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The semi-weekly tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1890-1891, November 05, 1890, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075241/1890-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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"Mn Hiela"OPI: .o • o
e emi- eky Tribun
Special Sale
"~' '." 'i,
ev* t ,4,t FateI
We nit de - t $1 a4s. i
to sell eaI . Dia't ilif to le Our o o
stock ovnr p beioe pareheaslng-t cer
Wt warfrlt every sit of clothes hi
solttto~e a regsied aadiainnaf al
ly slay cor d re bedter wIideland m
trimpa, t en any shown la the city.
Otock Iv now ompete an er dI I!
ta7l. We ea ý t s one. '1
fdt ate
Rats and 1ILri
The celebrated Kaox Derbys and P
Silk for fill pad wiser now n steak, bill
a wel as everwtf gelOl tthehet -
and cap line. Elegant neao aes fr s t1a
wlnter as well as a big line of inn pr,
imported Plashes late
- t cou
lverydtnin Stni4 twe Our g
tall and winter seeok Ias emplete in ve
Underwear in all graes. t
Boots & a;m.
Our siat ouad Omphe ars t is
col and aotpoqpletei tite city, ad$
weldi*es is ad Ai '44owlt
of thie leatW a shea Insha6 alwanI
a hand. p .
V10 OS.
Eyflrtljg he',tlite Yhiqbaes lIane
weMp bat'so:lw ol byfl4P-
overshe bo hiagt of n be roled o
Upon, e"
Give usnstl won pIaeew Istthl : py
etr as rc' nscan. w wing ppost4
tito uli. WewWe. pgontee
0em507 SdIy.
01tr~r ii 8101 10%1~i~i
a ia1
Alb* n*A tlll(r# roe.
Proteset are Ment to Chancellor VoU
('aprilvi Againnt the Pro
Imsed Tariff Hill.
The Presldent and Conneil (liven Fuall
Power to Retaliate Upon
French Imports.
The Prss of Frame Oppoae Retaila.
tihn Agaeit the United
8 (l e, 1.lv-tThe commliool on I
the d 5i, nfed over-by Derr
S manister of the Interior,
hitena 4 conoaldeatnon of the
p uegeAMteoAapan customb union.
of the Commision has not
. en dingtq e piogrese of
tio .h Austria, but its con
e . at known to dikfavor both ex
ana revision of the esntaoms id conm
itled action in the way of reprisals for
A~tbrtieat apdFienchb t .4 The new
Fre~noh tar.l s a heaviet blow by far
then.lhe MK yit lay f 1 gsbtst the Aue
utriiaibn,' s .poeu ttb de; for, while
the Freach messure does aot afect Ger
mtny, e portntton from Auntia to Frae
i almoist deatrojed by the Jew tarms.
Wood, sheep, corn, flour,,.reh and ig4
meat and beer ae obtfly aeected, the
increase Ih dtfttee being practically pi1.
The Aultriln newspaper declare that
lhe Frtih' g~t nment, In drafting the
bill, directly aimed at frustrating
all attempts toward closer com.
mendai relations between Gerimany
and ,Austria. Herr Von Boltticher's
conmisaslon doubtless had some Influence
upop the French tariff, and other inflo.
encesa re at work. Protests, chiefly from
agelctltural Interets, have beqn pouring
lotqChancellerle againost Zollveroin with
Alstrlu. A letter from Count Nimberg
Stirum, conservative member otUuternos,
embodying he sntimnent of his party, I
waes madepubltodday. The writer warns I
the pgverndent against sacrlficing for
pelifelt cnsiderations any -of the es- t
senttad economic intereets of Germany,
and, inrconclusion, says that an intitlte
comlneecal treaty with Austria, Instead
of centepting would ultimately injlure
the political alliance with that country.
'Thud thilks Count Hirum let t
e cr . on of corn duties. Delegates
from lavaria, Blilen, Hess, Darmstadr
and Wutenlieig. who are assisting Herr
Von Boetticher, approve of the modflca
tion. of German tariffs on Austrian corn
and cattle In exchange for advantages to
German matufacturern. This ioas far as
Chancellor Von Caprivi now dare go ir
framing propoiais for the submlshion to
Austria. The government does not come
near Austria's wishes, so far as joint
ieprisals for the McKinley bill are con
Carned, official inqo-iry having shown
conpluiavefy that such action was an m.
The Cologne Gazette, commenting up.
on the situation declares that the idea of
a t'anf war against America is entirely
vislanary, and that the difficulties in
realizing snobh aprojectare Insurmount
The re'nSe Will Retallate. w
P lMus, Nov. 1.-The new French taritf A
bill, which ia now before the chamber of a
deputies, domains one striking featuro, of
which has heretofore reaped much no- bi
j This is a clause which gives to the 81
president spd cabinet full power to retal- at
latto as great an extent as they choose w
union articles exported to France by any a
country which diecrjminatee against tl
FrenCh products or In- any way erects u
barrier against French trade. This a
clause i .bvliously modeled to meet the
Apwe setlbo ctiopibi ad is it
'e.afid a the French ansower to that
easure. Tio. genersl'tone of France's t
]re.coutinues bhattle1 to Ihe adoption of n
relataltory masurefs ajgetlst the United b
titae, beca.lo Of: the lattr country's '
tarif legislation, .antead sgfpeaklng In
favor of retallatlo the paper. urge. that t
mutual cosceesIgap he made by Franoce I
and the Uuilte Otaes. ahey seem to
t hhink that ff.. the" Feoet government 1
sakes coniderible conueaslous it may I
pIan a reduction of Ameican duties on
silks &od woolen goods.
'~ esltaUh let the Ison Works.
Yooaoerows, Ohio., Nov. 1.--An an
Souncement was made today that the
SIpdipg iron mandfosturl.g concerns In
Mahoning valley have been sold to no
Epnlibh syndicate.
doce time ago options, were secured.
by a broker on the Warren rollnlagt,
OlIred rollng mill, Youngstown rolling
Soemel'Wlle Pourasoe, Reid's Iron Works
andMiathetheg Valley Iron Works. To
dsey a lteI was reeIvred saying the syn
4eate bend acepted the proposlllons.
The ·Ale lgoludes an esttmnae tranfer
4 of P$,l00000 worth of property. It is
aid 0th4 the proceeds will be reinvested
. s Y!luUgwn is a mammoth steel
N plant eother sndutries.
Petrls nets Dnerees;.
WAsmeOo0.Nov.1. -Thenetdeorease
of the public debt for October was $8,
Cbe e 0nnPoneteo e . ie at all prices
I tnped Linens just received at 0n
0r6eaeil bl'e found to compare
Se r houses. Conrd.
oiui't s te lb D nem this week at
, (lbcei a.
sprinters lteorn Lowered.
MNaw Yorn, Nov. 1.-The first athletic
meeting held ito New Madison Square
Garden was thht of tonight when the
Manhitten Athletic club and the Sanford
i Harris of Manchester, England, gave
a Joint exhibition. One of the things that
the spectators looked forward to was the
atempt of Luther H. Carri of Princeton
to beat the record. He ran from scratch
In irst trial heat of 70 yards in 7%
conds, thus beating the world's record,
' 4 "5 seconds. Final heat-First man,
'. Ktlechell; second man(ran from
C th ,4. H. Carci, 1 >-F secondS.
eaToeln the Ra.tewr.
C , Nov. 1.-Afternoon papers
say: 0lbg to agreement, Chicago
lines in St. Paul busines
etopp ed tg second-class passeager
tickets isn these two points last
bight. W r this, will hold good and
ad the tro ýspl, ofore existing at St.
aulor not, is etul' dared rather a ques
tlonablb proposel1. ., does not oblige
theeSoo t sdntting seaboard rates,
n nor bind ,t0U.eapolls & St. Louis to
r maintain firrols terttf. Neither does
r, it stop t-- Johnss Steamship line in
e any deasilg In the St. Paul and Chicago
1. railrqpsigras.
je. sseeisiotton movements.
T NRw ORntl tas, No. 1.-The October
crop etltement, issued iSBecretary Hes
tar of the New Orlit1s obtton exchange,
shows the lergt 'moveminent of cotton
during any meath in the history of the
, trade, the toalrbumber of bales brought
into sight driltng the 81 days having
e reached 1,781,808; against 1,681,819 in
,- Onioter, 1889; an increase of 100,485.
, Statistics of trade prior to the current
Near show that on only three occas
It ons have a month's movements
reached as high as 1,600,000 bales. These
were in October and November, 1889, and
in December, 1887.
Ii Lake House on Fire.
S ST. PAUL, Nov. 1.-A terrible lire
g bursted out from the upper story of
Lake House at St. Arburek, Minn., last
Y night, two children of E. P. Byhee, prc
prietor, were burned to death and two
Smore bnaly burned and are iot expected
to live. The origin of the firei is unknown
n Tie damage to the bIilding is confined
9 to a few rooms.
Failure in Kentucky.
, Lousvir.o, Nov. 1.--Judge Pryer of
, New Castle, Ky., together with his son,
s have assigned. Liabilities $75,000; as
r sets about half that amount. Endorsing
caused the failure.
A noom tor farker.
Mr. A. F. Forbes arrived yesterday with t
an outfit, which will be taken to Barker
and work commeuced on the Paragon
mine. Ta w l :t .... f Oh
1f, the Independent says: "Mr. A. F. are
Forbes, who has been superintendent of No
the Jay Gould mine for several years, the
starts this morning for Barker with a cot
force of 20 men and a load of horses and
wagons: Mr. Forbes has been placed in
charge of the Paragon mine, for which
Helena capitalists secured a bond a few
days ago for 475,000. It is the intention P°
to push work without delay, as the bond ert
does not run a very long time. fShipping rot
ore is already extracted and itis proposed no
to commence shipping as soon as the he
men reach there. It will be necessary to pe
haui the ore about 12 miles by wagon to
the railroad terminus."
A Crime in New Mexlm.
ALnucQuaiqua, N. M., Nov. 1.-Word Itt
for North Coolidge, N. M., is to the ef- pa
fect that in a quarrel over the possession mi
of household goods 1 )e Hatch shot and as
killed Joe Lewis. A warrant for Hatch
wpy sworn out and placed in the hands of an
I Arthur Ashton, deputy sheriff, who, with s.
fa posse, proceeded at once to the camp bc
of Hatch brothers. Arriving just at day- of
I break, and calling for Joe Hatchb, of
e Starin, his brother, came to the door he
I- and ordered to throw up his hqnds. He
e was barely given time to do this before e,
y a shot was fired from a Winchester as
it through his head, killing him. The dep- cc
uty and his men then fled, but have been bt
s arrested and are now held at Gaullpp. *O
nteamer Iurned.
1- -
it Nw oxn, Nov. 1.-At 10:815 tonight
s fire was discovered id the hold of the
if new iron mallory steamship, Leone,which
had arrived this morning from Galveston,
'a Texas, with a crew of 65 men and 10 pas
engers.and a cargo of .5,00 bales of cot
at ton. The first and second ofilcerei James
Re illey asid Honry L. Carr, were alarmed
to by the ringing of the flib bell and they
at hurried tile only females on board, Mrse. 0
y Rlley;- wife bf Finst Officer Riley, and
in her to ,iait.ghters ashore and took them
to -thb dLsited States hotel.. Seven fire t
engines pumped water into the burntag t]
hold, which was raging like a furnace,
At midnight it was decided to scuttle the
he burning vessel just where she was
in berthed alongeslde the pier, as the fre.
could not otherwise be controlled. I
was reported that'bne of the crew eels
sleep on board the vessel, but this re
port could not bhe ouenCmned._r
ag calary aend Eamosten Ill asirld.
S North of Calgary thirty aye miles of
e trank has been laidlundibout si4ty mileI
'a- of grading completed, One hundred
an. miles of trelPk will probakbl be Aitishbt
fer this se maa, and about :100 miles of
rd i ' -
eel Phiototphs of all siZes pad as fine as
silk, at kIe' Stueito, Luther block, f-O
ones l __ _ _ I
Hteas s e.
ad Big iine fat 97pa" at smantW
at Ladle' e o t.es tr r b eig i slo
at Conred' ,
An Offensive and Defensive Agree.
t ment Reported Between hle
B. & O. and N. P.
A Continuous Line From Sealoanl to
Seaboard now an Aeeompished
t A Steamer Run late by a Coal
tSelsenner and Bloth Si. in
Five Minnteae
CIcoAeo, OctQ L.-Repe.b t ave agail
been put into caiulation of lImportant
p negotiations ton w re betwt a the Bal
timore & Ohio mad thse 1o4 r PadlS4
railroads for an agreement sive and
defensive, whiob, if couso tted, will
practically amount to a e ulidation
r of the two eyst.m. In t . 1 d a .s
traofi c ontract has been d. sip and
b agreed to by both reeds aovugboth t$
a freight and passenger Bn y Ita
S terms each road will ta.r.I e to the
t other all through business it ives des
Stined to points on the lines of its asso.
elate aid through passenger oars of the
Baltimore & Ohio ron ir arrival
tin Uhicago will be althed ot
to the Wisconsin Cintrluf lks and car
rled through to the Pee ite without
s change. Best bound bes. originatingt
on the Northern lacflec way and de,
tined for points on the Baltmore & Ohi!
system will be treated in like manner on
its arrival here. Through cars on the
Wisconsin Central will be switched off t
the Baltimore & Ohio se tlat no oaepg.
of cars on the part of peaspngers will be
The arrangements in fart will be very
similar to that now in Opation between
the Chicago & North.western and the
Tnion Paciflo railways.
This agreement invote~l the comple
tion of arrangements fbr the use of the
r Northern Pacific terminpls in this city by
the B. & O. R. R. It is well known that
some such scheme for tle formation of a
great transcontinental route from sea-,
board to seaboard has lobg been a bobbyj
with Henry Villard of the Northern Pa
eifle road. He has been laboring to ac
complish it for a long time and now it
r appears that he isiabout to see his great
Ohio and his entire board of directors
are now on a tour of Inspection over the
Northern Paciilc system and it is said
their trip is closely connected with the
consummation of this enterprise.
BATLWIMOnR, Oct, 81.-It is stated here sho
that there is no foundation, for the re- cll
ported deal for the union ,of thn North
ern Pacific and Baltimore & Ohio rail
roads. Railroad men here believe that too
no such thing as a transoontinal line will oth
he formed during the lifetime of any ean
persons now living.
Casualtes at se.
Now Your, Oct. 81.-The, captain of tw
the steamer Humboldt, from South Amer
tcan ports, which arrived here today, re
ports that at 8 o'clock this morning six
miles east of Baro-gat, he sighted a wreck J
and bore down to it. The wrecked vessel p
proved to be the steamer Vizcaya, which it
sailed yesterday for Havana. He paw
several persons in the rigging and sent a Sw
boat to their rescue. The chief, second deb
officer, surgeon, one engineer and eight La
of the crew were taken off and brought tt
The persons rescued state that on the
evening of the 80th iust., at 8 o'cloek, the tie
steamer was run into by a four-mpated lal
coal-laden schooner, supposed t4 be
bound to the northward. Both vqqaels
sank within rdq minutes. One colored
boy was taken ashore by the schooner's
boat and lasiled at lBarnegat. Capt.
Cumill of the Viscayo was drowned, as
were also part of her ,ow, in all about to
81 persons. Four pespeagers of the Viz- is
cayn were all lost. They were a Cuban
millionaire, his wife and two children. ed
The captain and crew of the schooner In
are supposed to be lost The survivors
are unable to give the particulars of the H
collisioh or it cauae. -
Complete Ceases Returns. dl
WasNxovow, Oct. 81.-To account for t
the lower percentage of the increpue of
the population from 1880 to 1890 sq com
pared with prevtPqs dsipdes, Cpmmis
stoner Porter explains that the ceilns of
: 110 was evidently a million and a half
Sshort of the igopsk Agu.r. bhecogges o
iapertfeootouat~p~ i Lhe siithrt states.
The present population is 88,480,0401
which is 8447 per cent inoraseover 1880. ii
Sqpstates:he drvs the following figures:
Wiscoonip 1s.8T,;,Mlnneeota 1,800,017;
lNotth Dakota 10,425; South Dakota
S881,84; Montana 181,600; Washlgton
42,816,. .
Tw etsetrmast sn .atf.
oaLUltna ., Oct. 81.-In the case of
Locis Beemlln ct al. agatrOp .payor MBoa
by, of Caincinnati the supreme court this
Smorntng ovaeu$ the f'aqil tor leave
'to 8ips ei o s a U of Cinla- q
le ti, holdi 4 Mlithil low does not
makes a se aat inJtoit neless furrthe
f prs f iptttnted. The mayor
will spfoiW1t ' M beui4i f city all
fairs for Cisineatl.
IShlwt s blck and whits
an Comf 'frosa f bshpbegpsst to the
A flse Report.
CrrC of Mexico, Oct. 81.-The report
printed in the United States that Mexico
passed a bill levying increased duties on
American live stock is untrue. The same
duties are now in vogue that have been
for the past year. It is possible that du
ties may have been raised on cattle, but
they have not yet been.
Farmers Alliance Adjourns,
Des Moses, Oct. 81.--The State con
Vention of the Farmers Alliance at:
journed today to meet at Sloux City next
year. Most of the session today was de
voted to a revision of the constitution,
but few changes were made. The estah
libhment of an official newspaper was
left to the executive committee for sub
missionto local alliances, two thirds vote
of which will be necessary to warrant
contract being made for a strictly non
partisan organ, to be furnished tree to
Alliance families. A business agent was
added to the list of officers and the eec
retary was dropped from the executive
A Wraok at Burord eklss the Train
roam the RUat Teo Hmoun Late.
The west bound train yesterday did not
Arrive until 10 o'clock last night. The
delay was caused by a wreck at Baford.
A treighttrain sidetracked at that point
and backing in on the switch sent some
iglt earn back on the main track. At
tis t0e the West bound passenger
me along and collided with the
treight cars, resulting in considerable
damae. 'the passenger locomotive was
.ditched, and engineer lHofman was
slightly iajuried, as was also a
penger lan the colonial sleeper. Al
though there was an unusually
large number of passengers, these were
the only peesons injured. In nIi'her
case are the injurses serious. The injor
ed men were put of at Glasgow and the
train arrived at 10 o'clook last night.
Osslaal Paek ag's Protlteid.
Lrr...a Ioox, Oct. 81.-The opinion of
sudge Caldwell of the United States cir
.Auit court on the original package of H.
I. Vanollet of loga, was filed today. It
discusses all the questions raised and ex
tends over more than fourteen large
typewritten pages. The court holds that
e act of congress and the laws of the
itate are valid and the original pacitage is
Bar silver, 61.056.
A new oil region has been opened near
lnrtln's ferry, Ohio, and there is great
exgitement there.
The increased tariff on express matter
W.tt nlato efect yesterday.
a The wjjincinnati Board of Public
The Muskegon Lumber mill fire yester- thi
day caused a loss of 075,000.
Secretary Blaine addressed a big and
enthusiastic political meeting at Phila- the
delphia yesterday.
Original package dealers at Topeka,
Kasas, with one exception, closed their
shops on account of Judge Caldwell's de- ref
cislon, which is hailed with joy by pro- in
hbitionts. to
At Akron, N. Y., Sarah McMullen, lie]
aged 19, threw two children, from a 0 fat
foot bridge, killing one and maiming the
other. She then tried to sualede in the
same way. P11
Fire at Chillicothe, Ill., caused a loss of pt
over two hundred thousand dollars.
The Chicago News yesterday printed tat
two pages in German on4he compulsory an
education law.
The experts investlgations confirm the
reporta of rich mineral deposits in the
Indian territory. thi
John M. Ward and many other ball tis
players say all talk about consolidation A
to nonsense and no general consolidation on
is likely.
The great packing firms of Armour, an
Swift and Morris have united in a real be
deal for-the location of their plants in
Lake county, 11i, and Calumet river, and p
others will accompany then and found a
city of 150,000 people.
The corner stone of the Woman's Tem
ple, being-erected by the Woman's Chris- W
tla Temperance Union at Chicago, was go
laid yesterday.
It is now certain that twenty lives have to
aeen. saved from the wrecked steamer al
"Vlzcaya, leaving silxty-seven missing.
The population of the United States, as
shown by a census bulletin, Is 09,480,540.
A horrbhle accident occurs atThomson's
steel works, Braddock, Pa., due to the
footlhardiess of the victim. Robt. Wash
ington, colored, was showing the em
ployea that he was not afraid of the eler
- i lre, and in spite of warning, grsep
ed it with the full current turned on. He
instantly fell dead on touching the wire. as
Secreti'ry Geant has instructed General t
Miles to detail a trustwortiy ;oftlcer to as
visit the Standlig Rock agency and as- T
eastain the meemaog and -extent of the
disatlsfaction .sig the Indiana there a
aroused by itting Bull's prophetic at- ti
All economical buyers of Dry Goodsa
proclaim the doqble width Tricot cloth i'
gthat we are selling for SO cents at
- oblof the most sensible bargains
the best valte for the money of any
,tlr.n t ss ds .oid linethat was ever
eth in Great Falls. We have only a a
Si quantity of these goods and
IwoUld request an early inepecnon before
the assortment of colors is broken,
W. B. R·aIaso & Co.
Bargns in Ladlies' Shoes at Conrsd's t
a - ii
Fine Ladies' Cashmere Hose at Con- )
See our line of Ladies' Fine Under
f wear.
SCarerrlaar Irra Mnssan at Bach. Cary
aa * e
a TBAT RAOKING COUGH can be so t
qickly cUred by Shiloh's Cule. We
arantee It. For sale by J. B. Driver,
Theodore Montfort, of the firm of
SBhrvin t Montfort, can be sen in all
Sprts of town delivering hay asd grain.
Carpete Oilcloths, Window Shades, t
e etc., at Conrad's.
Capes, Jackets and Plush Coats at all
i prices at Couasd's.
SJust reelrived BachBb, Cory & Co.'a a
tar load of Qluten Ugntire Wheat Flour.
e Who Is in it? Kennedy, with his ten
year-old whlskey, gentral evenue,
n The First Great Dlsplay ofthe World's
Fair Decided Upon.
A Five Hundred Foot Palace With
Drifts Filled With Ore to
1 be Pronlnced.
tThin Extraordinary Exhibit to he Lo
cated on Lake Fropt-Will
o be Construeted by
S Mining Men.
CrncAno, Nov. 1.-The first of the grfeat
displays at the World's Fair to be defl
n nitely decided upon was determined this
afternoon. It is abig underground min
t ntg exhibit, proposed by Col. Brown of
e Colorado. At a meeting of the World's
I. Fair Board of directors this afternoon the
it proposal of Col. Brown, which had al
e ready been endorsed by the national
n chmmisslon, was formally approved. A
r palace five hundred feet long tinder the
e surface of the ground, with drifts filled
e with ore and representing each of the
i great mines of the onsntry in place, Is
s what the directors voted to approve. This
a extraordinary exhibit is to be located on
the lake front and will be constructed by
Y a separate corporation composed princi
e pally of well known mining men.
ttyers at mlldepenenee.
itDibPiamDCE. IoWa, Nov. l.-Aller1
ton's record was crowded down anothe.
notch today. Though the race meeting
proper closed Wednesday, there have
been large numbers of breeders stakes
every day since, and many records were
. lowered. Yesterday Williams brought
SAllerton out and gave him a mile in 2:14,
Today he was sent two miles, first mile
0 In 9:18M and the other in 2:18%.
The celebrated Munsing Underwear at
e Conrad's.
In a Na rno
Shakespeare says, "A rose with
9Oupma~eWultd smell as awrant."
this last decade of the nineteen
century, m the year of grace 1890,
there is quite a good deal in a ar
A clothier without a name and W1
reputation is heavily handicapped
in the race for trade. People like
to buy from dealers whose estab- Of
lished' record is a guarantee for
fairn.ess and honesty.
Our name, A. NATHAN, The One
PifI1 ClGthir. has been before the
public of Northern Montana for I
years and has an established repu
tation for honesty, fair-dealing
and hearty endeavor to please
The reputation of a clothier is
the accumulated evidence of many
Stransactions with many customers.
A good name can only be founded
on continued merit in merchandise
and fairness in dealing. We can
1 be surpassed in neither.
Our name has a value to you. It
Sspecifies a place where you can
save money by buying better
goods for less money than else
where. Try us and see it this
a good name is not well deserved.
Perhaps you may hear our cus
s tomers speak of the tailor made
r clothing we carry, the work of
Stein, Block & Co., wholesale "I
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"
'-yon can't find in other makes. O
When we call their suits tailor
e made, we mean every suit is made
. as.uch by hand as possible, no
sl madnine button holes or flimsily
0 sewed on buttons, but enough said. e
a- The name Stein, Block & Co.,
: wholesale tailors, attached to all t
- their work, speaks for itself.
Our fall goods are coming in.
is We are receiving the best goods of
Severy kind in our line that can be
a found. V
is The latest styles in hats, neck
wear and handkerchiefs continu
a ally in stock.
id Shirte in quality, style, pattern,
re workmanship and prices that will V
suit you.
While we carry the best goods
I's to be obtained, we also carry an
immense stock of goods to suit all
kinds of trade. We do not carry C
thecheapest grades, but will sell
r- you good goods at prices that will
surprise you; cheaper than the
,y cheapest grades can be bought
elsewhere. It will be to your in
so terest to see our stock. Step in
Va when you can. We'll be glad to
see you whether you purchase or -
ot If you cannot come'yourself send
all your order and it will receive im
mediate attention. Don't forget
ea, that we guarantee the price of
every thing we sell. Yours re
all speetfully, "
'n The Ono-Price Clothier
Rally ! -:- Rally!
Everyone Rally to
And see our elegant line of goods as well as
get our remarkably low prices, which we
guarantee to be lower than any- west of the
We are glad to know that our Special
Sales have been so Fruitful in drawing many
customers to our store and also making the
small fry get a move on themselves and give
their few customers a benefit once in six
months We fully realize the fact that
AAP. llift thA Thind fnr the Piaunl
and we intend to outdo ourselves every
week, so our many friends are always sure
of getting
Immense Bargaiis at Our Store
Read the Following:
What do you think of 5-foot Curtain
Poles in Ebony, Walnut, Cherry and Brass
Trimmings included, for 35c each ?
'1 he very best grade of Apron Ginghams
only 6r c per yard.
Our Best Kid Gloves in black and color
ed which we sell for $1,50 a pair and warrant,
this week only $1.15,
Ladies' Muslin Night Gowns, full size,
worth from $1 to $1.25, only 70c each.
A good line of Ladies' Fine Shoes which
we are selling for one-third off regular price.
We. have other Big Bargains which we
cannot give here.
Hides, Sheep Skins, Furs Tal1low
Eastern market prices paid for all the above stock. Prompt atteti 1,
given to all shipments made to me. Quotations furnished on applicatl, ,
Warehouse on R. R. track and Third ave. South. Office opposite IL
Park Hotel. Address
Theo Gibson, Great Falls, Mont.

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