Newspaper Page Text
THKANACONDA STANDARD: MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 9, \s97.
ThtBoa* Tmro Actvin Scored a^Victory.
HELENA BOYS BEATEN
PoorAttendance,^I b Mot That Inter^^act Taken In the Anaconda Team^Which Than- Playing Merit*.
Theweather waa disagreeable yes^^terday afternoon, and especially so to^the ball players at the Athletic field.^About the time for the rratne to be^called a high wind blew up and Ailed^the eyaa of the player* with dust.^This continued until the Kami' waa In^^terrupt**] by the rain, after whiih It^waa reaumed and played out on the^allppery ground
Theattendance wa^ very small and^not what ahould be expected after the^faanaceraent of the^ Anacimda club^hj*a gone to the expense of brinKlng^Sat team from Helena. Perhapa rt la^because the home team always comes^out victorious and the public are thus^ti|e to forecast the result, that the^Mgaes are not more liberally |^lron-^fcai: but it would seem more reaaun-^ttte to conclude that slthough Ana-^coada has a baseball nine nhtch can^^JHie almost anything that comes^AatuJ. and of which the ctty ouithL
rreforeto be proud, there is a lack^Interest taken in the sport which^may have the effect uf killlnK It alto^^gether.
Theattendance at the game yester^^day waa poor encouracement to the^manajrftnent, who hare been running;^the team on *oo4 pflnclplea. iMm t*q^result that tr t^ -the beat aavregatlon^Of hall players In the state.^The team played an excellent came^rrday. the feature of their play he-^the battery work of Andrews and^It may be said that the Hel-^. team were weak at the bat, but It^bo fiwasaharaa that they had to^do execution with a battery which has^toast phenomenal work this season,^and It h) no eaay taak to knock the^hall over the Hold when Andrews la In^the box
iThe came waa certainly somewhat^bpe-alded. but It must be aald that the^Helena team In Ita Infleld played good^ball. They were not supported as they^deserved from the outfleld. when- a^number of very costly errors were^made In almost every Inning. If the^outfleld were on a par with the Infield^the team from Helena would be great^^ly Improved. The Helena battery^struck out a number of the home team,^bat It seemed that every time the bsll^would go Into the diamond It would^he fielded poorly. This weakness In the^Helena team, together with the su^^perior work done by the home battery'.^Is the cause of the one-sided scire.
Inthe first Inning Tommle Lloyd,^ahoratop for the Anacondas, sprained^his ankle while running from second^to third bag. He had to retire from^the game, but the injury he received^was not serious He wan substituted^by Daily. There were a number of^ether accidents, none of which were^serious. A number of players on both^teams were hit by pitched bslls. nota^^bly Con don. shortstop of the Helena^nine, who got struck on the back Of^the head.
Thescore by Innings is as follows:^Anaconda ..4 4 7 S S 0 : ^ R-J4^Helena0 ^ ^ 0 ^ 0 0 1 J^ I
TheChicago dye works, at HI Fast^Commercial, have a tailor shop In con^^nection. Suits made In the latest styles^at very clone figures.
Thefree lunch at the Crystal saloon,^car. Cedar and Park, la always good.^Drop la and try It.
Theaasa* Taaag Yau Is Hauled far^Taking a40
ConstableJack Conley yesterday re^^covered a wheel belonging to R. S^Tolan. which for a time Mr. Tolan^thought he would never And. The^wheel waa rented by a young man^named Albert Lind. w ho waa a tailor^la the city and worked for August^Lund. He did not return the wheel, and^has never been teen since.
Hela wanted, however, and wanted^mighty bad, by August l.und. who^accuses him of stealing t40 In cash,^which Mr. Lund had In his possession^as treasurer of the Foresters' lodge,^t Constable Conley located the wheel^at Silver Bow. where It waa In the pos^^session of a man named E. McLaugh^^lin, who said he had found It standing^by a fence.
Tentsfor rent at Oreig'a
Bellboy wanted at the Montana.
Cotn'lcollege, new Davidson block.
Cutprices on shoes. People's store.
Shotguns for rent at Urelg'a.
Baths,Montana hotel barber shop. fee.
Firstclass mixed paints 11.50 a gal^^lon at K. H \\ right's.
Mercstyles and largeat stock of^wall pa)^'r st Mahan Bros'.
Mr.and Mrs. Peckover rode their |^tandi m to Uregson Springs jester- ,
Forsale at a 1^argaln. the building^occupied by Hammeralough the Jew- j^tier.
Charley^^Morgan and ' Hermann^I^mbke apt-ill yesterday Ashing at I ;^Lost Creek.
K.Hamtlt'ni. secretary of the lnctil^Bicycle club, and Mrs. Hamilton nidi'^in ^;rcgi^i-ii t- ^ i st. rday.
IilaMay. the beloved daught r of Mr 1^and Mrs. H. II Hopkins, aged 1 year^and 14 days, died yesterday.
LiquidBread Is pure Malt Kxtract. j I^a refreshing, nourishing, table bever-^I age and an Invigorating tonic.
Mix. J Mi IKinald has i^|iene(l a^i first-class nstauranl at No. MO Kast^' Park avenue. The best of everything |^^ In season. '
Thefuniral of the little daughter of^I Mr. and Mrs. H. II. Hopkins will take^! place from the residence, 612 West^j'ark street, to-day at :t p. at. Friends^I and acquaintances are respectfully In-^j vlted to attend.
TheShamrock Baseball ^ lub defrat-^I cd the Sih, rites at Anaconda park^I yesterday afternoon by a score of 13
InII Hotter i. N Fur the Shamrocks.
Louisand .luhn l.u Futrtiat; (Off the^J SllvTltcB, Mi Hale and Trudcau
1A large crowd from this city at-^| tended the Turn Vi reln picnic at tlr**-
winSprings yesterday and a general^i good Lime was enjoyed. The llutte^j cont.itigi tit ^u^ Ihire In stronger force.^! than finni here ami the day was spent
JIboating, darning, bathing and other
Ifyou are sick or weak you should not^miss the opportunity of calling at the^rooms of the
Adelightful time Is reported by^those who participated in the club^run to Race Track creek yesterday. A^party of 211. including mix ladles, made^the run i f Hi miles In two and a quarter^hours each way. A wagon load of pro^^visions, fishing tackle, nlfljs and can^^vas accompanied the party. The birds^were scared away with the rifles, and^a lot of Ash stories were caught. Cap^^tain Church got some very pretty^\d \vs with his camera. The girls wer ^^brave and refused to ride in the wagon^provided for them.
Bpscialrare train on B.. A. A P. tail-^way, will leave Anaconda for 'Julie^races every day. except Sunday, it l.isi^p. m.. making the run in JO minutes^Returning, leave Butte at ^ Hi p. m.^Tickets good on above trains, il.-M tor^the round trip.
Forsanitary plumbing, steam and^hot water heating, see Young K Detell.
Theannual picnic of the Presbyter-^Ian Sunday school will take place at^Deer Lodge on Wednesday of this^week. All who want take a pleasant^outing will be welcome to Join in this^day of pleasure. Children of the Bun-^day school go free.
ITSnow buys a Columbia, the best^bicycle made. See I. A. King.
AugustI roll Report.
Chicago.Aug. s.-The August crop re^^port of the Orange Judd Farmer, haueil^upon county returns from all the princi^^pal agricultural counties of the country,^make the condition of the corn crop on^Aug. 1 M.4 against M.4 on July 1. This In^below the average for a series or real^and It has been !ower but once In recent^years^the year of IBM. The average con^^dition of spring wheat 4s M. a decline^during the month of six points. The last^report on the condition of oats was a tri^^fle lower than a month ago.
IfYou Think of Buy ins
Toncan always And the lowest^prieai on t*uarantce J goods at '
Men's14-karat Oold Watches with ass^0-JtsMt atsrsfaecu. st |t^ sad SM.
Sot Machinery Placed ^ Xeceaally tor^Nrhouls and t hurrhei The New Head.
SpecialCorrespondence of the Standard.
Llbby.Aug. 5 ^The pant week has been^a quiet one hi Llbby. though every one In^the camp has been busily at work. The^last of the outtlt for the Silver Cable^company's concentrator, the big boiler,^left l.lbby to-dsy on trucks for the m!ne.^Mr. tleorge L. Tracy, well known In^Ituttc and Anaconda. Is one of the prin^^cipal owner* of the Silver Cable company.^He paid a visit to the mine thin week,^going up last Friday sud returning on^Tuesday, lie was accompanied on the^trlp by John L Hurt. The work or build^^ing this concentrator is icoing on smooth^^ly and In thoroughly batlnsssllks manner^and It Is thought It will be in operation^by Sept. M,
Theroad to the Silver Cable Is the best^piece of road building that has been done^In Flathead county. County Surveyor^Jaqucth came no from Kallspcll Monday^and Is making a Anal examination of the^road liefore Its acceptance by the county.^He Is naturally very much plenseil with^the work. While here he Is making an^i'Xiimln.ition of the country hi-twccn t In-^Snowshoe road ami where It crosses l.t-:g;i^creek and the Silver Cable roail. Mowers^a Hoarrtman. the leasers of the Snowshoe^mine, have petitioned the county comtn's-^slom rs to extend them some old in build^^ing a connection to the new road. This^would save several very stiff grades In^the haul from the Snowshoe mine to I.lli-^by. and II Is likely that this action will^be taken.
WhileIn Hie iitv Mr. Jaquelh Is re-^pl.itling the townsite of Ubby ami the^lots will shortly la* placed on sale.
l.lbbyis waking up to tin necessity of^hating some churches and public si hnuls.^The county commissioners recently en^^larged lb*' l.lbby school district so as to^Increase Its imputation to u considerable^extent, and the extension also Includes^some l.'i miles more of the Great Northern^railroad, thereby greatly Increasing the^possible revenue by assessment for school^eurpessa The trustees Ot the district are,^considering the advisability of railing a^s|k ^ election to submit to the people^tie question of levying n special tax for^the purpose of r:i!slng enough money^to build a handsome Behind house. It Is^estimated that the tax allowed by law^for this purpose will produce K.ttti. for^which a eomnvullnus structure could he^erected, at, the ground necessary will lie^donati d.
Religiousservices h:ive been cotnluctnl^heretofore In the school house building,^but It Is likely that two denominations^will build this year. The Presbyterians^It Is understood ha\e already raised fstht^for this purpose, a large part of which Is^donated by the Presbyterian board of^church extension. Rev il. C. Stall, pre.^siding elder of the Methodist church re^^ndu \lsitcd l.lbby and statu! that his^denomination would shortly build here.^Every one Is pleased on account of these^things, as l.lbby la probably the must^moral und law-abiding town In the state,^and everything that tends to maintain^this condition of affairs receives encour^^agement from the entire population.
Amovement Is on foot tu secure a sur^^vey of several townships adjacent to^Llbby. An appropriation ha- In en made et^142.ttO by congress fur the purpose of^making publle durgeyi In this slate this^year, and these are certainly nowhere^more needed than In Flathead county^iv.rr, spend nee lietweefl littaens ot l.lhhy^and the surveyor general's office Indicate^a willingness on the part of that individ^^ual to be ninvliiced of Ike appropriate^^ness of some surveys in this district. The^tttftejl8 asked for .ire townships 9. 39^net | north. In raages Bj and M wast.^M . BsahSS s v ^ .^^^ -It. i I llm . over^an area of U by N miles directly east ami^south of Ubb^ These townships embrace^the Rain^ creek oi.nlnii illstrb I th^ town^or JrnnlngK. 1J miles sf the valley of thu^Kootenai river and 11 mil, s ,,f the valley^of the Fisher river and a magnificent htfi^ot piec timbered land between the Fisher^and Ubby creeks. Thetv arc already a^great many ttttsrn In this belt, and tney^Bill -,iHr^ no effort in , . survey
Mr.Peterson, who last ^^ k bonded the^Oreat Northern group of mines on the^bead of Llbby creek for xVi.MW. has begun^active work ami placed a force of men^at work building a tu the mine and
Theirrepresentative has Rooms 3 and 5,^Montana Hotel. He returns to Butte to^^morrow morning.
GetBack Your Health
InNature's own way bf restoring the vital^force to your body. It is done by using
Ifyou cannot call, send to his home office^for the book, ^Three Classes of Men,^^with full information xnd price list. Ad^^dress
253Washington Street, Portland, Oregon,
constructinga blacksmith shop and bunk^houses. There li a considerable amount^of ore In eight In thu Oreat Northern^which will do to ship without concentra^^tion, and Mr. Peterson expeeig (U ^eiid^It to the smelter this fall.
JohnV. Dunn hss taken u bond on an |^extension of the Wake I'd. between tho ,^W.ike Up and Old Juke, and he will begin^work on It at once.
Therewas t freight wreck on the Great I^Northern Thursday morning about 12^miles west of l.lbby. Some rock became I^dislodged III a risk rut near the falls of^Bat Kooli nnl river und were not si*en tin- i^til too late by the engineer of the cast- '^bound freight. The engine and several^cars left the track. A wrecking train waa^sent on from Llbhy at once and the dam^^age repaired without material delay tu^pasMenger traffic
IN POCATE LLO.
Hubert Hell Nine (images lla.nl. The
I.miinrMine sold.^Special Correspondence of the Standard.
I'oeatello.Idaho Aug. t.^M. I). Swine-^hart Is back from Salmon City, where ht^has purchiised the Robert Hell mine on^Wallace creek and is putting up ^ flvc-^stamp mill on the property. He expects^to have his mill running In a few ila^s.^He scouts the Ideu of going to Alnsku^for gold and says that the Salmon river^country offers as fine opportunities as can^be found anywhere on earth. Mr. Swine-^hurt says that In the mountains north of^Salmon tity on July 17 he encountered u^terrific snowstorm, three Inches of snow^railing In less than an hour.
M.L Lornar was In the city from Sal^^mon tit^ to-day. He has Just sold his^pro|h^rty In Kldorado canyon. 31 miles^north of Salmon tity known as the l,n-^mar mine, for *20.t^JM. and Is now on his^way to Baker tity. Ore., where he will^take charge of some mining property for^the John l^ingmald company.
JamesKleuner. an old-time Western^miner, slopped over In Pncatello to-day^on his way to the Klondyke mining re-^siou M Alaska, where he BSM ^s the^representative of a New York synill-^, ite Pht three yesrs past Mr. Hcun. t^has saga BupcrlnlendliiK mining proper! 1^at Telurlde. t'olo.. but he Is un old-lime^Idahoan. ha\lng mini d for years In the^Custer and Salmon countries, and later^In the Ottar d'Alenes.
KromIke Washington Star.
itIs true.'- said Mr. Stormington^PgjgSJia, that no man tan hot^e ta sue-^need In a profession without a great^deal of study. I espect to put m lh;. en-^lire somnu r studying.
Law.and the Weather.
Fromthe Washinjton Star.
Will-ild Senator 8.irghum. as he^wl|i^i! Ins Proa. ^I know of hut one thine^lh it I- llkel] to ,le:.5 the tariff bill much^lonri r.
Whit i^ thut^
KromPi. k-Me-l p.
Sprinter-^The great thing, in learning^11 eryom, is not to lose your head. '
M!^s Novls-^Oh. 1 don t mind my head^It s losing my seat that hurts.
FromI'l. k-Me-Cp.^She ^They say that extremes meet.^^He-^lk^ they^ I can't.^^^he ^can't what^^^He^^Make ends meet.
THE DISMAL SWAMP.
AScientist Hrliirea I'rom t lie lines and
Oatrtstg' rremaami Mens.^From the Washington Post
Thepublic at larg;^ has a very er^^roneous Idea of the Dismal Swamp.''^said Pref. William Palmer, sjkltf taxi-^drrmist of the Smithsonian institution,^who has Just returned frmn a trip^through the swamp.
TheIdea seems to be tmtt a swamp^la a low. marshy waste, with an un^^healthy, fiver-bricdliig atmosphere^ a^place one rnt' is at the peril ot his life,^both from the foul air and the sting of^snakes. In point of fact, there is not n^healthier place In the world than the^Dismal swamp. Th M ma no un^^healthy or even unplenmnt odors.^Swamp*, as generally known, are^wastes poorly drained and rendered un-^he-ilthy by the rotten Vepemtloa which^1s deposited In the damp depressions.^In the Dismal swamp the dtHlnnge Is^perfect. The soil is sandy ami ths wa^^ter pareotatta tlmmgh the taad, Bmk*^lug the most approved tjratibi of drain^^age. The water in the ditches them^^selves is not unpltusnnt to the taste. It^Is dark in color and rather thick, much^the consistenc y of coffee, y, t trt drank^the wnter durlntt our eiillm stay and^suffered no 111 effects. In fa t. we grew^to like It, and I. for one, found It much^more palatable than our IV tmnac wa^^ter.
ThereIs very III tie land; one might^almost sal there Is no land tit all. The^soil, as I hav said, Is of tund. nnd^front this grows n vegetal h t of con^^siderable slip and of great density. This^sand Is a few Inches below tin surface^of the water und the woody vtt,-etation.^growing and falling during gen^rn-^tkms. has gradually formed a layer of^wood and leaves which rises a few-^Inches above the water In sotue por^^tions. In Ihe dry season this built-up^layer Is of sufficient stability to permit^It being used in the great in n ^ ^ In^^dustries.
VAU'F.OF LAKE DRl'MMOM)^Lake Prummcnd Itself Is nothing^more than a depression In Ihe swamp^Il Is ohlong In shape, being about three^and a lislf miles long by thr ^^ miles^wide, and nu plaot is deep, r than 1:1^feet. The lake is invaluable for trans-^pi rting the lumber and Is now being^used as a feeder for tht ship canal be^^ing built to connect Elisabeth City^with Portsmouth.
Thiswill not drain the swamp; the^swamp will never he drained. It would^be of little use If It waa. 8^me efforts^were madi' to drain the great an a. but^the schsme only succeeded In lowering^the water In places It miles from the^hoaadartei of the lake. The soil thus^'llsi li ^ ^! is \ ej, indy. and although^It Is belne cultivated to some extent. It^Is net sultli ietiMi vsluabl* to render^tut h i si hi nu financially profitable
Thegreji commercial value of the^swamp Is Its in- xhaustlblo supply nf^timber. The region it covered to such^an extent with a thick growth that one^flnds the swamp dark on the brightest^days. The tre, s are of enormous size,^and found to rue cypress stump*^which measure I 14 feet In dlani. As^these slumps bad lieen cut ofT years^and year ago. on- can only Imagine^what the size must hftve br*n before^ihe Humps were ^^rn down h\ the^water. Ditches have been dug. which^traverse the swamp Itt aM dlrrctions.^aad by these uitchea the lumbermen^transport their logs to Lake Drum*^mond. and tmri there through an out^^let to Albemarle Sound. The lumber^Industry la by no rn tins In Its Infancy^then'. Ovir ion \ , jra ago some .,f the^sam ditch s which are now In use to^^day were dug il-orge Washington^controlled heavy interaata In the lum-
hir industry, and w hen he died he left^$100,000 worth of stock In the several^companks. His wonderful engineering^ability was exercised here for many^years, and one of the principal water^^ways In use to-day was commenced^and finished under his supervision and^from plans formulated by him.^SEE FNAKES ALL THE TIME.^TheBe w aterways are extremely nar^^row, and their great age It evident^from the great mass of moss overhang^^ing the artificial banks. On this moss^and among the branches on the banks^are to be seen enormous numbers of^snakes, with which the region is in^^fested. The snakes are not poisonous^j and are harmlfss. Still few persons^care to see snakes all the time. The^snakes are the speclea known as Ihe^king snake like this one,^ and Mr.^[ Palmer dr^ w from a box a snake about^^ six feet long and of the circumference^I nf an ordinary Inkwell. The snake Im-^! mediately coiled Itself tightly around^Mr. Palmer's arms, and the bright sun^brought Intc view nil the beauty of the^firm, black scales, ringed with whit,.^The darker scales were beautiful In the^iridescent rainbow coloring, and Mr.^Palmer explained how the rings and^h-ud easily showed It to be a harm^^less snake.
Althoughthe snakes are everywhere^lo he seen,^ continued Mr. Palmer,^^they are not pest*. No snake Is a^pi st. wantonly. They are of Incalcula^^ble value for the unceasing war which^they wage against mice and vermin.^Kvery burn In the country has a black-^snake, and every farmer will tell you^that It Is worth Its weight In gold for^the gocd It does during the year. Tho^pests of the swamp region are the mos^^quitoes and file*, which are uncom^^fortably numerous during this season^of the year. Mosquitoes are bad enough,^but they can b; borne. The file*, how^^ever, are murderous In their intent.^They go forth In swarm*, and woe be^^tide the person or animal cn whom^they settle. Too small to be kept out^In tutting, they penetrate every por^^tion of one's clothing, and the only re^^lief is by jumping Into the water.
Fromthe New York Tribune.
There\va^ a venerable and benevo^^lent Judge In Paris who. at the moment^of passing sentence on a prisoner, con^^sults his assessors on each side of him^as to the penalty proper to be Inflicted.
Whatought we to give this rascal.^lm^ther^^ he says, in mting ever to the^ttsscsBor - n the right.
Ishould say three yeara.
Whatis your opinion, brother^^ to^the assessor on the left.
Iahould give him about four yesrs.
TheJudge, with In nevolence: ^Pris^^oner, mi desiring to give you a long^and severe term - f Imprisonment, as I^should have done If left to myself. I^.Ited my learned brothers^and shall take their advice. Seven^years.
MotorHtryrles In Rasila.
AnInteresting trial was made a few^days ago in Moscow with the motor^Bicycsn Two hundred trained motor-^lal tat unted on their metal steeds were^pitted acalnst a body of Cosaarka with^picked horses. Their way led them^over a clayey track, w hich recent rains^had rendertd most soft and slippery.^Th distance over which they had to^ride was 300 versts. or about 130 miles.^The Cossacks were allowed to change^their mounts at different points on the^road. The reault of the experiment^showed that the superiority cf the^horses on an unfavorable ground went^with ^ut saying, while on a sm.mth.^hard track the balance was undenia^^bly in favor of the wheelmen.
Afew flyers^merely suggestions. Act upon the hints^and thoroughly investigate our shoe stock. You will find^it right.
Thenewest colorings and toes^Chocolate, Oxblood or^Tan^August Clearance Prices:
$n.00 OXBLOOD SHOES. NOWI1.M
I.1.WTAN SHtiKS, NOW2.45
$3.00CHOCOLATE SHOES, NOW 3.T5
Thestrongly built, easy sort, will withstand wear and hard^usage. Excellent values at$1.43, $1.73. $1.86 and $2.36
501and 503 E Park Avenue,Auaconda, Montana
Doesnot mean gigantic ptollts^ It m eans doing business continually, con^^stantly selling seasonable goods, even at a loss. Iiefore holding them over to^another season. We are successful s tnrekeeper* and will sell thousands of^dollars worth of seasonable goods at even less than cost. This Ih the argu^^ment for our
Thesedelightfully cool, yet firm and^durable trxlurcs In Organdies, Dimi^^ties and Lawns, which sold up tu Uc^a yard, salt price |S1| and S l-3c
Coolas sea breeses. shapely, strong^and low prices. What more can you^ask^ Htrong net. light weight, 50c^each. Instead of 75c.
Importedlllni k Dieses Hoods. India^Twill, line texture. 38 In. wide. 40c^quality, clearance price 23c.
Itu i H rial Twill', 47 Inches wide noth^^ing in town to ciiual this under 75c,^sale price 50c.
EnglishClay Worsted, 47 In. wide,^a new and stylish material for early^fall, equal in appearance to the teg^^ular $1.00 goods, sale price 50c.
OurLinen Sale is the talk of Ih ^^town. Nothing to wonder at--the rare^quality nnd beauty of tho goods und^the extremely low prices at which^we're selling them, leave no room for^surprise at the great success attend^^ing this yalo.
Summer Hosiery and I'nderwear,^proper weights for sulUy days, satls-^factoiy plies for all purses, suitable^styles for every taste, superb assort-^i tnent for everybody.
SeptemberDelineators Now on Sale.
.lohnMtptlta^ Manner. Auaconda.
TwoNights Oily, CtMiiciiif Aag. 9
Amitht Charming Comedienne
MISS L1LLIE COLEMAN
Anuperh f^cenic produrtfon. A hip!' hurrah !^i hllftrtoux H*^n^mt.onal enroedy drnrai. A martntr.
rouxiti'jralIv of fun, Unghter nnd yelU. Tht*^; notetl Si Prrkini Holo Orrhwtra of 12 -.killed^1 mu*lrinnh k the ttronjrett ever preiented to tin*^puM.4- by h liaitttmn romptny. One of the mo^t^nerepnarv- iMtfttfN for ^ Ai^*t-rle*u performu***'^1 1^ the heat of rautte rendered in no nrtlittc man^: ner^ enpeHnlly i* thi- *o m Ri Perklna, running^over with *migK. daneex, rateliy muvir, where a^got^d on'heatra in iliaolutelr iie^a*Nt*ary.
s^#^ the parade at noon by the lamnua Ptif h-^town I ormer Hind. Free Concert In front of^the Opera Home at 7 o'dnrk p. m.
PRICESReserved Scats 7$c, Oallery foe
Reined Seats oil tale Saturday at Smith Dru^^Company'* ttore.
Lightedby Klectrlelty. Corner Main and^I'lflh streets. Anacomla.
-aFlVB NIOHTti OtlLYsy^Commenolnir
TUESDAYNIGHT, AUG. lO
Rlafa,14 and 18 Karat
DiamondRings00 ^r I up
Lsdle. Set Rlngl l.Msnlup
Grnt^ riain R .int.2 00 anil up
llilldrtu^ Kins.50^nd up
ll'i114 Coaairrrial Are . Aaaceads.
WilliamL. Hose. M. B. Brownlee. R. C ;^Chambers. Marcus Dsly. P. K.^Strseant. \V. M. Thornton.
HOGE,DALY ^ CO., Bankers
ANACONDA.MONTANA.^Buy and sell Dcme^tlc and Foreign Ex- I^change and tran.'Sct a Oeneral Banking |^Businet* Collections promptly attended I^to. Exchange drawn on 1-ondon. Kdm- I^burgh. Glasgow. Dublin. Belfast ParH.^Hamburj. Berlin and all the leading j^cities of Europe.
rationalPark HankNew York
firstNational Bank ^t. Paul |
Walls.Fargo A CoBsn Francisco I
UtahNational BankOgden '
Hoc*.Brownie* * CoButte j
v.:rableBroa. a Co Deer l^o*'.-
1Wild, vicious und nervous horses are^handled free of charge.
PROF.O. R. OLEASON
iAmerica's Kins; of Horse Tamer*, and^his murvelou* exhibitions of training-,^tsmlntf and educating wild, vicious and^nervous horses. Multitudes of entertained
Ispectators at every performance rtow^wildly enthusiastic over Oleason'* son-
'derful deeds of darins; and (kill while
Ihandling; the mo*t vicious animal* that^can be found In the shape of horseflesh.^Admission, including seat*, only Sc. .
Runirll a Tetter. Hoi* Ownsri aad Managers
*W. M. THORNTON *
R.pr*teatli(tk^ Uadiu; rnreiin aad^Amerieau lonpialti,
Dr.DeTille's Fr^nck Tiust TiHrts
hat^sd iar*. Prln f2 OQ p*r bex *^^^ *^^awil. Mcur.lj ^!^^'. ui in sddr*M. For Mis^^air ky ike orTAVrARD Dhl'U Cd. f^steal.
D.O. BROWNELL. Proprietor.
Pu|gies.Horses aad 5a^Mles for Hire
AlsoPruprUtor nf fasten;*r. -Bacgaes aad Cx-^prass I.lie- t'osneetion. auda^wltk all train
OT.f asd .itah i- rint titr**t, Aaaeesda.