Newspaper Page Text
THBANACONDA STANDARD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17. il
loreGonip Aboit the Location of tht^lei City Hill.
Californiafavor of it^^lot a two-^and roiiao-
limiHICorreatmndenoe of the standard.
Butte,Oct. 17. ^T1m^ problem an to^where tbe new city hall ia to atund seems^mm far from settlement mm ever. At last^^light'ii nii-i-tiug ^^f *'^*' council, instead of^progress Ih'Iiik mado toward a settlement^of tbe question, the matter wan plaeeil^farther from wettlemcMit than h^*for^*. Am^stated in this moriiiiiir'a StamhaRD, when^the question of selling the pro|xTty in^East Broadway neur the^brewery came up, 7 voted in^and S against it, which was^thirds vote of the council^uuoutly the proposition fell through. The^sum of $100 had already been received^front the lutrties desiring to purchase the^property, but City Attorney ( orltett was of^the opinion that this would not bind the^city, inasmuch as the committee bud not^received the requisite authority to make^the sale. It would seem that, the council^having declined to sell the Broadway^property, that would naturally lie the site.^But only three of the aldermen voted in^favor of retaining that pro|^erty and it is^therefore evident that it would not be a^popular site.
Anumber of citizens were anked by a^St and Attn reporter to-day where, in their^opinion, would be the Itest site for the^new city ball. Almost all of them thought^it should be moved further uptown. If^the fire department occupies the^basement of tho city hall, it^will Ik^ much easier for them^to run down hill than to run up hill. In^fact in had weather it would he almost an^impossibility to climb the hill. For this
*reason the proposition to build an addi^^tion to the present hall by purchasing the^adjoining lot is not regarded favorably. It^is thought the hull should lie us high up as^Broadway or tiranite streets. A site which^is regarded with favor by many is the pa^^vilion or old Turn Hall, in Granite street,^not far from the court house. Another^good suggestion is the Thornton property,^m Broadway, diagonally across from the-^McDermott Hotel. These plans, us well^as tlie site near the California brewery .and^the old site, have strong advocates, and it^is not easy to tell at present which is the
, most popular.
TOWNTOPICS IN BUTTE.
aspwtlngthe ltutle and Ronton Minna
l*ot mast^' r Talent's KeMtg-nstliiii.^^peeial Col I r apond ence of the standard.
Btrrt:, Oct. 17. I). L. DMbMM of Bos^^ton, J. A. ('urban of Boston, A. S. Malhau^of Chicago, and Captains Vivian and l^;m-^iels of the Lake Sii|^erior mines, left here^to-day, after having made a thorough in^^spection of the mines of the Butte A- Bos^^ton company. The gentlemen are stock^^holders and directors of the company and^will make a report to the com|^uiiv of what^they have seen here, prc|Kirutory to the^laying out of a lai*gc sum of money for the^building of mills at (ireut Fall*, so it is^^aid. Captains Vivian and Daniels, who^are experts in eop|MT, licing agents for the^l^^ke Su|^crior mines, express their belief^that this district is to lie a great copper^producing district of the country for cast^^ing brands. They ure eminent authorities.^The party will leave to-day for Salt Lake,^and go via the Itio Craiide to Omaha ami^thence to the Lake Superior mines.
PostmasterTalent still holds bis posi^^tion and says his resignation has not yet^been accepted. The only information he^has received is a letter from the postottlce^department to the ctfect that his resigna^^tion hail been received and refereil to tbe^postmaster general for consideration.
Asocial will be given by the None Such^club at Millers' union hall next Wednes^^day evening.
Thesidewalk in front of the Kagle sa^^loon, which caved ill several days ago, is^being rebuilt to-day.
Amarriage license was issued to-day^for Patrick Mullaiiey ami Miss Katie^t'oiigbliu of Walkcrvillc.
Mrs.Thomas Sturtridge died at S o'clock^^t this morning ut her borne in Ccntcrville^of typhoid fever, after lO days' sickness.^She wits m years old ami left a husband^and three children.
Ameeting of tbe bourd of trade baa^been culled for to-morrow night on the^question of issuing patents to the* North^^ern Pacific company on mineral lauds of^Montana.
Thenew paraphernalia for the police^arrived to-night.
JohnOncer of the Homestake district^to-day hud some rich ore assayed which^averaged $1100 to the ton. The whole^. vein is not so rich, but is very valuable.
Mrs.Scott will build a three-story brick^building on the situ of the house destroyed^in the great 0re.
PAID HIS FINE
wentoff on a roaring drunk, and before^be got through be waa crazier than ever.^Last night be waa at Silver Bow Junction,^and hold tbe wbole village in awe. With^a eoupling-pin in his hand he drove every^^body, passengers and employees, from^tbe depot, and waving tbe coupling-pin^defied them to return. He kept the whole^place in a panic for an hour, but waa fin^^ally aeiscd from Is-hi ml by two strong^men, thrown to tbe floor, ana after u hard^struggle waa tied hands ami feet. Early^this morning lie waa brought to Butte by^Deputy Hunckley. In probate court he^was consigned to the asylum again and^left for then- in charge of the deputy at 3^o'clock this ufternoon.
ngeranll H^*WI tor Trial.
S|m'-ui rorres|Mtntlencv of the standard.
Bl'TTt,Oct 17. ^Frank Ingersoll, the al^^leged lire hug stcpi^ed out into the open^air this afternoon for the first time in two^weeks. He wits brought down from the^court house Jail to tbe police court to re^^ceive Judge Newkirk's decision. Inger^^soll went into the Judge's presence smo^^king a cigarette as usual. Judge New-^kirk ordered him to stand up. and then^rendered his decision holding him^over to the next district court to await the^action thereof and fixing the Istud ill the^sum of vlOOU.
Thenext term of court will in all proba^^bility convene on the 7th of Novi-iuImt.^Ingersoll declined to give bonds ami was^taken back to Jail. It is lielieved that it^would have been very imprudent to have^allowed Ingersoll to go, even ill case he^is innocent. If another incendiary- lire^started sisin after his release, bis life^would be worth nothing. In the cells he^will lie safe until a Jury of 12 men has de^^cided whether he is guilty or innocent.
ButteIleal MjMMS Mernnl.^S|^eelal corres|sHMlence of the Slnislanl.
BfTl'K,Oct.17. Those real estate trans^^fers were reo^ ^rdcd to-day:
CharlesM. F.dwards to Jacob B. Fry for^*1^0, all right in the Nevin'a Hill placer^mine.
A.J. and F. A. Holiday to I'. ami A.^Stamiuy for StitZI, lot 2, in block K.
CharlesM. Kdwurds to Anthony Head-^fry for #1, one-half interest in :^il feet of^the Nevin'a Hill placer claim.
CharlesA. Hoyt to Joseph I. Foreman^for SIM*, tbe north M f^-et of lot ill Car-^lotta quartz lisle.
FrankD. Smith to Joseph 1. Foreman^for 915M, the north .'^- feet of lot 7 in Tai^^ls it's addition.
JohnA. McCoiivillc to S. H. Troloar for^#450. lot L-J, in block *, of Leggat A Fos^^ter's addition.
Thismining iliis! was ri-eorded : Wil^^liam Dyer to Samuel Barker ami John^Clark for $1 each, one-sixth interest ill the^Pacific lisle quartz claim.
Them*miurtz l^n ations were Hied :
MichaelMcNulty to claim to the tJusset^Fraction lisle; Charles M. F.dwards to the^Silver Queen lode: J. C. Dolon to the Ad-^gar It. claim.
I^|mm^lts $*IO far Carry lac^eealad Weapons.
ixvialCorrespondence of the Standard.^BUTTK. Oct. 17.^^Hello, Central!^^^Hfllo!^^^Owe me lOrt.^^^All right.^^^Hello.^^^Hello.
Iathis the city hall V^^^Yea, who ia it^
Thisis Mr. Hall. I want to know if I^can come down and aettlc up that case^now.'*
WhatMM is that^
Why.that little case on the street last^night. I am Mr. Hall, you know, the^commissioner. Would there lie any ob^^jection to my coming down and settling it^up^
Mr.Hall bad Is'eti released over night^on his paSnXMxaJ recognition. He appeared^before Judge N'ewkirk at lO o clock.^Considering that the only charge^preferred against him waa that^of carrying concealed weaisms, which was^a clear ease, the handle of the revolver^having been proi .iueiitly displayed as lie^walked about last night. When the charge^was read Mr. Hall plead guilty, but said^that his life had MMM threatened and that^be lived quite u ways out of town and^thought he ought to be allowed to carry a^revol /or.
Jud/eNcwkirk considerately gave him^the smallest punishment possible under^the statute, fining him #10 and costs, the^whole amounting to ^90, which was im^^mediately paid.
JohnDo Wuuti. for drunkenness and^disturbing the MMMM of east Park street,^waa to-day sentenced to thirty days in the^penitentiary. _
MalaTilings Lively at Sliver How.
Specialt^i^rie^|H^nilenec of the Standard.
Buttk,Oct. 17.^C^. M. Rorick waa re^^leased from the asylum at the Springs a^few weeks ago. supposed to Is- cured. He^at to Anaconda and secured work at^smelter. On pay day. however, he
TheI.led Ion Case.
SpecialCorres|s^iideni'e of the Simulant.
Bt'TTK,Oct. 17. McBride A Huliloni,^who represent the repmiblicaii candidates^whoso election ile|^-uils on the counting^of the Tunnel precinct, to-day called on^County Clerk Booth and untitled him to b^^sue certificates of oh-ctiou to the republi^^can candidates. This Mr. Booth declined^to tlo. The lawyers then asked him to^give thorn a ^-^'rtitl^il copy of tho returns^of tho canvassing Isiurd. Mr. Booth saiil^h^^ would consult his lawyer Is'fort* he MM*^sen ted to do this, l-iti-r. acting under the^ail vice off Jui Ige Dixon, he refused to give^a ctsjiy. It is hinted that contests will Is-^begun in the disputed cases in a few days.
William.lack's Election ** agera.^Special to the standard.
Bl'ttk,^ N't. 17. A telegram was re^^ceived in this city to-day from tho New^York Heruhl asking if William M. Jack^bad any money ln*t on the recent election.^William Ncciiau of Walkorv illejwou t to the^Miniiuj Jim run I otllce this evening and^wished it stated over bis name that Mr.^Jack on tin; day the tunnel was made a^precinct hot $1SU that the precinct would
forepublican. Mr. Jack also hull a ImiI of^lOO with F. V. Carey that Silver Bow^county would go republican by o00, but^that 1s t hail been paid.
ASenatorial I'oker tiaaae.
Yearsago Senators Joiieg, Vent,Stewart^and Cameron wore playing a game of^poker one evening, says the San Francisco^AVu^iin^r, and although the stakes were^not high the company was gissl ami it ran^until midnight. A few days afterwards^Vest remarked to Jones: ^I say, Jones^wasn't that a nice game the other even^^ing^ Kvcrythiiig went along so well and^no one at the game hail to watch the other^three. I like a gentleman's game like^that, where you don't even have to cut the^cards for u square ileal.
Jones,who is an incorrigible wag, sud^^denly conceived the idea of having some^fun with Vest, so he manufactured u story^to lit tin- occasion.
I'm glad you think so,^ he said, ^ but^Bill Stewart doesn't have that idea of it.
What! ^ said Vest, quite seriously, ^do^you mean to tell me that Stewart thinks^there wan cheating in that game^
That's the idea be conveyed to his^wife when lie reached home. She s|k^ke^to mi' about it yesterday.
I'm really sorry to hear that,^ aaid^Vest. ^ I feel hurt to hour he felt that he^liadn't lost his money on the square.
Ifeel tbe same way,^ replied J of lea.^^I felt aa if a thunderclap hail struck^me.
Whatdid he really say alsiut it^^ ask^^ed Vest.
Well,ho came home ulmut 3 o'clock^and his wife noticed that his Is-urd was^all covered with tobacco Juice a very^unusual thing for him -anil she took him^to task for it. Ho said ho had Ix-en in u^senatorial poker game.
'Were there no ouspidores in the^room ^'
'Yes. plenty of 'em.*
'Couldn't you turn from the eanls long^enough to use them ^'
^'No, dour: not ill that game.
ltialne'nI inuarrled sen.
WashingtonLetter to'l*hilaili l|ihi:i Star^CThe.iiiarTiage'of Mr._ Blaine's see..';;;^son, Kuimtms, to. Miss, Mel ,mink, and^the pros|s'ctive marriage, of his youngest^daughter to Mr. Damroseh, will leave the^Blaine household to himself and wife.^Walker, the eldest son. is a bachelor, but^Is-iug a thorough club mall the Blaine^household sees but little of him. The^mothers with marriageable daughters^who make Washington their rendezvous^during the society season and the town^is full of them -have hail Walker Blaine^on their list for a long while, but they Hud^him a hard fish to catch. Walker ia not^more than thirty-ttve anil from the way^the married men who belong to the club^talk he is le^l to feel that u man ut his^pert*! of. life is Jietter off single than^married. He thinks lie can ace ahead of^hfm ton'or fifteen yearn of a good time^before lie Is-gins to look around for a
tmlrraiMHl It Perfaetljr.^Emm the Critic
Lawyer:^Do you understand the nature^of an MM, madam^^ Witneaa: ^Well.^I should say I did. My husband took off^the screens yesterday, and ia putting up^the stovepipes to-day.
rmla^ountalna ef Cain rage.^Knwnihr I^eadviUe Herald I lemorrat.
The moat trivial circumstance some^^times changes the entire current of a^man's life, and often tbe Uvea of men arc^aaved by the merest chance. Two gentle^^men in thia city know how true this is, aa^one of them waa saved from a horrible^death by a match. The circumstance, aa^reluted by themselves. hup|^encd in the^following manner: One summer they con^^cluded to devote the whole of their atten^^tion to proapectiug, and started with |uick^animals for a aection of country in (iar-^flold county, that waa at the time creating^considerable comment among milling^men. They left the city ut the beginning^of summer, well eqtnpitcd with ull the^necessaries required by pros|si-tors. The^scone of action was reached without inci^^dent worthy of any special mention, ex^^cept, pcrlutpa, the loss of one of their^^su-k animals, whic h was drowned in the^(^rand river while fording. They hail the^usual experience that all pros|s-ctors have^ami also the usual amount of trouble with^then pack animals. After tho llrst week^they got used to all the |s-tty annoyances^anil tiH^k them in a mutter of fact man^^lier. After s|m'inling six weeks in tin-new^country they left, as they found nothing^to suit them, ami like a grout^many new countries it proved to In*^a lizzie, anil tho mineral that was^report! 11 to Is- in large i|llall titii-s^has, as yet, never been discovered.^The two pros|m-ctors on learning of tin*^new Holds went in a westerly direction,^ami thoroughly listkeil tlie country over.^Several gissl prospects were struck ami^the work done on them. It was now the^midillo of ^ It-tolicr ami they concluded^that it was time to return home. The^jacks were packed ami they started^across country for home. Tin- route they^laid out took them over the Hat-tops, as it^was the nearest road to Loudvillo. The^third day out they saw that a storm^was brewing, and not wishing to In-caught^on the tlat-tops, they rushed their ani^^mals thtoiigh, but night cuuie Is-fore they^reached it \ alley, ami they were obliged^to camp on the high ground. Kvcrythiiig^was made snug for the night, and wish^^ing that tin- storm would blow over, they^wrapped themselves in their blankets and^laid down to rest. Alsmt midnight they^were uwukonod from their sleep by the^howling of the wind, which whistled^through thi' trees under which they were^cum|Kil. The heavens wore black ami^the two men knew that the storm would^soon descend. They had not long to wait^la-fore the first Hake of snow fell, ami the^storm broke with tcrrillc force. No one^who has never s|m^ut a night on the Hat^tops during a snow storm can form any^idea of the fearful velocity at which the^wind travels, and how dreary and lone^^some the surrounding country lio-^comea. The two men wen- by this^time thoroughly aroused to the danger of^their position and longed for daylight to^ap|s^ar. By this time tin- snow was falling^thickly, anil was Is-iug whirliil hither ami^thither by the over changing wind. Morn^^ing ut last dawned and they started out in^search of their animals in tho face of the^awful blizzard, determined to leave the^country at all hazzanls. Tin* progress was^slow, as tho snow hail drifted heavily, and^when they came to where they hail turned^their horses loose tile previous evening the^animals hull left. When tho storm started^the stock started Is-fore it, and by the time^the pros|s-etors reached when' they abottM^have Is I'll, the animals wen- some miles^away. The men kept on trailing them anil^when evening was approaching tlu-y were^nearly played out and made up their^minds to camp. It was a long and weary^tramp, anil when half the distance was^traveled they hail to give it lip and make^camp for the night under a sheltering pine^tree. One of the men was completely^played out and could not go a stop further,^ami, although it was bitterly cold, when^tbe spot to camp was selected he stretched^himself out on the ground thoroughly ex^^hausted ami cari d not whether bo lived or^died. His companion being stronger^sturtod to got some wood together and en^^couraged his companion with cheering^words. He knew that if he did not got u^lire started pretty sistu that his |u^rtner^would freeze to death. It dill not take^long to collect the llrewissl, out some shav^^ings ami have everything in readiness to^start t In' lire. He put bis hand in his pocket,^when to his horror the match safe was^gone. |Kvary iss-kct was searched, but^not a match could ho tlml. Hi' ritteil the^pockets of his friend with tin' same re^^sult. Tin* realization of the awful posi^^tion ho was placed in struck him ami ho^knew that without u lire certain death^stared his c^hii|Mtlliotl in the face, if not^himself, t liui' more hi' searched, and to^his Joy found one solitary match in his^vest |HM-ket. The wind was still blowing^anil till' snow drifting. Would he succeed^ill kindling the tin*^ was the uuestioii he^asked himself. I'mlcr a fallen log lie^found some dry, withered grass ami twigs^which lie carefully put in Ilia liat; be whit^^tled some more shavings, procured more^small limbs, ami with a prayer on his lips,^knelt dot* ii, lit the match, applied it Ut^the grass, saw it suddenly blaze^up ami as suilileiily go out: but Itcforc^it did one of the shavings had igi.itcd,^the flame extended to the rest and to tho^twigs. When they blazed up he know^that tlu-y wen- saved. Logs were piled on^ami tin* hardy iiros|Ms-tor turmsl his at^^tention to his friend, whom ho lifted up^anil curriiil to the tire. The warmth s^s^u^revived him, and all that dreary night the^two sat liefcre the tin^, every now ami^again throwing a fresh log on, afraid to^sleep for fear of being frozen. When^morning came the storm hud passed anil^they started out after their stock which,^fortunutcly for them, tin y found not far^from their improvised camp. On return^^ing to their first camp they enjoyed a siuV^st.uitial meal, anil after bucking snow u^whole afternoon they nuccocdcd III getting^oir the flat tops.
Theirawful experience they never will^forget, and they are tlrnily convinced that^a match aaved their lives.
FORTYTWO YEARS AS A MAN
43years she baa been traveling tbe^world, anil has been known aa a man. Her^calling baa been that of a courier, and^ill that capacity she baa traveled widely.^Shi- has a knowledge of several continental^languages ami is otherwise well informed.^Tbe name by which she was generally^known waa Louis Herrmann Timosh, but^in some ruses site baa drop|s-d the last^name and simply called herself Louis^Hemnan. During the last year she had a^balance of upward of 4,'lnO to her credit in^a hnnkiiiK firm, but it ia not known^whether thia has iicoii drawn upon. When^arrested by the Jersey police at the board^^ing house -he hail only Is. Is I. in lior |mm-^scsaion, and she is indebted to the host to^the extent of L.i Ills. A nunilwr of |ia|m'ra^found at her lodgings have boon taken^|siss^*asioii of by tin* police.
PAPA.PAPA. WAKE UP
KruiarkzbUstory ^r a Woman who Wore^Male Attire,
Fromthe Dundee Weekly Nca-s.
Onthe arrival of a pass, tiger steamer^from St. Hrieno the commander informed^the |s^lice that a woman, attired as a man,^was on board. She bod, it appeared,^taken passage for St. Bru no, but tho ^-u|^-^tatu, having noticed certain peculiarities^alstut the |K^.ss4-iiger.oii reaching that |s^rt^summoned a medical man. and he de^^clared that tin* |n^'udo man was really a^woman. He further ^^^ rtitled that sin-^was suffering from slight concussion of^the brain, and the French authorities,^in view of her mysterious conduct,^refused to allow her to land. On the^steamer entering the barlnor of St. Heller^the woman took a cub anil proceeded to a^Istunliug house, where she had previously^Itslgod for some time under the iiumo of^Louis Hermann. She hud every appear- 1
atof manhood, and from her easy do-
portmentit ia evident that male attire was^no novelty to her. She wore a fur waiat-^coat. a long overcoat, a hat ami a turmsl^down collar. She smokes a long t^i|s- or^a cigar with the air of one accustomed to ]^the habit. Left an orphan at tlie age of j^l.t, sl^^ then rosolvtsl to adopt male attire.^She has now reached the air of .-^, so that
AHead riremsn** Child Trim to Kouse
Miniin His Ct.mu.^From the San Francisco Kvumilier.
Whatis the mutter with my pipa^
SteveNc.il|'s Vyear-olil daughter hud^caught sight of her dead father in his^collln last I'riilay evening unit u-ki d the^question of those who hail gathered about^tlie bier.
Papais asleep,^ they told her.
Whyis papa ill that ugly ls^x'.^' sin.^|s rsistiil.
Hi^call sleep ls-tter there.
She|Mtssci| into the adjoining room anil^was s^m^ii asleep.
Themourners sat about tlie coffin of the^deail tlreir.ui all night.
ShortlyIn-fore 1 tvclock in tin- morning^the gong on the wall that had so often^summoned him to his duty clang an alarm^for the Polk street tiro. It had sounded^once ami was repeating the alarm when^tho little girl cumc Hying into tin- room in^her long, white nightdress.
Shelooked at tho silent watchers and^then run to the side of the dead man.^Climbing on a chair, she reached into the^MnM and shook her father by the^shoulder.
Pa|Mt,pupa, wake up!^ sin- cried.^^There's u tin-! Wake up!
Thelooks of the |s-ople ill the room and^thi' strange stillness of her father fright^^ened her.
Wakeup, please, papa,^ she pleaded,^her voice la-ginning to quiver. ^Can't you^hear tbe boll'.' You'll miss the lire.
Tbefather still not opening bis eyes she^looked around womloringly, and then^added what she thought could not fail to^bring him to his fi*ot:
Wakeup, papa. You'll miss tho fire^and Im^_/(iie./.'
Whenhe did not stir, she knew that^something was wrong and tuned her^leal fid, puzzled face to tin* older is^op|e.
Nevermind tin* Im-II, darling., some^one answered, ^pa|Hi won't go to the lire^to-night.
Hut,^(s-rsistiil the baby, ^he always^got up Is for., w hen the I^^ II rung why^wouldii't he wake up^ What's mamma^crying for'.' What's everylssly crying^for^
Amithe troubled little child burst into^tears, unit crying pit. ou.sly at what aba^did not KnOW, was gently curried buck to^her cot to cry herself to sleep again.
Therehave bawg few suildcr deaths^than that of Stephen F. Hindi Born 'J*^years ago with the brightest pros|ss*ts, tho^godson of -lllllge Stephen I. Field, after^w hom he was IIUIUCll, lllere seemed no
reasonw hy his career should not huve^Im*cii fair and pr^ i-|n'n mis. It 11 id not pi-. ^ve^so, and whatever possibilities there might^yet have romuiinsl wore mwmfft into noth^^ingness hy his sudden dcutl..^[ The fuuit'ul tis^k place curly yesterday^morning from nU llowurd street, where^the deceased nlld Ins wife ami little chil-^ihi'U have lived for sometime ill the direst^isivcrty. Thi- services were attended by^many mcmls-rs of tin- lire a*jMMJMnW of^which Neul was u mcmln*r, ami numls'rs^of tin* friends who hud known him in^brighter days. From the boMna th** Issly^was conveyed to si. Putriok'a church,^where a solemn requiem mass was cele^^brated, tho interment afterward taking^place in Calvary cemetery.
^I.iltleHnV^Con. Sheridan, in his latter days, says^the W ashington oorn-s|s indent of tho^New York 7'i-i/iunc, was rather |m-p|m-i*^',^hmiI oftentimes it required considerable^diplomacy to deal w ith him. When in his^moods his language was frequently of a^sulphurous nature. 'I hi' *'ls^ys'' around^tin- olllce wen- in ths habit of discovering,^if |siH*ihlc, in advance thi* temperature of^the general's private office Is-fore doing^business with him unless tin- exigencies^of tin* case demanded it. One day a CMS*^tain well-known i-orn*s|Minili-ut chanced^to Is- in tin- olllce when Sheridan was t|o^^livi-ring in his breezy way a criticism on it^chromo which some proud publisher hail^sent to him. representing the general rill^^ing down the line after tlie disaster at^Ciller I nil, with a regimental Hug in his^right hand and followed by all enormous^staff.
Now,just look,^ said Sheridan, ^und^sin* how blank ridiculous that man has^made me ap|s-ar. Hero I am repri seiil.sl^us riihng down the line with a Hug in my^hand and u whole regiment of cavalry as^my escort. Why, blank, blank, blank, I^am made to up|M*ur like a blank fool.^Now, tin* truth is I nsledown the line with^'Tony' Forsyth: that was all there was to^it. No Hug. no escort except Forsyth.
Tin-next day a vcrbnmnTM account of^Sheridan's conversation, adjective anil^all. ap|h-are/l in print. Ho was furious.
Iwouldn't have cured so much alstut^it except thatmakes me swear so.
Peoplewill thing I am in the habit of^swearing. Why, blank, blank, blank, yisl^know that isn't so!
InnHi..i \\ ay.^From I'lugendc Itlaetler.
Funny(who is engaged to Charles :^^Charles, don't you reuiemhng you said^that you would buy no- the llrst red hand^^some ring you saw V II. re in this window^la a regular ls-auty.^ Charlie: **Y-i*-s. I^linn h i got Bay poebtit boob in these^punts, and tbey are the only pair I've^got.
Nell It. ^|.e. i.
Kroutthe New York Weekly.
Mi-tressifrom tin- parlor' 1 ^Bridget,^tie* front door-Is II has rung three tunes.^Why don't you aii-wer it'.'^ Bridget^^ from tin- kin h- n. : '^sure, muni, if ^ ^i^ois-ued it tin- fui si ring puplc wnd suy hi^did nothing but tiuil tho dure, un' III^wudn't have any wall think me that lazy.
FALLSTYLES^- DRY GOODS
Thisatul next week will ^^^^ tli votctl ti
OURANNUAL FALL OPENING
Andwe respect fully ask all who arc interested in the^Latest l''ashinns to visit our
TOATOTCOTHDRY COODS EOTPORIUM.
l'.achdepartment displays the latest, the most select, the most eg^tpiisite und exclusive novelties in its particu^^lar line, ull ottered at
Inour Dress (iootls Department we are now exhibiting
H~THe HICHGST NOVELTieS-K-
InCombination Suits. Embroidered Robes, Clash-
meres,Serves,Suitings, Satin Melanees. Ladies'^C loths, etc., etc. Above in all the^most popular, newest and^staple shades.
OURSILK AND VELVET DEPARTMENT
Canboast of the Largest Assortment and Choicest Selection eves^brought to this city.
Fulllines in everything pertaining to our Domestic Department. In^tact, all departments are constantly receiving new j;oods.
Wereceived this week by express an elegant line of Ladies'Seal I'lush^Newmarkets, Sacipies. Jackets with elegant satin linings, also an^elegant assortment of Children's I'lush Coats, in a variety of th.^very latest colors, in si/es to tit ajji-s from I to 4 years.
Marriageis Not a Failure!
Unitis if you an- marrli-il ami Hvhin 111 Atuwomla au-t tuiyini; your STUVKS of tlM
Whoare always, to tht- ttmt witli ^ Kull Line ^n.| GMaMS Selis-Hon at pMBSS Issiml^to suit. We MnM tins wi-.-k a ttoor full of
Hardand Soft Goal Burners and Wood Heaters
Alsoa i'oiii|^lt-t^' line of Italic*-*) ami W'.mmI ami Coal Cook stov. s.
^ 7X7V\7VXWISII^ri01N ^
W^ are lii^;itl^|iiart^ rs for Cartrului's, Center ami liun Kin-, shot dun slu-ils, t*oth Ml ami^imuire, I^^' ^ litan to talk alstut. shot liuna, ICiltes an^l Krvnlvers, i.ini I 'ns*., I'artrbiiP* Helta^the Celt tiralisi Ahull/.- |'owil.-r. Call ami ms-us. OI'K.N l ll.l. TKN AT XllillT.
THEANACONDA HARDWARE COMPANY.
MyWork is all First-Class and of the Latest^Styles. Enlarging a Specialty.
OverPeters' Store, Anaconda.
.%t'httlii-r for Mix leolo*tlst^.
Kreiui'ii' 1 linalia llee.
Tin-H.ikotas olT.-r i'\tri^c -nliilary iinlnee-^llielits to (ImttiriKts. Next U^ Iowa anil^K.n-s.is tlH-pi' is 110 rielier f'.elil on tlie eoll-^tineiil for tin* vitrilant nutni|iiilat**r of^jnli'i^. mil rortliaia wild a latin Iwuml^^an Md oil tin I^^ttle.
Ata yltfat Claaa lt. .uur*nt.
Kreintin* Nt*^ York sun
lietniw:*-^ 'an you jfive rm* ^^ystt.*ra on^tlie h ilf-shell to-lii|fhtWuttwi ^Y^*a
sir:hut you will have to wait a fnw min^^utes. All our lialf-shells is in use at |sres-^eiit, sir.
NOWIS ) wOl rR T/MIi TO BUY.
HAl 7: 71 SI' A7 c / // 'ED A ( VIA' LOAD OF CHOICE^CALIFORNIA j ASNED HOODS WHICH WILL^HE SOLD AT HOTTOM PRICES.
\n% sssla aiitt th
I v^ ah r*sl Iwtwi. ti^orka. lUHutii to thi-^n-sald
STAPLEAND FANCY GROCERIES
CENTS' FURNISHING COODS.
Many Important Additions hal t fittrn mad*, uhich tvill bt Sold mt