unlooked for.
IBy the timegthe half mile was
reached she had settled down and the
rest of the male was made without a skip.
A running horse, driven by Orrin, joined
her Just beyond the half mile and seemed
to urge her on. The time at the hall
mile was 1:04dM; three-quarter 1:823,and
the mile in 2:11%. .
Bcarce:y a sound escaped the crowd an
the mare dashed under the wire. It was
realized that Bunol had lost her chances
of making an extraordinary mile by the
unfeortunate break. Within a few yards
df the wire Marvin used his whip lightly
H-uanol's shoulders and urged her to
did her beat
After alighting from his sulky Marvin
approached the judges stand and in re
sponse to a question said he would not
give the mare another trial. Although
he did not say so, she was apparently
somewhat tired. A floral collar was
placed around Bunol's shapely neck and
she walked back to her stable amid the
applause of the assemblage.
The Oh.asa Wh. t Maurket.
CHmcAoo, Sept. 5.-Large business was
ransacoted in wheat during the first half
f the session, after that it ruled quiet t
sad steady for awhile. The market l
oosed %c higher than yesterday. The [
Sew York failure caused some appre
tension among operators, but it was as
erted that the interest of this firmin i
prain was small.
A Daring Voyage.
R. C. Hite of Bozeman is building a
ooat in which he intends to float to the
aulf of Mexico. He will launch his craft
it Gallatin City about Sept. 15. The
boat, which is 23 feet long, will be car
ned around the falls at Great Falls and
Its captain expects to make, with the aid
of steam, 100 miles a day. The boat is
large and commodious, fitted with a
quick-acting engine, marine boiler, cabin
and other necessary accessories for com
sort and quick time. The boat will cost,
when completed, fully $1,000, and will be
used as an abiding place this winter by
Mr. Hite and Mr. Babcock, who accom
panies him, on the Alabama coast. A
great deal of interest centers around the
boat and its crew.-Jefterson County
Sentinel.
Mr.OBEB COUNTY ITEMS.
The Grasseopper shaft has reached a
depth of 150 feet and the cross cut for
the lead has been begun.
It is stated that Downing and Neihart
have sold their interest in the Queen of
the Hills group tor $84,000.
There is a strong probability of a deal
being consummated between Great Falls
capitalists and the Red Bird mine owners
at an early date.
The news from Neihart is that some
very fine ore has been struck in the
Manitoba and that this property bids fair
to come rapidly to the front.
Charles Severance and T. E. Collins
made a tour of the Castle mines this
week, and we may expect to hear of a
new mining company in the near future.
The town council have had under con
sideration for the week past propositions
from three water companies proposing to
furnish the Springs with a water system.
There was an exciting scene on the
Townsend road, just byond the range,
Friday. A timber fire got started and
when the coach arrived on the scene
the flames were leaping like red-tongued
demons far above the dense pine forest,
while billows of smoke black as Egypt
ian darkness rolled heavenward and the
roar of fire sweeping through the
boughs on the wings of a heavy gale
was something terrific. Already fire
had leaped across the road and the heat
was so intense the passengers had to go
afoot, crossing the creek and golng
around the fire, while the driver plied
the silk and raced through the fiery
r.nutlet lie hotd h)t ride end his face
was asomewlat uoruet, but uc got h.i
cargo through without its taking fire. It
was a wild scene to behold and some of
the passengers were very much fright
ened.-Husbandman,
WINDOM HUYING SILVER FREELYI
The United States Treasury Pays
$1.178 for the White
Metal.
THE GREAT FIRE AT SALOWICA,
No Persons Killed by the Wreck on
the New York Central
Raillroad.
Differences Among Railroad Machin
iets at Pittsburg
Settled.
More Oilv. Bosught.
NEW YORK, Sept. 5.- -The governmen,
yesterday purchased 250,000 ounces of
silver at $1.172 and $1.178 per ounce
becretary Windom tried to purchase 1,
280,000 ounces between August 13 and
September 30, so as to start with the ever
month. Bar silver is $1.163.
The Blg Fire Out.
SALONICA, Sept. 5.-The fire has beer
extinguished after destroying 12,00(
houses.
The Wresking of the Train.
ALnBAe, Sept. 5.-No lives were loe
in the New York Central wreck nest
here. The injuries received were
slight. It was clearly a case of deliberate
wrecking. The iron was wedged in the
rails so as to obstruct the track. Five
thousand dollars are offered as a reward
for the detection of the criminals.
J. J. Holland of the general executive
board of the Knights of Labor has juel
arrived and is In consultation with Wright
and Devlin as to the advisability of offer
ing $1,000 reward for the detection and
conviction of the persons who placed the
obstruction on the track.
Killed in . Collllotn.
AL.nANY, Sept. 5.-Engineer Thomas
Murry, Fireman John Starr and Johk
Anderson have been killed in a railway
colltaioa on the Delaware and Hudsor
railroad at Howardson.
WHAf15
Sa Nameii?
Shakespeare says, "A rose with
out a name would smell as sweet,"
century, in the year of grace 1890,
there is quite a good deal in a
name.
A clothier without a name and
reputation is heavily handicapped
in the race for trade. People like
to buy from dealers whose estab
lished record is a guarantee for
fairness and honesty.
Our name, A. NATHAN, T11 On
Pris1 Cletbli, has been before the
public of N'orthern Montana for
years and has an established repu
tation for honesty, fair-dealing
and hearty endeavor to please
customers.
The reputation of a clothier is
the. accumulated evidence of many
transactions with many customers.
A good name can only be founded
on continued merit in merchandise
and fairness in dealing. We can
be surpassed in neither.
Our name has a value to you. It
specifies a place where you can
save money by buying better
goods for less money than else
where. Try us and see if this
good name is not well deserved.
Perhaps you may hear our cus
tomers speak of the tailor made
clothing we carry, the work of
Stein, Block & Co., wholesale
tailors. There is so much in them
to talk about it can't be half told.
The fit, the fabric, the fashion,
that extreme "finesse of finish"
you can't find in other makes.
When we call their suite tailor
made, we mean every suit is made
as much by hand as possible, no
machine button holes or flimsily
sewed on buttons, but enough said.
The name Stein, Block & Co.,
wholesale tailors, attached to all
their work, speaks for itself.
Our fall goods are coming in.
We are re .eiving the best goods of
every kind in our line that can be
found.
The latest styles in hats, neck
wear and handkerchiefs continu
ally in stock.
Shirts in quality, style, pattern,
workmanship and prices that will
suit you.
While we carry the best goods
to be obtained, we also carry an
immense stock of goods to suit all
kinds of trade. We do not carry
the cheapest grades, but will sell
you good goods at prices that will
surprise you; cheaper than the
cheapest grades can be bought
elsewhere. It will be to your in
terest to see our stock. Step in
when you can. We'll be glad to
see you whether you purchase or
not.
If you cannot come yourself send
your order and it will receive im
mediate attention. Don't forget
that we guarantee the price of
every thing we sell. Yours re
spectfully,
A. NATHAN,
The One-Price Clothler
NOTICE!
Watch this Space for
JOE CONPAD'
ANNOUNCEMENT
raid F al Openil
It Will Interest You.
JOE CONRAD,
Central avenue, - Great
CABH PAID FOR
aides, Sheep Skins, Furs T
Easternimarket prices paid for all the above stock. Proc
given to all shipments made to me. 9ootations furnished or
Warehonse on B. R. track andSThird ave. South. OfiMs
Park Hotel Address
Theo Gibson, Great Falls,

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