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T• 4 . STO R*.I
'u mamns wa- ser
i ns , mO hi. t pudone ao
- n uld wmm 6s wu tso nts u
--" ho r W r pelm desrie wi h
his Pmv. h re.s -. aimaMe
s pm. she i hos d tM theu. t o
a aepimplean d t* majority wese
uMpo eatroead o.n hs 17-oear o od
---- MIAhe , wh, Id adlti. to her
See -m powet see end .eetr.flke
e^ , was. weehy hesaon, aud mauy a
stepi... eusht did thae Nls ema ..L -
ems the yems oes o he town. anut
Mbe s ay ether girls o her age and
staUn lna ts immian peesoviace. Mashm
had hes bhros*Ie up a the rseh movel,
and gesm witheant aylag that sies was
panssimetel h hove. The abject of her
astieso.w was ai her ideal d. herm
was a par army olw, who Ulived a few
gwe away ham her Ather's rstate. Of
e s hert "ideal" reeipromtd her love.
alt, ls., true love sldom ruaes snmooth.
Mash.'. pmenat posltively objected to the
msh and the yenue man's welacomse be.
esame coler every day. This, however,
did at hinder the lowere from orreespond
the hase. Andi romanuti er menadine
wish no homen hoalg to dteset or to over
hear th-e ,t would pledgeto eah otaher
**real tow would bewan their ee sand
deyvie all earts of seames. Elopemeat
was ot ermse propoeme in due .meaa t
oa mmgare and as Mu-b- was an and
eat - -- d all .art of advensurs, gr
tlalagW to herelem ir mase than pleased
heýruio ms**ese ation.
The cold winter t an end to their ne
Omi tu"tuiew.; = mor volunainous,
became %teir -.
v~dta~r would entreft hm beloved to
sV~y lZOM to entrust ber demtiny to him
in lowma « ee out off sigbt until the ex
bfem.r bur in. who would undoubt
.dll h- f6«Bdto the neltale, Sto kneel
d Mw hefe them and how their forwjve
S-Ml hlessing. And Whe, aveaorcin
to hb" ealruIltionu, would merely end in:
"Cai-%ehldren. to our embawre and be
b-h "f* All this seemed very 1malit
SkwtoM-1-e and, witbout meditation.
she eofed to follow the course sug
e*>d ly her lover. And the course was
S s A.
O. the d a hr h b a she was to
okium hier whher parento
ast L m dha to sufer with a
mover ~- T she wouldk beea
lto7 *mke the nsuemmary progations
e her aIn her . nmor. He srvist,
who was h th e e t, was to aecompanya
her to the gate, whet. a troika or epan of
thLees, e ms by Vladimir, wosld hbe
is wallhg. T were the to drive as
Ae a. tishe hrm. could carry them toN1*
Ceh In the village of D.adrimo, whee
lm would he sre to meet them.
SIflany ome m t a meet misera u be
ad sdeepllesn night Govrilo Grriao
vith'e hoe nit .wa.s ida e Masha.
After peackis her li mpa clothes she
wre te w veCI bytn letle-ae n to r seIln
timate e~nd vyetl gir- of her owa age,
ad thlse other to her pasents. She took
leave of them a the moat touhingl andl
hle oib mrl bi her raeh action
h ps a t per step ow ar d e" e ha
plaes" might not Incur their anger and
eonudlng that ther esalet moment In
er lie wI he that when their paternal
Hingwill be bestowed upon their .
dghter a her mast noble husband.
ter i her letter with a seal, upo
which two ne hearts with an
l fell s a sort of a drwe n. Awful
viies kept her half awake. At
one time it seemed to her that at lthe
motet she took her seat on the leig
adl was. rto to lrive to D.madrino her
other overtakes er he drag her down
and throws her Into a bottomuka Icave.
Down she goes with a broken and rro
stricken heart. Thpen she sees her Viadi
mir ling up the ground. pale and
bleedisg. He Ienmptoa her w ,t a heart
readil f voloe to m Uarry ban ur te parts
wntnh f Manyp other horrid vision, of a
udmilar nature pass before her isn rapid
-sgereleoa". At last she awoke, l than
Ser ta b saw at a glance that .usea
wle lighed @ upou Iher nmind, anl their
pecan. Ser caroe and . nty estns as to
her phealh ad welfare sade rllr theart u
ther e at ppfsted. tan ever an efTdrt
and chelerft u el fawaeat failed. Evening
eame. The thought thw t it was ledr last
day under iher pamre.ts' . o gave her no
enuis in heur nuoon.
It was searly midnigllt when Mashl and
he maid left te houms.. Tere*hka. Vladi
.ar's drives, was already awaiting them
at the arden gakt. He hiel4wl themnI into
the s and after arranging the hun
dies a kages amnd see.ng that his
maste.r's "'.wel'" was (ernmfortatily w.ated.
took up the reins, anid imn Ivlre mniiautes
they were* lhryond the limlaits of (avrilo
Gavrilovitcho s eastate.
While Tereshka Is taking -arm. of Masha
we shal turn our attematiotn to our gallant
Olkder. Vladimir had hi- h hands tu all
da. In the uorning he visited the. lsha
drino lniniester. who, after onslliderhie*
di.e.ulty and upon receivinl a lamluomne
deposit. consented to nuarry him. Then
he set out in search of the necewsry
three witnessm.. The first one he met
a retired colonel, Drai -conm*nted
to a.ocnunodate him. This advetu
tIer, be amured him, recalled to him his
past assciations and his own adventures.
He insisted upon Valdinmir's staying for
dinnerasmuriug him that there would he
no difficulty In fnding two nmnre witness.
es. And so it happened that no sooner
was dinner over than two loral proprlw
tors were anlouncel. Both were nll favor
at the marriage, as we!l as of tie means
t eRectting it, ad, of ourwe were ready
at a moment's noe toto offer their aer
vis and, should clru.nustances require
it, sacrie their lives for the noble
ea.e.. Vladimir was overjoyed. He em
brmeed his friends and after bkl thebm
s- a*oetionate dovida.te . good bye)
ed of to soak the necessary prep.
The day drew to ht clos.e. Night set in.
ong northern wind filled the air with
eokl. "A mdatel" (storm, Vladl
usi to hianmelt. as he sat 1im the
setgh t _,as rapidly ash his horse could
mey hag toDllo where he lntended
a hvielo bre Mash .. The road to
wo as familiar to hinm, and he ex
Sto traverse the short distanc In an
ar the slmost. The reverse oft hi e
mmm , howeverr, was the result The
MO men Ia a raglag asod bldln gsnow
. The wrod was swept out a mgt,
Sfamili ar -r digs vanished. Vb
es effre ohbeep the rltbt track were
*T Men beUs weant on at hap
u mor a snow-drift and
e ·the slesigh in a
a - teeht not the
2 s i ge VA.2ls The stormn
Sbig. T tom as
Ats hease ea asow dra Is.eet d |i-,
lay teelahe Mm. rwe.d he -o
-. l ws iirnipsUestei. l _a-
r e ie o d nle tssnowes ·d tlasi t
Smw.eshi. now dit. tad rainm. .lms
I ensaum et thdrowing is ant the new.
to he lart he h wt t. o bssed
At Iusl a amoeet o prsnted Ihstrl
to hi. It war ts ea atll fare
S d lumed .e a "h hem thmmuht to eia .
F th age i tfilled his tiohd. nlyl
newa asbese st e tals th.e tent h.h
heore l tke se aind al made an "twrt to
moe. He hd it iagain and raan
hut it wouhld not tro. Gmduaally. ow
e ve asbe pinerd se f west. The plairn,
snowy Hadk rLur.tbln In the dl.tauce as
faa as the eye acoul d rasr, pesented
ltsuif aonce moe to his sight. Althuagh
Ike estom mumbuded and the bright moan
bung me again over his cheberles s ad
monaauo .umumaadlrngsr, it war hlbtterl
oald. As ha drove along, conte en isln
all mauls at means ertextrkate hImme
frte his perious pobition, he teb eekl a vil
Irsoeed ha!d har or m. e lte lese.
I hie o o tow ard s lIt, and a s
he rnseeltd he best but 1 to rattle at
for whom there I. nothing left bat despair.
A few minutes later the window was
raised and a long, gray beard, apparently
¶I ·losglwtthe mneaer of the hous., be
What is it rou want?"
"Can "you tell me bow far its to Duhad
"DPemdrhioI Dlhadrlnol Let me see.
I reckon it will be about tan veesa."
A thunder or an electrie shock could
mt habve atd mare ee u Vladlmir
than these words. He r ed upon the
s metiome like a man doomed to
"And wlhse do you come ramn T" e
Numed thse old man. Vladimir had no
atiene to answer his lueation. "Can I
our borse to take me there ?" he us.
"Hir my horne ! Why, man, wait till I
b Thengive me a giake. I will pay him
all he wants for his services."
"This I'U do. Just wait a second. I'l
send out my son and he will take you
there," sakdl dthe old man di ang in
the darkne. The yun fel , armed
with a dvna oon appeared and with
oum oing any time, thbstarted on their
way to Dk dno. Morninr dawnad
when they reached their destination. The
chuseh was locked. After ayin hi
guide bhe directed his steps towar'dthe
mlnister's house. Almas his team was not
to be smeen there. How sad the news that
ust let returm to Nenaradovo and
see what ise goln on in GavrlU Garilo
Nothing in particular.
As usual. the old folks rose early in the
morning-Gavrio Gavril.vitcb appearing
In his ancient "kolpak" and felt Jacket,
and Parmakovia Petrovan in her warm
morning own. The samovar waus hrouht
in, the tae was set and an Manh failed
to appear in the gostlnnui, or dining room,
a servant nmaid was dispathed to her
apartment to inquire bow she slept dur
ng the night aa bow she felt in genral.
The maki oon returned announcing that
the barelshlna imiss) had a restless night,
but that she felt mucb better now and
would soon Join them at the table. The,
nad bad no aooner made her report than
Mlashappeared, approaching her papen.
ka and mamenka with ma affectionate
"How is your health, dear," inlquired
"I feel much better, papa," replied
"Yosu neast lav, auh col, d.Maslu,"
Lnt-rpoYlu Paraskovrl PI ma..
"" t nauy be, Maunenka."
The day paesed quietly, hut towards
evening Masha took' sick. A doctor was
immediately sent for, and whe~ he ar
rived two bous later he found the patient
in a state of dkelirlum. I soon developed
Into a high ver, and fur two weeks the
poor gS ho vered between life and death.
No one it the house had the slightest
k.h. about the Intended elopem.nt. The
letter wkl'h she aklressed to her parents
the night previkus she destroyed as soon
as she returned honb , and the nuak, fea
Ing to incur the auger and punishment of
her nasters, kept tlhe seret to Ihers If.
The minister aend the witnesses were alike
reticet ahout the Imatter Ittwsh'y gut ld
cause for It). And as to Ter sLaka. II
mlr's drive--rhe knew well how to keep a
secret even whlnel drunlk, the Inore me
when sober. Thus the sevcret was kept
sacred by over a half a dosewn onaspira
tort. But Masha herself In her de
lirluan began to unravel the nmYstery.
Yet her anotlher, who never eft her
daught.er'n rImln, paid no attention
to her words. She merely ascrinal tihen,
to the fact of Mas.u beinig in love wills
Vladimir. thinking that ile all i.otabillity
her usamsue.n easl love was the chief caunm
of her sickness. SNessthina had to be
lonel,, and lone flle mornnl she ('oMnslt.lLl
lher hIm andtl andl som.. of their nllhsiltenrs
as to thel advisabilityolf ratifying Ma.lha'
wind. All carna to the tlotcluslon that
such was Maiha's lot; that the Inevitable
insust hla IM' ; tuhat poverty is no crimne ;
that It Is not riches that lnuke the nanl.
but vice versa, andul , frth. When our
ºonsmekl's I . lpricked auln we find ino jus
tiflcatkin for eour despotkic dkes we ses
erally cling to highly Inoral te.ts, which
upon other occasions may not convey the
a i eheot na niem t. ue..
In the nm.entinme Iasha brcame conva
lersent. Vladimir was no longer to he
seen its Gavrilo Gavrlrvtitcher s house.
The rude reception offere.l him llduring
his last visit kept him aloof from their
house. )ue. more council was held and it
was deckidd to write and ask hism to pay a
visit. But their surprise may be inuagird
when in answer to their invitation he
wrote a very indignant kltter, darlarinll
his deterslination never to crmsa their
thareslhold. asking tihnrn to forget Ill.
the unhappiest of mIortals. and concllud
Ing that death was his only ho1pe and eato
solation. A few days later they heard
that Vladimir had entered the ariuy.
This occurred in 18l2.
Weeks and months passed by and none
dared to speak of Vladimir in Mash's
pesencs. She, in her turn. never netn
tioned his namne. At the end of four
mnonthswhlle g¶lancing over a daily paper.
she happened to w his name mentioned
among those mortally wounded in the
battle at Borodlao. She became almost
prmotrmted with rkief. and grave fears
were utce more entertained as to the poe
Nothing serious, however, was the re
salt. Five weeks later Gavrilo Gavrilo
witch died. leaving to Maha all his poe
seimons. But her fortune never cheered
her. Poor Paraskovia Petrovna was al
umant overcome with grief, and Masiha's
attention was now wholl devoted to her
mother. Neneradovo. with its sorrowful
recollections, was no loner attractive
to theb , and they decided to leave
it and make their me in the city of N.
e ms avt m. 9
we. l~. r..~.. t...
wh.m the Vreneh eate d
thaust ya , the san sheross
wsu ap th habd tahmtr haa desi
pat, hMs h-oks, his drewgehm mdw
as wel a th. versa w hicha emp
el· lt. d admsd-- . at l.sUr
mad wom.u sred at hter deedom, but
many were amiou sand lrtIa Ato ,ee
a her hipae at eoasur ing the hsear
at this virgia Attisneth.e
I. she meantine the Vam.e.Isa
war drew drew to a cose. Our regiaemsts
were returnhe troam the tat.t field.
cumra ud medals-. ark at distaine.
ldo net so e.5iy attained aIn our army.
Here and therse a okiller would be sur
rounded boy aoup orpeolel wha would
eaeerly listen to i eri tale o the
war. Fresaneb and Gerseas wards were
Iherlly used 1l the soliers is their talk.
A time of rapture anud bory! A time
nqver to ae forgugesa by our eonaaymen
And the wamen as! Our woem at that
tisme were rsrahabtae Their usul re
serve vaneed their jy and a r knew
no bound, theirrapture was ea atlug
whan aaes.tlmg te heroes theyh
M hswrndi and_ . - "
Up in the air went their caps.
The great event of the return of the
army and the close of the war osemed to
be even smore apprecited in the little
townas saud villages than ia the largcities.
The appearance of an ooert in a small
town was looked upon by its Inhabitants
as a ul es event. Manma with mar
aident .onuld dramdof hipm w the
swallow-tailed young men\eta cam
pletely thrown Into the lmde by tse hero
of the day, gserally wished that he bad
never come to their town.
AAlthgh still suserruaded ra oato
enst to them as at the time when she Ilrst
came to the city. She chan however,
h inon wbhen one ne ro a
ed colon el, Brual n with a medal
aed a Georgian croes in ibe utmtonhole,
and a very handsomle and ttractive face,
which seenmed the more Inateresting e
cause of ts paleness, was iatrodated to
her. He was quite young-in the a t
borhood of thirty-two or three. asha
of causme, made an exception in his case.
She would talk to him upon varaous autb
ects, uld aecome quite animated In his
presence and although no onae ould
charge hr wilth coquetry r flirtton, yet
"Se amr r non e, cse dune. T. " As to
Brunin. e was certainly a fine, amiable
young iellow. He possessed that sense of
humor and self-respect which seldom fails
to please women. HIs relations to Marh
were unrestrained saed quite natural, and
yet one could s almost at a glance that
there was asomething more than mere
friendship between them. He ar
to be quite settled and reserved,
rumor had it that once upon a time be was
the greatest mischieblf-mnaker livi This,
however, did not lower him un Mash's
estimation. On the contrary. se regard
ed his past tricks as smuething quite nat
ural to yoath and activity. What had In
testedt her most, nwe than his tender
ems, snore than oh pleasant converea
tions, maWe than his bandaged arm
was his silence, often accoempanied
by heavy stighs. Indeed, her curioe
iy anld imagination upon such oc
casions were almost beyond her eon
trol. She could not help acknowledging
that be took more than an ordinary I.ter
est is her, while on the other hawb he too,
.ust have observed that of all her anr
rer he was the only one who received, laer
attention. What then had kept hint from
falling at her feet and declaring his love?
What was the cause? Was It that timidity
which goes hand and hand with true love
or the mere policy of a utnning dangler Y
She reflected upon the snatter and came to
the conclusion that timidity coukI be the
oily cause. Her lapatieanee grew stronager
anUdstronGer. Suspesase, of whatever no
sure it m t be, and espeelally wln love
is at stake is always hurdenso naW to w
neu. (tne evening Brunin appeared in
har roon -bhis face pater than usual and
his Ibeautiful eyes excpressing that tender
nes which is both hobewitching and power
faul. She thought the long-wished-for uo
sment had coae at last. But the "dueclara
tion" was not muade.
Her neigahors and friends its the mean
time discussed her wekddi as a matter of
fact, while her motlhr wasinaly del tit
ed with her prospective eon-ln-law. Tus
time pased on.
(One smarning, while Paraskovia Petrov
ia was busily egaaedll ill looking over an
old alnamaa, Bruniin enlterld her room.
-'Can Mashal he seen ?" he asked. "You
will see her in the garden." repliked the
old woman. "I will expe.t you to have
dinner with us." As Brunin went out
Paraskovia Petrovna crowsl hIerself, sup
plicating theu Alnlighty that the proposal
of latrraige naight take place.
3Irumin foadllll Man. a by thw Is)Iud under
a willow, all dresmed in white anld with a
hiook in her hands. "A real wnriline of a
niovel," he thought to himself. After the
first few words Masha cut the. ennverse
tkml short, thus effecting that nlastual emn
barrlasse nat from which there was but
one way of riddling thelueelvew- -alld that
was for Brunsi to olrmn his heart. And so
he dkl. He fell on his knees, declaring in
a aosut urleaun anmd imason d voice that
he loved her most darly. that his life
without her was not worth living. "But,"
he saidk, "I have acted carelessly; most
cair.ksy, b eenl g and heariln you
everY day. I had no right to seek your a
qualiatatnce and friendship. Oh, wretched
lanl that I am. It is too late. too late,
now t Your memory will always haunt
mel your charming ilagee will give nue no
I.ace.. ()h, that I ol e sparend this
orture! Try to forget and to forgive mes,
dear Masha. I am unworthy of you ! That
"'That obstacle alwaj ex:sted . said
Masha, in a suuressae voice. "1 could
Cever het your wife.--"
"I know," he replied, quiktly. "'l know
that you L-ave once loved. But he is dead,
and time effaces thle sweetest of newIeo
ries. The thoughlt that I might hlave bhen
happy with you if-"
"Not another word. for God's s wake; not
another word ; you ttrment lne-"
"'Yes, I know. I feel that I miLht have
týent haIp.py, that you emight have been
mine. but, oh miserable maan that I amn I
am married "
Masha looked at him aghast for a cw
meat, hardly reallisin her whereahouts.
"Yes, I an a nmarrikd man," rnesumed
Brunin, more flrnmly. "but I have not the
slightest idea who my wife is, where she
is, whether I will ever see he again."
"Is it possible,"r exlebaned Iasha,
scarcely being able to control her erxite
ment, "is it pmssible ? Tell ma all about
it! I will-later--"
"In the beginning of 1812," said Brualn,
"I was on my way to Vllno, where our
mrient was then stationed. It was a
od night a storm was raging, we lost
our wayr and my driver was in desmal..
But as I was in great haste to reachb Vito
I Ordere IV e »r . II e
weedier. aa* - M -~
and river, and afterhalreaMhaet
to j~aidis 604sre a vil. As
mevemi ,h~aav~tlawV4 rrheaw4
dihver to 66W b* T 1aith
roubshamoimlaall 1Mm whible, renmwkei
*omeouma 4w#ir your grl o la, dieisir, he
m"atlor was asa lWa to kmaow what t1d0.
ad wewerem Peiy to drive ha-m
Wteatheo ebut r the w lhasAI I »e,
a dark eirner waere Mpon a I eald,
busied berelf abourt eIr. 1aSukd hb
tie Lrd, are bhre at aat9.cried the girl to
e.Wh thbe baunisla <rs)Iei ovrM
at.e wIV had no soone dl.
retedmrLo from the bride wham
UN) hatfblltml ldMntar approaclMed
aian. me itf I was ready for the altar.
-*<iwanLy. cersajlny,' naid L hardly
knowing wht I was about. The bride
was helped to the altar she Impr,-ed
me as a good looking glrA-O, wretched
man that I am I
"I took the place bseide her at the altar.
The minlater was Impatient, the three
witneses and the maid supported the
bride, and at seemed that their entire as.
tention was given to her. We were mar.
ried. *Kim each other,' comnanoed the
minister, after the ceremony was over.
My wife removed tbe veiU from her face,
and as I was ready to kIe her sbe drew
back mhrieklng. 'Away I away I It to not
he!P All turned their frightened eyes on
me. I retreated quietly, threw myself into
the slelg and was moon out of the village,
leaving a scone of horror behind me."
"My God I" exclaimed Maaha, "and you
have no Idea what had become of your
poor wife ?"
"Not1the sligbtest nor do I know the
name of that village or where it Is situ
ated. I tbougbt so little at the tiue of
murb trieks that it moon eseaped my mem
ory. My driver, who was with me at the
time, had sons ,inoe died In the war-and
here I am, wi not hbe alightet proapecf
of ever finding the woman on whom I
playedmauch a cruel Joke."
no. Indeed.cried Mas- clap
inn her hands. "And do you no longer
recognize the girl whom you married on
that atormy night T"
Brunin grew pale and fell at her feet.
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One carlou at saprns. bD cartoaW o Mat
tr.ess_ NO BIedroom ss"
one Carhoid or the Flieet Parlor Furnlture
O em brought to Moateas.
A FULL LINE OF OFFICE DESKS.
ookeaam and 8certarte
FRENCH CHOP HOUSE,
FIRST sTrIUr, ANACONDA.
F. B. HUGHES & CO.,
taiMd mels fromrd fram 5 A. M. to 1 P. M.,
at prtces tIrm ac.nta up.
Good Larackes Served at any Hoar
of thL Day or Night.
Da's Faegt the Plac.,
First Street, Near Oak.
FRASER & CHALME
Lad Lt mary hr tm tmMs UUi~mat atO bd ya at yY
CoaseNt m, sme mt and Lm , si llden a . e tM ..n.. .e t ae. w
e M~~onaese DrnDm aI.m n. Anmmeot m., Mh sUb, asnssto. aad aI.
3e610 . Cerram i' Rise loa W orks.
Geared and Direct Acting,
Pr.e*etls and Development Holst. BDudera of
IMPROVED AIR COMPRESSORS,
* Wire Tramnwayjs *
Trwee VaaaIl mlbehitle amd LbaeCr Coemreatrator. l eet Light Pleat5
Aeeatt for M ad Rook DrI, sad Campewors. Ots lkvatorsr . Xaowlo
PuFpe., Root alowers, iagslanad A Doouga sw Miln. P.aema.rlvml
Dimmad DrIl ad M. Co. Dmuaswast .Musters.
SHAY PATENT LOCOMOTIVES,
UnMaId State. ebt4le Light Co. New Mavens Maoln. Tools. Maen
L. C. TRENT. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
TOulN frL Wreu MWAorsw.
BSole Western Aseni. fhr
Tyler Wire Works Double Crimped Mining Cloth.
E. C. FREYSCH LAG & CO.
LEADING SHOE DEALERS.
Burt & Packard and Lird, Scober itchell's
FINE SHOES AND SLIPPERS.
CLOSING OUT SALE
Desiring to close out our entire stock of Clothing aud Furnishing
Goods and handle nothing but Boots and Shoes exclusively, we will
continue our sale of Clothing at Actual Cost until every garment is
sold. If you need a suit, a pair of pants, or an overcoat. See our
prices before you buy and save money.
B, . PR=YSCl- LRgC CO..
Next Door to Bank, - - - - Anaconda. Mont.
JOS. F. MURRAY,.
Havinrlg purcheased the busines. fornerly conducted by Jas.e MeNulty I - pee
paced to urnish his customers with the Anest brands of
Domestic, Imported and Key West Cigars
To be found in the city.
SPRLITS 7 ND CONP BOTIONBRY
Fresh and choice. A well assorted stock of STATIONERY.
JOS. F. MURRAY, - - Main Street, Anaconda.
J. E. PR RICER & CO.
Suits Made to Order at Moderate Prices. Ladies'
Jackets and Ulsters a Specialty.
rOr smrIr. . . . . . - - - aXOO
Tsts Dam. alsor gas csaraal otel casab.t RIarlau ftmpaV AO.i." 1