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THEANACONDA STANDARD. THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 20. 1897.
STANDARDNUMI COMPANY.^Publishers and Proprietors.^Printed Every Day In the Year.^Entered at thn nostoffire at Anaconda a*^ircond-i lass mall matter.
flubsrtlptlonRates Payable In Advance
Ihwm^y be little hop*. Hut the rank !^^r ^w^ ^^^^^ n^* *n unknown mag,^and file of the democrats w ho voted foe aho ' h' k.-d her and bi it hei into un-^M. Klnley are coming; bark Into Um conarloliiBI^ and. prevented by lack^^ Icmocralic party of their own free will ' of tin^' f^x^ executing hi^ purpoae of^and arron! they an^ convinced of Hun :^''therforil. il i I van
erroraid ask for no eoa)cMalona or Th^^^Mpromiai'. The ^rnllr* harmony j vlsag
rostsgefree for the l ulled States. Can-^ada and Mi vi ^ Elsewhere^postage added.
Pallyand Sunday, one year110.IB
Dalf)and Sunday, six months I.M
Dallyand Sunday, three montha 3.M
Dallyand Sunday, one month 1.00
Sunday,one year I.M
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lO.OO KKH AKI^.
Willbe paid for the arrest and conviction^of any person ranch! stealing the Stund-^nrd from aubscrlbers.
l'l.EASE REPORT IT.
Alltrain news agents In Montana are^supplied wllh Midi. Irill copies of ^The^Amrsmla standard^ to neel the de^^mand. If yon cannot get a ^Hlnndnrd^^on your train, kindly report Ihe fart,^sending number of train and railroad, to^I Imitating lieparlmant, ^The Anaiou.la^Maiidnrtl.^ Aniicnnda. Mont.
THURSDAY.MAY 20, IW.
withinthe democratic party^ Ih an In^^disputable fact. If drover cicvii.ui.l^and hl^ followers do not w ish to con^lino- their own little. Insignificant pat ^^ty. I. I them muke overttirca for admis^^sion t^^ the republican party.
Thedemocratic party * only terms to^the bolter* are unconditional Burn-ndcr
:lk^W under am--'. h 1 1,1 ugly^..n^l hla hands are ^ '! tmnally
mustular. The New fork police, have^i. 'I on the theory that the^author of one of these enim . as the^author of them all and thn an taking^grt it i redit to themaelveg for the cap.^ture.
INanswer to the question what, In^your Judgment, la the best way to^bring about democratic unity.^ Mr.^Hryan takes the stand we should have^i x pec ted him to take, the only stand^possible to good democrats, lie says:^' I might reply to your Inquiry by say-^Ing that there la now entire harmony^within the democratic party. The mem^^bers of the party were never more unit^^ed In purpose nor nunc gealous than at^the present time. Neither Is there lack^ot harmony among the bolting demo^^crats. They seem Just as determined to^carry out republican pollcloB aa they^were during Ihe campaign. If. however,^you mean by your question to ask^whether there la any common ground^upon which the two democratic organ^^izations can meet, 1 answer No.
Mr.Hryan states the case with ex^^traordinary clearness In this ringing^language:
Theregular democrats In their last na-^tlonal convention declared the money^^ location to be the purumnunt Issue. 'Ihe^bolting democrats, In their minority re^^port at Chicago, and In their platform lit^Indianapolis, recognised the money ques^^tion aa being the paramount Issue.
T1m regular democruta umiouncril their^unalterable opposition to monometallism,^describing it as an un-American and anti-^American financial policy. They demand^^ed thn re^tur.it ion of free, and unlimited^coinage of sliver and gold at thn present^legal ratio of 1^ to 1. without walling for^the aid or consent of any other nation.^They declared that the silver dollar should^be a legal tender equally with gold for all^debts, public and private, and Insist that^the government sbjpuld retain the right to^tedeem coin obligations in ^Ither gold or^silver. They alsu expressed themselves in^emphatically opposed to national bank^currency.
Thagold demo, rats Indorsed the gold^standard, declared against the restoration^of bimetallism by the Independent action^of this nation, and demanded the retire^^ment of the greenbacks and treasury^notes.
Thedemocrats who supported the Chi^^cago platform are now as llrmly in favor^of the position taken upon the money^question aa they were during tha cam^^paign. If any change has taken place,^their devotion ha* been increased rather^than diminished. The adoption of a gold^standard by Japan and Peru has increased^the strain upon gold and emphasised the^warnings uttered by the advocates of free^silver during the campaign.
Thereis nothing to indicate that the^h sclera among the gold democrats feel^any more kindly towards the regular or^^ganisation than they did six montha ugo;^lit fact. It is only a few days since the^most conspicuous bolters met at a Wal-^dorf dinner, and not only paid homage to^the golden image which they have set tip.^but breathed thteatenlnga and slaughter^against greenbacks and treasury notes.
Anattempt ha* been made In some^quarters to push the tariff question to the^front, but I do not think that this effort^can be successful. Thn tariff question is^no more Important now than It was dur^^ing the campaign, and It was not Impor^^tant enough then to keep thn gold demo^^crats In the fold, lo be sure, the gold^democrats are criticising the Dinglcy bill,^but the moment the republlcana turn their^attention to the money question all com^^plaining will cease, and Ihe gold demo^^crats will lie found in tha front tanks^fighting shoulder to shoulder with the re.^publican lesders. If ttie republicans at^^tempt any further degradation of silver^the gold democrats will be their allies. If^they attempt to retire greenbacks and^treasury notes, directly or Indirectly, they^can rfjly upon tha earnest co-operation of^gold democrats.
boththe regular democrats and the gold^democrats know that the money question^will be the paramount issue of 1W. and It^Is folly to expect that cither branch of the^patty will give any material assistance to^the representatives of the other brunch^while this great contest continues.
Therel^ one class of democrats which^Mr. Bryan seems not to have taken into^account. They are the democrat! who,^r.ot having any well-defined Ideas of^their own regarding the money ques^^tion, voted for the party of the gold^standard in the honest belief thai there^was something in the cry that the elec^^tion of McKlBley would r^ store ho me.^dlate prosperity while the election of^Hryan would plunge the country into^still greater misery and distress. Mc-^Kinley and the gold standard have be. |^put to the test, they have been weighed^in the balance ind found wanting. The^leaders of the, sold democrats, as Mr.^Dry an observes, are gun as firm as aver.^Of the 133,000 who \ i.J for Palmer,
The^Third Kail^ Revolution.^w^yvl'Frs HILL, master mechanic of^]/\ t'l'' great Pennsylvania Railroad^\^ company, maken the prediction^that within five years the greater part^of the Pennsylvania system will be^operated by electric locomotives. The^third tall^ experiment made in Con^^necticut last week, reference to which^ha* already been made in these col^^umns, seems to Justify the prople^ *^In an addrra* before the committee on^railroad* of Ihe Connecticut legislature^President Charles P Clark of tin New^York, New Haven and Haiti..id rail^^road, aaid: ^it will go down lg the^future. If I do not fall in my prediction,^that at Hartford In the state of Con^^necticut, was constructed the first^practical demonstration of the subordi^^nation of electricity to the tan.I.it.I^steam road.
Thefails d.nionst i ateil on this trial^were that electricity can be sent over^K thud tail and without appreciable^loss at least thirteen miles eai h way^from n power house, that a high rut*^of s|i.c,| can be obtained, that there is^less liir ami consequently less wear on^the rails and on the machinery, that^this system can Ik- operated in connec^^tion with the tegular steam locomotive^service ami so permit the gradual in^^troduction of electricity, an I thut there^Is an absence of the dust and circlets^which ticoompuny the use of coal. As^to the relative cost of steam and ^ lec^^tin ity. the advantage is all oh the side^of electricity. The Philadelphia Press^quote* figures purporting to show that^the introduction of electricity would re^^duce the annual opoiutliig expenses of^the Pennsylvania system more thun^$7.000.1100. More than two million* ami^a half would be saved 111 fuel alone,^two millions more in repairs to locomo^^tives and still another million In wage*^to engineers and firemen. This last^Item w III fill engine! i* and firemen the^country over with misgiving*. Hut the^developments of electricity while they^revolutionise and abolish old systems^of labor always open up new field* of^employment and improve^all along the line.
hi:hope that the Indian problem^was to be solved by making a^soldier of him ha* vanished. He^complains that he cannot wear I'm le^Sam s uniform^It Is too tight and un-^. omforlable. He cannot adapt himself^to disi ipiine^he aees no necessity for It^in a slate of peace. He Isn't neat or or^^derly. The only thing thut .an be said^to his an vantage a* u soldier is that he^is brave. Commenting upon Hie fact^that Ihe last of the three Indian com^^panies have been mustered out of serv^^ice at fort Omaha, the Spokane Itevlew^remarks An Indian fighting as an^Italia n Is an effei i r. ^^ void i. t as a niem-^IM r ^f a e|vlll7.cil army lie is useless.^Until army tactics are changed to con^^form to the Indian style. It Is folly for^Uncle Ham to enlist hla dusky waul*.^Ii voiihl. however, in nil probability he^found possible to use Indian* In an aux^^iliary corps to advantage, and in rase^the country ever became Involved in^hostilities the formation of sui h n corps^would probabl^ be ur^ed by many army^nflicets who nee familiar with Indian^lighting. As scouts Indians are also of^great service, but when compelled to^submit to the discipline of the ordinary^enllsled men their clnVicncy Is at an^end.
Bythe Balloon Route
ANDRKE,the Swedish northpole-^ologlsl, will like Henry, mak^^another effort to get there. He It^going by balloon again. The tir*t lime^he lost too much gas. Now his balloon^has been enlarged and Improved and Its^owner believe* It Is In perfect working I^order. It is an enormous thing, seventy- |^five feet high und costing mote than i^$10,01111. Resides Ills store of provision*.
Namusing boycott, one eminent^^ly characteristic of the A. P. A.,^i* that placed upon the Metho^^dist Hook Concern, the great publishing^house of the Methodist episcopal^church, by the leader* of that dying^order. A campaign is said to be lining^on against the Hook Concern by the A.^P. A. organs of the country. It is spe^^cifically charged that the superintend^^ent, though a Protestant, is under the^intliience of his Catholic wife in em^^ploying help. So many Inquiries have^come to the manager* that it was found^impossible to answer them all by per^^sonal letters and a circular is now be^^ing sent out to every one who want* to^know what the facta are. The truth l^,^as the publishers ^ay. no one ha* been^discharged Imouusc he is a Protest^^ant or employed because he i* a Human^Catholic. Candidates for employment^are not Interrogated a* to their religion,^conditions j The statement of the Hook Concern Is^in every way creditable to the principle^of liberality which has charai tcrlied^the Methodist church. The house acts^In Just the sumo way that business^establishment* all over the country do.
Inother word*. Senor de Lome con^^gratulates the American people that^this Is a government of Spain, for Spain^end by Spain,
The baltle of Doniokos was well^fought on both sides. The Hreeki are^to lie congratulated over Ihe fact that^their white Mag was not preceded by a^Andree takes along with him collapsi- j display of the while feather.
bleboat* and sledges for eniergencie*.^^^^
AndreeIs an engineer by profession, but I Turkey has brought down the game
butshe I^ experiencing no end of ditll^culty In bagging it.
Isnow chief examiner of the royal pat^^ent office In Sweden. He la six feet tall, j^broad shouldered and of altogether I According^magnificent physique. He Is a doctor of , Oscar Wilde^science and a meteorologist of high^standing. Ill Audioe s opinion, the chief
dangers to Iiicouutered ate from
nowand tain. If much snow fell, or if^the rain fell and froxe, it might over^^weight the balloon and send II to the^ground. He inserts that he could steer^clear of a cyclone. Andree claims Ihe^balloon offer* the easiest method of^reaching the pole. It should be remem^^bered I hut Nansen's great sledge Jour^^ney only stopped short of the pole by^reason of the broken condition of the ice^field. To a balloonist this would have^offered no obstacle. In one respect the^voyage of Nansen's Krani and the pro^^jected flight of Andree * balloon resem^^ble one another. The Fram was In^^trusted to a great ocean current flowing^In the direction of the pole, as the bal^^loon will be Intrusted to an aerial cur^rent. Andree possibly may reach his^destination but the chances are against^him. The North Pole baffles pursuit^wllh unfailing regularity.
to the associated press^who was released from^prison yesterday, goes Immediately to^Pari*. And Pari* hasn't recovered yet^ftoin her Inst horror.
irecce's splendid spurt In the s(retch^ha* excited .the applause of the grand^t-tand, but that's all the good it's doing^her.
Winn Senor Dupuy do I.ome begins t^pat Mr McKinley on the hack It Is time^tor Ihe American people to administer^a good, hot kick stnnou !i to along the
Theroar of Cannon In the T'nlt-d
IStatess. lata yesterday w as music for^sore cats.
Hythe next steamer Mr. McKinley^j will doubtless receive a c.rtillcate of^I indorsement front Weylor, loo.
Asthe dgy for Durrani's execution^j r.pproiK lies, counsel for the defense are^j showing every willingness to offer the^j Rev. Mr. Gibson a* a substitute.
NewYork's Jack the Strangler.
NEWYORK Is reveling in a sensa-^tlon that recalls the exploits of^Jack the Ripper. In this rase It^Is a Jack the Strangler. He confined^his murderous assaults to women of the^town and his motive always was rob-^liery. These women have no valuables^except money and Jewelry, which are^always about them and easy to carry^away. The police have caught a man^that they think Is the right Jack. He^says his name is Jacob Tolker. He^cannot give a satisfactory account of^himself.
Thefirst of the series of murder hy^strangulation was that of Mrs. Annie^Meyer, who on Sept 1. lftiMi. was found^strangled in her bed. About the wo^^man's throat one of her own sleeking*^had been tightly knotted. There were^raw marks on the sides of the throat,^where the murderer had dug his strong^Angers in. In the effort to strangle her.^He had tied the stocking about her^neik to make sure of killing. On Nov^10. im, Mrs. Pauline Harnett was^found In her bed nearly strangled. She^said she had been choked, robbed and^half murdered by a man whom she had^taken Into the flat. She described her^assailant and has Identified the fellow^under arrest as the right man.
OnApril 21. ^Kloaaie^ Murphy was^found strangled in her flat. About her^throat a rope was knotted till it cut^Into the flesh. Her diamonds, which^sho had worn when seen in a Tender^^loin reaort an hour before, were gone
OHApril 33. Mrs. Antoinette Harh.^thirty-aix years old
Thepowers are decidi illy averse to^letting Turkey take all the spoils. Whru^are ihe powers there for themselves.'
Inaddition to his other ^ 11^ ai tricks,^the s| publican elephnnt Is being taught^Ik dance the Spanish fundatigo.
Ifthere I* anything else the Spanish^minister wants of this govi i mucin, he^ha* only to ask for It.
TheGreeks appear to be all right in^the long run.
Ifthe powers let him have any of It,^Mr. Abdul Hailltd will probably in, a^^lire of that Indemnity In making^necessary udditlons and repairs to his^harem.
WhatMolilalia needs mote than 11115.^thing else Just ut present I* a good,^able-bodied rain maker who can mnke^rain.
Thesugar trust would be abkaJjM to^the Cuban question not to monopolize^so much of the mad
Judge Hunt and Colonel Banders are
I^og men. however, and bope smiles^brightly before lUcrn.-Butte Inter Moun^^tain.
.Buckley Is the luckiest man who^ev.r gav. himself away. If he told the^truth Iughl to lie In the pe.nltenu.in
let be telling it he has escaped It ^T.ic
T!.i. uidldacy of Judge Hunt of the^Moataaa supreme bench placed In the field^a straaf ^ omprtltor, and the president has^hesitated for two months In deciding who^should be the successor of Judge McKrn-^gj r.ilnornla appears at last to have^^nlted upaa Morrow and by so doing has^fin ally carried off the honor^Helena Her^^ald.
Kc.rybody one meets along the way^complains bitterly of hard times, and my^MfMdvMssM are more firmly fixed than^ever that Montana people should make the^1.-' ot the conditions which surround^tin ni and cease to delude themselves with^the thought of finding better things in far-
IIway ind seemingly greener field*.^A. H.^11 1 .. \ ^ Washington correspondence to^the iir^ at Falls Leader.
filmsrlty continues to hide in some ob-^^rure .ooier of nowhere, and all of the^Hurts of the republican tatrty to convince^ttie 11. oplo that they can be made pros-^pi nuts by an increase of the tax which^they must pay, are proving fruitless. The^nitry will be well prepared lor the Issue^01 1.mi.'talltsm which will be brought be-^lot. Hu m In 1S00 with a force and earnest-^1 that will brook no romoromlse or^hedging. The tariff Issue Is dead. It cab^^in 1' 111.1 In a dividing Una between thn^I ..um - -Butte Miner.
AlthoughHon. Charles K. Hall of Val-
kt)nty failed to get the democratic
nominationfor slate uuditur last fall, ilia^Norths Hi Montana friends will be pleased^to leant that Governor Smith has recog^^nised the gentleman's ^patriotism and^judgment, and ability to guide the coun-^Iry through the difficulties by which it is^hint.^ The governor has Just appointed^Mi Hall Is a delegate, to the Home Beek-^. -' tirst .1111111:.1 meeting, to be held at^Cnicago ka September. ^Fori Benton River^Press.
OnJuly T Denver Is lo have a gold min^^ers convention, to which all the gold min^^im; slates will be asked lo ^end delega^^tions. Montana ought to lie well repre-
,I there. Ill this stale gold mining
-...iiil.isecond only to its copper, sliver^ind 1 title Interests. The gold output this^year will not be less than 15.0u0.0ui). and^wi MM be much mure If the people would^give thut attention to the Industry which I^ii receives In other states, '(here Is more^gold In Montana than In cither Colorudo^or California.^Unite Inter Mountain.
Thething lo do now Is lo sit on a Turk^^ish rug und study Greek.-Ncw Orleans^Picayune
Thelager beer tax will Increase the rev^^enue without diminishing the foam^De^^troit Free Press.
Yes.Iter looks favor her mother's peo^^ple.^ ^Indeed^^ ^Oh, greatly. She doesn't^lcok a bit like them.^^Detroit Journal.
TheTexas Colonel ^Pence hath her^colonels no less renowned than war, and^a great many more of them.-Galveston^New s.
Nocautious Chle.igoan will trust his^money 10 the keeping of a banker who^p. ssesses a smiling typewriter.^Evening^Jcurnal.
Theway to keep politic* out of the^schools Is to see thut politician* do not^get Into the school board.^St. Louis^ilioln -Ueinocrat.
PhiladelphiaIsn't so slow. She's killing^as many pugilists at her prizefight* a* any^other big town ^Cincinnati Commercial-^Tribune.
With^ of her warships In the Mediter^^ranean, the ^l.solntlon^ of Kngland will^hardly cause her to commit suicide.^New^York Press.
Nineteenpersons at a picnic in Califor^^nia were poisoned by drinking lemonade.^The nature of the. ^stick In it^ will be In^^vest iguted.^Chicago Tribune.
Thepowers have decided to allow the^war to continue for a short period. Doubt^^less this is done for the edification of^General Miles.-New York Journal.
NewYork's eapitol at Albany ha* cost^tvveiny-two millions and biennial scandals,^and the expense In iKilh direction* lu still^going on. Haltimore American.
Twenty-sixyears ago the palace of the^Tulllerte* wa* destroyed, four official* are^still druwdtig pay for taking care of it.^That almost equals the receivership of a^savings bunk ^Chicago Dispatch.
'1lie Spaniard* and the Cuban* seem to^have established a modus vlvendl on the^amiable and satisfactory basis that every^^body concerned has license to shoot any^^body else on sight.^Chicago Record.
Thealdermen of Parre, Vt., ^demnnd ;n^ci ets .111 hour for their public services.^^This looks quite reasonable, but we would^like to know first how much they would^get for their private services.^Chicago^Times-Herald.
ftJ. CONNELL COMPANY
Sure.toAttract a Multitude
OfBuyers to tho Big Store.
High-class,seasonable Dress Fabrics marked down to^About One-Half Price.
Ourbusiness In this Department has enormously Increaaed this Season,^and odd lota have accumulated with more than ordinary rapidity, hence the^necessity of an immediate Clearance Sale at greatly reduced prices.
EXAMINETHESE TWO BARGAINS
Theystand for duxen* of others equally good.
35DRESS PATTERNS, handsome Cheeks and Stylish Mixtures,^good value at 13.25 per pattern; sale price
i~DRESS PATTERNS, fashionable and serviceable fabrics^, aome^worth as high as ^6U0 per pattern; sale price
Ladies'Suits-300 Rare Bargains
Towind up a phemonenally busy Season. Values grow larger as the Season
advances.We are cramped for room on our Cloak floor^tejo many Spring;^Suits and Coats to find a showing [dace for our Summer Suits that are com^^ing every day. All are sure styles^careful cut and faultless fit^aome are im^^ported model Suits that have no duplicates. They'll go quick at the pricea.
ONEOF THE MANY BARGAINS
Wantof space alone prevent* our quoting 50 others of equal merit.
LADIES'Sl'ITS, most desirable of fashionable cloths, refined, cor^^rect styles In Eton, lllaier and Coat styles, same samples,^some uncommon styles that will not be duplicated, your free^choice, easily worth double
ImpressiveBargains^8 Splendid Lots at One-Half, and^less, tho prices usually asked for tbose staple goods.
Ladles'Handkerchiefs, handsome print^^ed border*, 50 different patterns, regu^^lar prices 10c and L^sc each; sale^price
Ladies'Handkerchief*, heinstltchrd and^revere binders, usual values to I'Oe^each; sale price
Ladies'Handkerchiefs, hemstitched,^one-quarter inch hem, line linen, a^tegular every day seller at 20c. each;^gale price
Ladies'Handkerchiefs, hemstitched,^every thread linen, tine quality, worth^to 35c each; sale price
Ladies'Handkerchiefs, manufacturers'^sample*, Swiss embroidery, endless^assortment of styles, worth 26c and^35c each; sale price
Ladles'Handkerchiefs, manufacturers'^samples, pure linen, elegantly em^^broidered, half a hundred different^styles, worth to DOc each; this sale
Ladles'Handkerchiefs, manufacturers'^samples, fine Swiss and fine linen^goods, richly embroidered, worth to^65c each; this sale
Ladles'Handkerchiefs, made In Ire^^land, all linen, exquisite hand em^^broidered borders, worth to $1.00; salu^price
Specialprices during this sale on every Silk and Linen^Handkerchief in the house.
THEPOOR MAN'S GROCERY
34flEast Park Street, Butte.^Do you want Tinware, Washtubs, Roll^^ers, Chairs. Lamps. Wringers, Whips,^Horse Hrushes. Paint Brushes, Cups,^Plates, Dinner Pall*. Dolls. Marbles, Base^^balls, Bats, Croquet Beta, Fibre Ware.^Copper Ware, Granite Ware. In fact, any^^thing needed In a house, from a paper of^pins to a wagon for the boy, at prices that^you can afford
1Quarts Cranberries 25e
tlbs Pie Plant Ml
Slbs Dried Apples 2Sc
PuritanKlour. sack 11.26
3Packages Uolled Oats 26c
quartBottle C. A B. Chow 60c
2Cans California Emit 25c
inBars Soap 26c
Warhas advanced the price of flour;^buy plenty now at the old price.
Mr.C Clov. land s thinl-h rm boom is^suffering from a malignant and fatal^attack of Innocuous AMuetnde,
TheRev. Dr. MeCo. k. .f Philadel-^phla. who declares thai the gospel Is^preached In hell, may receive a call to^that charge.
Afemale type-writer who substituted^In an Important bill the v.ord ^pro^^vided^ for ^prohibited.^ Is responstlde^for an extra session of th. \,.w jfnvy^legislature. The havoc of the female^type-writer in the wot Id is something^fearful.
TheI'tah Jubilee oasaunittta% how.^ever, has no Intention ot si tiding a car^^load of Mower* to Mr i . ,, ,
Yet*r6Uiy'^ failure of .1 l ank In Crl
Jim'sa ciir'n* sort o' feller;
Scoldsn ter'ble heap;^Been a-worryln' bout the tariff
Tellhe couldn't sleep.^When 1 asked him how the tuxes
'lakeseffect on him.^Then hi* eloquence collapses
1dunno,^ say* Jim.
Talk*alrout the war In Europe,
Andof tyrant foes:^Bays ^Hurrah^ fur lots o' people
Ihetnobody knows.^When I ask him whut's the reason
Furm* warlike trim^^Whut's the actual cause fur flghtln'
1dunno,^ says Jim.
That'sthe kind of occupation
Seemsto suit him best;^Frets 'bout things thet don't concern him;
Nevertakes no rest.^When 1 nsk him If hi* income
Wouldn'tbe less slim^Ef he'd stick ter his own troubles
Idunno^ *ay* Jim.
Ihate the little love god
Witha hatred tbne and strong;^Tie did me by hi* mischief
Sucha dei p and dreadful wrong.^He caught me with the. beauty
Ofa girl with eyes like stars^^But. oh. ace whli' her parents
Livetwo miles beyond the cars'
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Iseausedby torpid liver, which prevents die ^^tlon and permits food to ferment and putrify in^^he stomach. Then follow dizziness, headache,
Wm.Hoce. M. B. Brownlee. P.. C Cham,^bers, Marcus Daly, i'\ E. Sarge^at.
H0GE,BI0VHLBB ^ CO.^BANKERS
Transacts1 C.eneral Banking Business.^Exchange drawn on the leading cities ot^Europe. Collections promptly attended to
Correspondents:Wells, Fargo ^ Co..^Mew York; Wells. Fargo ^ Co.. Salt^Lake: Wells. Fargo ^ Co., San Kranels-^po; Omaha National Bank. Omaha, lloge,^Daly A Co., Anaconda.
:W. M. THORNTON, j
Rf presenting the Leading Purelg* aoJ
American Compel lea,
Q,lLiJLJU0-gJl^.^JL^.^ ^ ^ B B 8 i i ^ ^
wasassaulted lu 1 le Creek will cripple it a littta mora.
Insomnia,nervouwst, and.^If not relieved, bilioiu ferer I^or blood poisoning. 11..mi's '^pills stimulate the ^tiimacb,^rouse the IIv.t. cur^ headache, dirtiness, eon-^supatioa, etc. I', cents, sol.I 17 all druggists.^Tbeouly fills to take Kith Uoed't SarnparUla.
WilliamL Hoge. M. P. llroT.nlee, B. C.^Chambers. Marcus Daly. F. E.^Sargeant. W. M. Thornton.
HOGE,DALY ^ CO., Bankers
ANACtlNDA.MONTANA^Bay and sell Domestic and Foreign Kx-^chango and transact a General Banking^Business. Collections promptly attended^to. Exchange drawn on London. MM*^burgh. Glasgow. Dublin. Belfast. Parts,^Hamburg. Berlin and all the leading^cltlea of Europe.
NationalPark Hank New Tork
FirstNational Bank8t. Paul
Wells.Fargo A CoSan Francisco
Boge.Brownlee A Co Bu'.ie
Lai.,!-;.Bros. A CoDeer Ixidg.
IThePerfume of Violets^The purity of the lily, the glow of the rose,^and the flush of Hebe combine la Possost's^wondrous Powder
BUTTKJohn Magulre, Manager.
MONDAYEVENING, MAY 17.^And every evening during the week. First^time in the c ity of the great spectacular^drama In five acts,
THESEA OF ICE
Newand magnificent scenery by McFar-^land and a great cast of characters by^Magulre s company ot players.^MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
PricesEvening. 25 cents and 60 cents.^Matinee*, 10 cents. 2.1 cent* and TiO cents.
^ Corner P^rk ^nd Mnntins Streets, Butts^Dick P. Sittok, Hsasger.
EngagementExtraordinary of the Noted^Vocalist,^MR. EFGENE WEINKR.^In a Budget of tho latest Songs.
MAY17 TO 23.^Tho Greatest of All Military Dramas, En^^titled.
THEPUNCH SPY^^A Grent Cast. Fine Wardrobe. Exciting
Climaxes,Beautiful Situations. Don't miss
arare trrat.^Friers of Admission^Evening prices. 2.V,
Sac,50e. Matinees Saturday and Sunday al
2:30.Children. Ha! adults, 2.V.
LEVINOB,^M 11.1.All BROS..^LOTTIE ROGERS,^CRIMMINS v GORE.^THE FOREST FORGE,^AND 30 OTHERS.
HOUSEPACKED TO THE DOORS.
AGRAND BENEFIT CONCERT AND EN^^TERTAINMENT
Willlie linen Next Thursday Afternoon. May^jo, at Sutton's Union Theater, at j O'clock
Amongthe artists who have generously^volunteered their services are the follow-^itg: The celebrated Thomas Ladles Or-^^ hestra, under the distinguished leader^^ship of Mis* Thercse Kehrman; Professor^Dell Atlelptitu. mogicaln: Mr. Nolan Davis,^elocutionist, and Mr. Larry Lund, who will^give his famous illustrated songs, which^Pave created such a furore during the past^week at the California brewery.
1;.in nil admission. j^ cents. Children, 23^cent*. Tickets can be obtained ut the the^^ater box office and at Btcward's Music^Store.
ANACONDA.MONT.^The handsomest and moat elegantly^appointed hotel in the West. Fireproof.^All modern conveniences. Service strict^^ly first claaa. Rates. $3 50 per day and^upwards. G. W. REYNOLDS, Mgr.
Try'(* Standard Want Adv.