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LIVINGSTOS, MONTANA. OFFICIAI. PAPER OF PARK COUNTY, BEO. H. WRIGHT, - - - Editor and Proprietor, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11, im at the poE 1:,- mail : The representatives of the new states will maintain headquarters for the ac commodation ol constituents \isitinj, the capital. Each member of the house and s< nate from these states contrib utes monthly to defray the neces sary expense.______ Representative llansbrough will on Monday introduce a bill amending the revised statutes relating to pensions, !'or pensions notary pul> *ac:; having diers going ;fon courts i ! providing that applicants can make allidavit bel < ai lies and justices of t lie j seals. This will saw long distances to appear of record. T t! possiol ingress W egati' vass Dul th aumissioii or uming at this ; \ oral »le. Del-1 , made a can -1 finds the sen timent in favor of the early admission of that territory. In view of this situ ation a bill will be prepared by Mr. Dubois, to be introduced on the first bill day. _________________ If the Helena dailies would devote less space to agitating the legislative trouble, the sound sense of members of that body might bring about a settle ment of the difficulty. This would also give the journals referred to an oppor tunity to defend the interests of the west against Secretary Windom's plan for the virtual demonetization of silver. Two weeks have passed since thedati set for the convening of the legislature and no organization lias yet been per fected, owing to the obstruction policy of the democratic senators. The people are becoming weary of this delay and demand an organization of the legisla ture that we may enjoy the fruits of statehood to which we are entitled. Relegate the senatorial place hunters and let the sound judgment of mem bers of the legislature devise a method for settling existing complications without interference from outside par ties. The attempts of members of the leg islature "to get togetii r" have so far proved unavailing, neither side being willing to concede to the demands made by the other. The situation is there fore apparently as unsatisfactory as at any time since the date set for organi zation. Unless some satisfactory ar rangement is made within the next few days, the legislature may as well ad journ sine die, as the breach 1x4 ween the two factions is apparently widen ing and the prospects for organizat ion more hopeless with each failure to ef fect a settlement. The lottery in the United States sen ate to (Wennim* I lie <«r 1er <>l' admission senators, resulted in Washington be coming the senior or thirty-ninth state. South Dakota the fortieth and North Dakota the forty-first. This will leave Montana the habv state. In Washing ton, Allen got the four year term, leav ing Squire but two years to serve. Pet tigrew of South Dakota drew a six year term, leaving Moody but two years to serve. In North Dakota Casey got the four year term and Fierce the two year term. With this distribution Mon tana will have a chance for one six year term if the legislature succeeds in organizing and electing senators. There should be no temporizing with regard to the silver question. Kit lie silver is entitled to recognition as measure of value or it is not. There can be no doubt, as evidenced by the popular demand for its retention in our monetary system, that a very large ma jority of the people of the United .States are in favor of the double standard This is acknowledged by the monomet allists in their efforts to pacify the ad vocates of silver by compromise meas ures. Any scheme for the suspension of coinage must either remove silver from our currency or result in the cre ation of two classes of money—one for the poor and one for the rich. The sil ver question can only be settled perina nentlv by restoring the silver dollar to its rightful position by making its coinage free and unrestricted, and until this is done it will continue to be a dis turbing element in national finances. In view of the rapid extinguishment of the interest-bearing debt of the gov ernment, upon which tho national banking currency is based, Senator Far well has introduced a bill to perpetuate the banking system. It provides that every national banking association which has been organized or may here after be organized may, in lieu of the registered bonds of the United States required by the statutes, transfer to the treasurer of the United States the bonds of any of the states of the United States, or the bonds of an\ of the cities exceeding 20,000 inhabitants, upon which interest has heretofore been paid, and which shall bear interest at not less than 4 per cent per annum. The secretary of the treasury is authorized upon the deposit of these bonds to print circulating notes, which shall expressly state upon their face that they are se cured by collateral bonds deposited with the United States treasury. The expenses of engraving and printing are to be borne by the banks. is to is the In speaking of prohibition in North Dakota, the Bismarck Tribune advo cates the rigid enforcement of the con stitutional provision by legislative en actment. This is the proper method of testing prohibition. If the attempt to banish the evils of intemperance by prohibitory laws is a failure, as has l»een clearly demonstrate« 1 in other states, nothing will so readily demon strate the fact as a strict enforcement of the laws. The Tribune says: "Let us have it absolute. There ought not to be a loop hole anywhere in the bill., The drinker as well as the seller ought to be punished by heavy lino and im prisonment. Some means ought to be free ion on of at been the their the ate of not cline a base, ment of ally the sirous create would to the policy any be thé I provide! to reach those who go to the Spoils with a buttle of alcohol in one ; hand and a prohibition ticket in the | other. The demagogues ought to be COUNTY, i înai Proprietor, im to sillier as well as those who have openlv all their lives felt it a con states ac \isitinj, house neces on the pul> having going courts st it I itional right to drink tea. cotfee. liquor or milk as they may have seen lit. Away with "blind pigs." nor will I it do to have "wine that is red," for i sacramental purposes. Mankind must ! reform, drink WATER or leave North Dakota. Let the law be enforced. If it is impractical it can be repealed—but not without a thoroughly honest trial." The donation of 317*5 to the ostensi ble manager of the Post by Park county will probably relieve "Manifesto Will iam" from personal liability for that amount, he having ordered the publi cation of the constitution for which such bill was rendered. When "Manifesto William" proposition Is tore the board the Exteimmmsk publishe; amount to th.F donated to th Me manag! r ■>! 'he Post, wa; made his to allow a like ostensi he aetu ; ' : ; : j or this ; Del-1 can -1 sen situ Mr. bill devote of settle also oppor the plan silver. ated it mad" up attorney ? ; W! mscience ce of Di or was county I id'ii per policy people and of mem par leg far being made there at ar few ad ween ion ef sen be state. leave leav Pet six years got two six in man Cai name all the f< this state. The States court f urged, and Mr. - present outlook Conjj will probably he allowed to ■lierai appointments in necessity of a Unittd ir Montana is being Carter will make rec ommendations soon if the legislative muddle is not soon settled. Western senators and representatives have been making a fight upon Exam filer Hall, of the frauds division of the general land office, and they have suc ceeded in having him transferred to an other division. It is this man Hall who lias held up so many proofs of western settlers upon the slightest technicality lie was an appointee of Sparks, came from North Carolina, arul knew notli ing of the west or its people. A prac tical man has been found to take his place. Had he not been protected by the civil service rules his dismissal would have been insisted upon by the western members. with lie the our ma ad cre for to its Further investigation into the pro ceedings of the county commissioners with reference to the printing bill onl tends to place the majority of that bod in a more ridiculous light. They cut the bill presented by the county printe from $1,109.51 to .$131.51, and positivel refused to state what item or items thi reduction was based upon. In this business like position they entrenchi themselves behind an alleged h opinion of the county attorney. Tlit also, contrary to the provisions of i; allowed the Evmu'itisu publisher per cent of tin* amount given the o: tensible manager of the I'ust for the publication of the constitution in hi weekly. This was done without th warrant of any sworn Mil, or any bill of any kind rendered for such servici but whether it was done upon advice of the county attorney, or whether these two members attempted to act upon tiieir own responsibility, is not a mat ter of record. The outcome of the legislative mud die, in case of a failure to organize b fore the expiration of the ninety à will result in Montana remaining with out representation in the United State senate. This position was taken by th Enterprise several weeks since, and is substantiated by the following dis patch from Washington: "Senators who have considered the Montana mud die from a legal standpoint faeely ex press the opinion that unless the legis lature forms a complete legal organiza tion, and such organization fails to elec senators, Governor Toole cannot ap point, as no vacancy will exist. II« cannot appoint senators before the meeting of the legislature, and the leg islature does not legally meet unless it organizes. He cannot appoint to till vacancy, because no vacancy can exist until the office has been occupied by some one. This line of thought seems to be a settled conviction in and about the senate chamber. In consequence it is understood that if the deadlock is not broken before the time for legisla tive work expires by limitation sena tors will r.ot be -eceived from Montana until the state legislature meets after the next fall election." The silver policy of Secretary Win dom has been made public through his annual report. He proposes, instead of adopting the plans as to increased or free coinage of silver dollars, to issue treasury not es against deposits of bull ion at the market price of silver when deposited, payable on demand in such quantities of silvex bullion as will equal in the number of dollars expressed on the face of the notes at the market price of silver, or in gold, at the option of the government, or in silver dollars at the option of the holder, and also to repeal the compulsory features of the present coinage act. As was to have been anticipated, this policy, or any other compromise that would meet the sanction of Wall street, will not meet the demands of the people or receive their approval. A currency based upon the market value of bullion must of necessity be a tluctuating medium, and therefore would be objectionable, as it would tend to unsettle business tran s étions through a disposition to specu ate in money. The fa4 that this cur cy is intended to be kept at par by increasing or diminishing the amount of bullion used in its redemption will not prevent its depreciation, as a de cline in the price of bullion would, leave a portion of the currency without a base, or result in loss to the govern ment in making good the deficit of bullion. It would create two classes of money by debasing silver and virtu ally result in a single gold standard for the measure of valu&s. This is just the condition that the gold bugs are de sirous of bringing about, as it would create a depreciated currency, that would enable them, by swapping dollars, to accumulate wealth at the expense of the masses of the people. Free and un restricted coinage is the only equitable policy that can result beneficially to the business interests of the country, and any departure from that line will not ,1. ne It his in he the the a was sity law the ten to clerk daily but tions posed for thirty same shall tion act." the ger," way with rant to on clerk quired the the our fully price, with ager" tion other this rates, whose and have der Had osition would sult the ere fwe be acceptable to the great majority of [might thé jieopie of thé United States. j slat the Senator Platt has introduced a hill one for the admission of Idaho as a state. the it is the same as the one which I)ele be gate Dubois will introduce in the house who and is similar in most of its essentials ' A break in the monotony of legisla- ; con- to the bill under which the Dakotas, cotfee. seen will for must North If trial." Washington and Montana came in. Will that publi his allow like aetu ; tive proceedings was made in the senate ' yesterday. Instead of the roll call and : adjournment, as has been the custom of the republican members, the call was ; dispensed with, and senator Hedges of- ; : feral the following resolution, which j was adopted: "Resolved by the mem bers of the senate of the legislative as sembly of Montana: Constituting a moiety, but not a majority, as required by our constitution to form a quorum for the transaction of business or to complete its organization, having ad journed from day to day until this pres ent nineteenth day of the session has been reached, and it appearing by the late roll call now here made, as at all previous ones, that the following named was I j to in rec the suc an who his by the cut o: the hi th bill of and II« the it by it is of senators-elect, to-wit, Charles M. Holt- j man. William M. Thornton, Joseph A. j Baker, William Farberry, D. Ü. Ilea- ! ncssv, R. U. Redd, W. S. Becker ami 0. | ,1. McNamara, are absent, though at all i times within the vicinity and able to j sent, and there being no qualified ! ne pre sergeant-at-arms of this body, now, therefore, be it ordered in the mariner prescribed and set foith in the follow ing order, we will proceed to compel the attendance of the aforesaid absent members." A warrant was then read and signed by the members, directing Matthew McQuirk, temporary sergeant at-arms, appointed by Lieutenant Gov ernor Rickards, to take the necessary steps to bring the absent members be fore the bar of the senate. The warrant was served upon the absent members, but they refused to appear and stated that they would consult counsel on the matter and report to the senate today. It is highly improbable that these re calcitrant senators will voluntarily ap pear in answer to this warrant, and any attempt to compel them by force will hardly be entertained. Rnt this action shows a disposition on the part of the republican senators to perform their duty to the people so l'ar as the present complications will permit. THAT PRINTING BILL. The county commissioners by their action this morning endorsed the revo lutionary methods employed by Chair man Wright in feathering the nest of his organ at the expense of the regu larly chosen public printer. The course pursued by Mr. Wright had its origin in the attempt to secure a contract as public printer i'or the ostensible man ager of the Fost, to accomplish which he voted against letting the contract to the publisher of the Enterprise in the face of the fact that his proposition was clearly the lowest and most advanta geous to the county. No other excuse could be offered for his a' tion at that time except that of personal interest. The contract was let, however, to the Enterprise, as at least a majority of the hoard was composed of men whose sense of right and justice outweighed personal or other considerations. Un faithful execution of all work for which Fark county was chargeable. This work we have performed, al though a portion of it has been done at a loss. As the time approached for the publication of the constitution as re quired by Jaw, the Daily Enterprise —the publication of which had been under contemplation for some time— was started in order that we might carry out our contract with the county fully within our own office, the neces sity of which will be shown by the following provision of the election law authorizing the printing of the constitution: "Section 10. At least ten days before an election to fill any otlice other than a municipal office, the county clerk of each county shall cause to be published in one or more news papers within the county the nomina tions to office, certified to him under the provisions of this act. The county clerk shall make such publications daily until the election, in counties where daily newspapers are published but if there be no daily newspaper pub lished within the county, two publica tions in each newspaper will be suffi cient." Section 14 of the election law further provides that "Whenever a pro posed constitution or constitutional amendment, or other question is to be submitted to the people of the territory for popular vote, the secretary of the territory shall duly, and not less than thirty days before election, certify the same to the clerk of each county in the territory, and the clerk of each county shall include the same in the publica tion provided for in section 10 of this act." No sooner had our intention of establishing a daily reached the ears of Chairman Wright, undoubtedly through the medium of the "ostensible mana ger," than that functionary wended his way to the county olerk's office, and with unseemly haste, but without war rant of law, instructed the latter official to make public his celebrated order or manifesto for the publication of the constitution in both the Post and En terprise, twice weekly. Notwith standing this usurpation of authority on the part of the chairman, the county clerk performed his clear duty as re quired by law and subsequently ordered the publication of the constitution in the Daily Enterprise. This part of our work as public printer we faith fully performed and rendered a bill ac cordingly for 50 per cent of the legal price, as provided in our agreement with the county. The "ostensible man ager" of the Post printed the constitu tion twice in his weekly edition, on no other authority than that of Chairman Wright's celebrated manifesto. For this he rendered a bill for full legal rates, which was allowed, with but one dissenting vote—that of H. J. Hoppe, whose knowledge of the circumstances and law forbade his joining issues with Chairman Wright. In this matter we have only insisted upon our rights un der our contract and under the law. Had we been fairly outbid in our prop osition to do the county printing, we would gracefully have accepted the re sult and not attempted to filch from the county treasury that to which we ere not entitled, simply because we A to of "I Tiir fwe [might have interested friendship to as slat uâ. cficc al oiy, .lected mil core cured nrw B0X iot* hill state. I)ele Ceutennial Exercise«. In pursuance of a resolution ado'pted by congress in February, the houses met in the hall of the house of repre sentatives yesterday to hold centennial exercises in commemoration of the in ' auguration of the first president. There was literally a gathering of the nations ; through the foreign legations. All and was of- ; as a to ad has the all were officially represented. Added to these were delegates from the Central and South American republics to the Pan-American congress, and members the Marine conference were also present. There were also in attendance j the governors of twenty states, drawn hither for consultation regarding the memorializing of congress for the erec tion of a centennial memorial building at Philadelphia. The galleries were packed. Shortly before 1 o'clock the house of representatives notified the senate that it was in session. In a few minutes the senate, preceded by the president and vice president, members of the plomatio corps and supreme court of j the United States, entered the nail A. j the house and were escorted to seats in ! front of the speaker's desk. VicePres 0. | ident Morton took the speaker's o!ia ; r, all i aQ d at 1 o clock called the two hous to j to order in joint session. J. L. Lnfii ! the senate chaplain, opened the servie, s be the re ap any the of as to the the of for al at re of with prayer. Chief Justice Fuller the supreme court of the United .Stales, then delivered an oration on the pro gress of America. "Washington," the orator said, "had become first in war, not so much by victories over enemies or by success in strategy, as by the tri umphs of constancy which no reverses, no hardships, no incompetency, no treachery could shake or overcome. He had become first in the hearts of his countrymen because the people com prehended the greatness ot their leader and recognized in him the entire ab sence of personal ambition and the ab solute love of his country, of themselves and of mankind. He had become first in peace by bringing to a charge the practical working of the system he had participated in creating, on behalf of the people, whose independence he had achieved. The same serene judgment same sagacity, same patience, same sense of duty and the same farsighted comprehension of the end to be at tained, marked his career from its be ginning." Referring to the fear of arbitrary power in respeet to the presidential of fice, Fuller said: "But no fear and no jealousy could be entertained of him who had indignantly repelled the sug gestion of the bestowal of the kingly power; who had unsheathed his sword with reluctance and laid it down with joy; who had never sought official posi tion; but accepted public office as a pub lic trust, in deference to so unanimous a demand for his services as to convince him of the necessity; whose patriotism embraced the whole country, the fu ture greatness of which his prescinee foresaw." Fuller spoke of the Fan American congress and a lasting form of government, and closed with a brilliant peroration, predicting a grand future for the nation. Rev. W. H. Milburn, chaplain of the house, delivered a benediction, and while the Marine hand played national airs the assemblage dispersed. Fifty-First Ci'Ujjress. HOUSE. McKinley bas been appointed ..qjiair Cannoh chairman of the appropriations committee and Kelly chairman of the committee on manufactures. The ways and means committee is as follows: McKinley, Burrows, Bayne, Dinglev, McKenna, Fayne, W. A. Fol lette. Gear, Carlisle, Mills, McMillen Breckenridge of Arkansas and Flower On Appropriations—Cannon. Butter worth, McComas, Henderson of low Peters, Cogswell, Beiden, Morrow Brewer of Michigan, Randall, Forney, Sayers, llreckenridge of Kentucky and Dockery. On Elections—Rowell, Houk, Cooper, Sherman, Bergen, Greenhalge, Com stock, Crisp, O'Ferrell. Outhwaite, Maize, Moore of Texas and Wike of Imois. On Mileage — Land, Townsend Pennsylvania, Wallace of Pennsyl vania, Clunie and Pennington. . SENATE. A large number of petitions and me morials were presented in the senate and referred to appropriate committees A large number of bills were also in troduced, among them bills providing for the admission of Idaho and Wyo ming into the Union. Henderson offered a preamble and resolution, which was agreed to, in structing the committee on agriculture to report on the subject of production of sugar from beets abroad and in the Uhited States, and what legislation, if any, is necessary and desirable to pro mote and accelerate the industry in this country. The senate then proceeded to the ion sidération of executive business and at 2:10 p. m. adjourned till today. Children Cry for PITCHER'S emu Health and Sleep without Morphine. "Castoria is so well adapted to children that recommend it as superior to any prescription Qown to me." H. A. Archer, M. i>. 83 Portland Ive., Brooklyn, N. Y. "I use Castoria in my practice, and find it specially adapted to affections of children/' Alex. Robertson, M. D., 1057 2d Ave., New York. Tiir Oentacr Co., 182 Fnlton St., N. Y. Tbs Celebrated French Gure, "io™™" 1 "APHR0DITINE" "CH Is Soil on a POSITIVE GUARANTEE to cure nuy form of nervous -cease, or any disorder of the senerntive or gans of cither Drronr- ' «ex whether ai- - _ BEFORE ising from the AFTER nrîfl?i U,e 0( Stimulants, Tobacco or Opinm. cficc Xo*^,,indiscretion, over indulg R ® I os ® of Braiu Power, Wakeful wS'kno« îfv d f 0WU Ç- ftln8i "^ he B *«*, Seminal al ? Cna ' N .ervonsProstraUon Nocturn SnSr*" IJlzziness - Weak Mem oiy, ly>g*of Power »«ul Impotencv, which if ue .lected often lend to prematureold Rgeand insau mil Ä SS* core is not effected Thousands of testimonials ™™a°w^i yoU1,s ' o£ kK,t h eexes > Permanently cured by APHnoniTiN'K. Circular free. Address THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. nrw WESTERN branch, B0X 21 PORTLAND, OR PETERSON'S PHARMACY, iot* Aonrts, LmMfrov, Uortlxi Q=3 CS tucky, All abled fillet!. ado'pted houses repre in There nations All to Central the also drawn the erec were of that of in ; r, s .Stales, pro the war, tri no He his com leader ab ab first the had of had same at be of no him sug sword with posi pub fu Fan form a the and the as Fol and in and in the if this at HOLIDAY GOODS ! Of Every Description, Consisting ofD ressing Cases, Manicure Sets, Work Boses, Shaving Sets, Odor Cases, Triplecate Mirrors, Hand Glasses, Ladies Hand Bags, Focketbooks, Toilet Articles, Meerschaum Pipes and Sets. In fact the largest line of Holiday,- Wedding andgBirth day Presents in Eastern Montana. Give us a call and satisfy yourselves. Blocks, Games, and Children's Books. M. A. PETERSON. Albemarle Hotel, - - Livingston, M. T. FURS! FURS! A. What better Christmas Prêtent can you make to a ladv than a nice Pet of FURS. We have the ] largest Stock ever brougt to Livingston. Call ami inspect them before purchasing else« here. Remember before buying your We can suit you In almost anything in this line. We also Lave a Full Stock of I BOOTS &L, SHOES, RUBBER GOODS, HATS &o OARS, ETC. it In preparing yonr Christmas Dinner don't forget that we carry the finest lino of table delicacies in | the City as well as Sta'plo GROCERIES. HFFFERLIN BROS., - LIVINGSTON. Valuable Xmas Goods! -(O) fs a line of Good« that arc Beautiful, Useful and Necessary. Our line of HOLIDAY GOODS Are principally of such a Class of Goods as are Useful, Pleasing and always Appreciated and not Extravagant in Price See if you can see anything in this 'lint that wouldn't be pleasing to your sweetheart or wife. A good sensible dress of fine Flannel. Cashmere, Henrietta, Broad Cloth; or a Silk in Gros-grain, Sun-ah, Valure, Almia;or Satin in black or colors. Fine Seal Caps, Muffs and Boa Kid Mittens, Seal trimmed Chamois Mittens lined and laced. A variety in Ladies Handkerchiefs that has never been equaled in the City, from 3c. to $3.50 a piece. Silk Mufflers in colors. Mittens in Sax ony, Silk and Kid. Hosiery in Cashmere, Lisle and Silk, and a thousand more articles we can't mention in this space. Call and see them. CASH DRY GOODS HOUSE. LEE EISENBERG, - LIVINGSTON [Our M. ROTH & CO., Wholesale Liquors and Jobbers in CIGARS. O. P. c. W. H. McBrayer, Bond & Lillard, Hermitage Taylor, Water fill & Frazier. Sole A^eati for SCHLITZ'S BLUE RIBBON BEER. STACHELBERGS HAVANA CIGARS. ALLEN & GUITERS CIGARETTES. EL LEON KEY WEST CIGARS. "HOFFM1IN HOUSE BOl'qUET." t^~Fine Dottle goods and Cigars for the Holidays. Low est wholesale Prices to the Trade. Albemarle Barber Shop and Bath Rooms Shop Under the National Park Bank. * WILLIAM HANDLY, Proprietor. pr=S Ÿ Q*PA0 Ol/f} (=a cts Q=3 CS CR m 1830. Also Shop East Side Main StreetNext H. Frank 's Clothing Store, Livingston, Montar I Ladles' Reduction in Prices! TO THE TRADE. Men's, French I am now prepared to fill orders direct from Botiucd tucky, consisting of the following known brands: Warehouses in Ken 27 Waterfill & Fraser, W. H. McBrayer Adams Distilling Co., W. £§« Stone All Spring '81 Whiskey, which 1 abled to soil goods at Eastern Prices " f**' Easte, n houses, and am thereby Brandies Cigars ranging f ro „, $30 to $ 100 *° C '' Uy " e Ctt, " or,,ia VVI »** Missourians. I have connected Miygdfn"" P '' iCeS ^ aSt ° B, '* h ev * H the fillet!. per M. en tiles and All orders by mail promptly C. A. BURG Calif Is A Y 7 Has finally reached us giving Us a gentle reminder that now is thç rime to buy your winter garments, Desiring to make a change ^ the location of our business in near future we will from now on o£ fer big inducements to purchasers in order to close out our entire stock of Clothing Gent's Furnishings Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps. Come in and examine our line oi Suits and Overcoats and we will con. vince you that we mean business. I. Orsdie! & Bn A. L. BABCOCK. Babcock ] | MIL;-' 01 eau» -7 Come and see the •est assortment ot in the Eve! eu \ Ï -r «sa m SBSg [Our fourth car of Bain Wagon sjust received. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. THOMPSON BROS. THREE GOOD REASONS Why yon should examine their stock: Because they have the Newest Goods ! Because they have the Largest Stock ! Because they have the Lowest Prices! -:o: New Dress Goods Î Henriettas, Broadcloths, Tricots Dress t? - ... , Buffalo Flannels, Jersey Finnin * Fm .LY' U"" 1 V*"?* 1 *- Cl< ' ar I ' akl ' Dane* Wo Imvr i , ' bnler-down Flannels, Cotton FlaunWd. tune 50 pieces of one kind, the bic/est bargain in town, tor cunts. New Dress I'srieian Bands, Silk and Jet Ornament! Trlirmiings ! Ladies', Men's and Children nil D< Tot io Konchrngs, Silk New Underwear ! Ribbons, Uci Chested and Doi.lde 'tSf ' rant a;?, Hoods, Con hi Ji:ioy hint Shirts, Skirts .uni wool Hosiery. Wool Silk mitte. Ivnit tion and Jcr iiirtiugs Wool Underwear, irtel .Overshirts, Suits, Douhl' Ladles' Blew Stock Cloaks! . misses' and Children's Wraps, Oért Cloaks, Children's Plus'!. Clonks. cy Jackets, double the stock in this line 7 ^ ' New markets, Plush of Sampli Shawls, fore sho\vu in the city. ,;tks, shi'pheri'* have New Stock Clothing ! and Children's Suita c».-. Men's, Youth's, Boys' and Children's Chinchilla Coats and Vests, L...,,.. We claim K , xi c *' ifor nia and North S we claim to be Headquarters on the Kffted Suits, Overcoats, Fur-Trimmed üvcrcos» ather and Canvas Coats and Vests, Slickers, " Blankets and «tnilts. lines. All New Patterns und Styles. mugis believing/' "Talk is cheap, but seoir Mew Stock Boots, Shoes and Rubber Goods ! French kjd, Dongola, Pebbled Goat and Calf Shoes Hi-' ' Felt Shoes and Slippers, new patterns t! is Fail.' liock Bottom, Milwaukee Ci immense line of diilclrt 27 Y?ke E and?' F i,ic G: ir,s ' 1,11 Linw ' Bo. ippers; Wigwams. Big stock of DoL* Mon's Frunch Calf, Kangaroo, ram and minors' Shoos. An ihe& School Shoes. mills , PATTERN-' of New Tort B UTTERK K'S celebrated flout post paid on receipt c I price: 'They are the best. -Our new Calif na, Canned & Evaporated Fruits & Vegetal are now in and we p copose to sell them at .G ko und Fuoop PaicE*. WLLSßURY S BEST FLOUR I be the Beat ^onr u^tlie WorWand Ahu mill larger than any other two CrR.OOER.IElS ! complete in all linee, which t0 offe-m ,ll ° T v i ,ac 'kof canned goods v . owe. at the very closest margins. .THOMPSON BROS.