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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, September 08, 1889, Morning, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1889-09-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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HONOR 91110" THEME&
mw wemu"w a 4ohawoobft anise
mom nor Peuk. Prsell eq ue asim.
Vv~lm a. IVISSWI Tuas
A few poem onea the appwaw oe
the Chrsbme swasom On mmsaagswu of
Sbas eumeemat Institustion ot oheeky, the
AW nureryu.' save a fairto vepiealeb huw
-,wy says th PkIstburN LNmpnerlL The
fabr Was ums seeemfmi, a"d at he - ioe
thn Vraemrrm. he wife at a we~lh Phil.
delphi~manmd. ba whabom fmedly 4 ex
Seomnwelyv knawa im PImbw uelety,
foided up snewM n bim MI., thu proits at
thu Air, amid Pet-iUgwthem In thu muket of
her dIm eslrted faor hem.s. The bills
weewrapped In a piw at maces paers, an
wi; h was wurttm Wshm r.amb to
far thu &m I-es, aud *beteaur'
uowme. Muem. af s w. s me arM
m o eaw o a utrasem - he ht a a s
mhee e d tý eard. thas aa safter
WIlmmn4 a for the apaohblag C M a.,
She ant out within ft .ed of her hm
S lmdos m afth p-we oad a
and walkae directly to door. As rn
as the door wasu opened ae went to her
w.. It wars r dle for dinner and b
chaned mher walk ins does for a the. .
It.was not until "he warn sated at the
dinner table that it ocurred to her that
ab- had not ene the upekarc of moner
almsshaelelen the thurL be though
made her anewo and en r
ld at omne and told her to go up tair.
-nd take the package from her dres
pkeat. The girl was gone a few minutes
and then returned to s tihat she could
Sad no much package In any at madam's
Mrs. Blank maidh "All rigsht," tu
In her mind she knew it was not all rht
sd sothi about the package to bher -
addm er uider UI~~went to haer roo
without a secondl's delay. She went
through every pocrket in her dream and seal
akina oat, It not a trasce .d the money
The MU hadd carted.
Next day a far as she mould, Mrs.
Blank contlamed the seareb for the mnis
baw money. At he day nursey it had not
been seen after one of the managers had
handed it to Mrs. Blank. Of course it was
out the question to eztt that the
m-.asl . uld rseal or n a minaute
or two as the svement of the treet she
had travese onthe way to the car
eveh i It had been certain that she hai
dropped it these. It was useless to look
fort inthe streets. So Mrs. Blank went
hae, and as a last resort wrote a brief
ltt.drating her lossr to the strat ar
pan.y. wnl whose vehicle she had trayv
Then she ri d aherself to the lass of
So. She w aod nay o.thin about it to
any one and take it aout of her Christassa
allowance as soon as her husband gave
her the usual check.
Another day passed. The secretary of
the stseetear canpa.om wrote to say that
no such packagr o mone had been
found by the emploe of the road. This
relywas all that Mrs. Blank expeed
her to evoke. She was not disap
need. She simply resolved to ask her
ad for the Cbhristas c heck that very
a lJle was dreaming for dinner that
night, her maid caresin to he door and an
neauced that a gentleman who declined
to give his name had called and wished to
see her.
"That's ridiculo, Mary. Show the
gentlemsan nto the library and ask him to
send up his card."
Mary weat down stairs again and pree
eatly returned, only to rlneat talt the
gentleman wished to see M.a Blank on
very Important business, but declined to
enter the libray or to send up his neamte.
He said he knew Mrs. Blank wished to see
) b.-l, and that if she would ee bim for two
mainutes the hall be wouald tell her his
tdines.
Mrs. Blank did not arse about seeing
the ratbhes ysteroknw visitor. but his per
sistensee had aroused her curiosity some.
what. She hastened her toilet and a few
minutes later descended the starke.
Standing in an easy attitude near the
doeor she saw a man whose face was en
tirelstraasg to her. As she advanced
toward him h bowed slightly and said, In
a soft, pleasant voice hat ad a culti
vated accent: "I an sorry to disturb you,
nadan, but I know that you will not re
gret that I have called when I disclosae my
Mr. Blank bowed.
"I think," be continued, "you lost suma
of money a fewr days ago. I am right, I
ma. Perhaps youdo not reember that
I ut next to yro in the car whlch took you
boase that day. You cetalnly do not
know that I took the pakage from your
pocket. But I did. Here t is," and be
out the Identical roll of hills in their
wrapper of note paper. Mrs. Blank, as he
offered the package, took it. She gasped
and looked at the gentlesnanly thief as he
m'ee led: "'Wln I liscoveald that I
ad rbbed so excellent an Institution as
the day nursery my rEst thought was to
return the money to you. I assure you
that was .y irst thought. But I hbelong
to a clts of gentlemen whose wishes in
the matter I was bound to consult before
acting. As soon as I could I laid the
mutter before the club and my friends
who are In the same huImsine as I
am-we relieve the well-todo of their su
pCrfioea riches-voted unaninously to re
rn e anoney and deputated tme to carry
it to vou. Furthur than this, the club to
whcal I have the honor to belong have
such a high esteem of the day nursery as
a truly charitable Institution tlhat it voted
fron its funds the sum of $0, which you
will discover when you count the money."
Before Mrs. Blank coudkI ay a word Ier
visitor had opened the door and partially
raising his hat, bowing at the sa.me time,
sakl: "'(;ood aight."
Mrs. Blank went into the dining moan.
where dinnler had Just beent served, and at
once tod her husband the story of the loss
and recover of the money. When she
had finished her narrative he said: "You
will find that the $60 bill your friends
donated is a couterfeit, I'mn willing to
bet."
But on exa.uination the bill was foand
to be good and X) in legal nmouey went
into the treasury of the day nursery.
TIhe whole suury s wert so mse uIi, wonwa.
Nhe list the Lleenua Ilernelt.
Frtn the C('linuastl ialuirer.
It is .eldom that a young lady applies
for a license to marry. but about noon
yesterday 'Squire Jana.s of the Prolate
court was surprised by such a cae. The
nquire was actlng marriage license clerk
in Mt. Gudhardit's ahmence when a very
good looking and neatly dreselt,. thought
moderst young laduly walked into the prIm
hate court, -croIupMnild by a g'oc look.
Ing young man. Stepping up to the
license dsk,. tihe young lady. with, a blhaush
sakl she wanted a likunse to marry.
"Is this the gentlemlan you are going to
marry ?" asked Nquire James, looking at
the young lady's ecort .
"Oh, no; this is my brother," explained
the ym g lady. "You see. tay Iaka.nded
husba Iout of the city. He expected
to be btek to-day ie time to get the hii.
bt I lust relved a telegrranm from him
is~ weaw e U
awi~ 1 M r he-p~pw
~~~~r M. k1 mmd e m
mther thr ta..
ýN ww Iasd M I
Mý tMw1Mal r peifMa
w / r b a - a
ItUb. mom wm-lwdw lq
NORM a SSýeI2ot'a~i yi as
- sh teak the. wusC ah -s ath
I trrial Chai bas dwm ý n
The way see sM sisý te11l eft th uaa ws b r.
u ·b ~ir ~b .memuwu ctlw haauw.
COMPLICATED DIVORCE MATTERS
Asm tatestag FTastr. Awaftag 1slm
Ie Pemlrvamas Cearea.
Raim the b asestphia Tltms
One aof the most complicated divorce
cases in the records of Penmnsylvania
eoIrts opened bh a libel in divorce fled
by Valentine B. Finn against his wife.
Mary A Finn. The libel nla divorce,
which has been iled in the Prothanotary's
oaiee during the past few days br Mr.
Finn'. attorney. recltes that Mrs. Finn
deserted her husband in 187l, taking her
cbildren with her, and that she continues
to absent herself. A peeuliar feature of
the ease is that Mrs. Finn obtained a di
voeee in another state a year ago, but as
smoa a slbe learnd of her humband's ac
tion she expreued her deter.lnatlon to
contest the proceedings, and wrote to her
relatives here that she would return to
this city in order to put in her defence.
Mr.l Finn was married in this city eight
or nine years ago. She wan Mary A.
Guise and is eonected with same of the
wealt est and hest known families of the
city. Her husband is a member of the
inrm of John (. Finn i Hon, paper nanu
facturers. The lnion did not prove to be
ate of the h . and about two years
ao Mrs Finn en action in this city for
divorce, alleging in nce on her
husband'spart. Fall 0 obtaln her de
caee t, e re . pna went to Marietta,
Ohio. The divorce laws of that state do
not re a notice to be served on the
efenant, and Mrs. Finn. after a rea
dene ao a r in the state, had no difl
eulty in obtaining a decree of divorce.
She was awarded the ustody of her two
chllden. Mr. Finn, who wishes to have
the custody o the two childen, am he
.ac tlon in divorce In order to secure
The standing of the eme in court is
puslng the lawyeora tboth sides. The
,ounctlWfr the htu nd eclanms that the
Ohio divorce is not lgal in Pennasylvania.
The wife claims thdt her decree cannot
he set aside SW her husband's action. Ac
cording to recent rulinla of the supemne
court quoted in the case, Mrs. Finn might
e legally manrried anywheF s exrept in
this state, but here she could be held as a
bigamist. The husband could not be
married again In this state, hut he
could outside of it. Each could be mens
r-ed again in any state in the Unlon
except Penonslvania. In this state the
· two would still he man and wife.
iThe law upon which lawyers rely for the
i justieation of foreign divoresr and upon
Swhich Mrs. Finn bases her case is the act
I of ('ongres for the authentication of
Secoirds, which states that "judicial pro.
eeedings authentlcated hll have such
faith and credit given them in every court
within the United States as they have by
law or sage its the court of the state
fron whence the saki reports are taken."
Mr. Finn's counsel depentds upon the
new laws in this state, formulated since
the famnous Nicholson divorce suit in this
city a few yearn ago. One of them is that
"a foreign statute upon the subject of
marriage in direct eotfliet with our estab
libhed policy will not he regarded as bind
ing in our courts." Another is: "A decree
of divorce obtained in another state wi ti
out persnal service ham no extr-terrn
e tor'al effect."
r Lawyers who are familiar with the Finn
came are looking for a decision of the nmat
ter with anxious interest, because a goodl
many divoree cases that have been die
A a~rl. Balr.'s cOmdSseas ID)owry.
From the Phltaderlpha IPre.
The natives and summer boarders of the
village of Henryville, Pa., have been ex
cited by the elopement of one of the
guests at a summer hotel with one of the
waltrerssn. The hero of the romance is
Robert Smith, a dark, slender youth,
about 16 years old, son of Common Coun
cilman Uselma C. Smith of this city. The
heroine is Sylvie Transom, about 18 years
of age. daughter of a farmer living about
three miles outsidke S vueille.
Young Mr. Smith has been spending a
few weeks' vacation at the Henry House,
where hle met Misn Transoml. who was
emsployed as a waitress at the hotel. She
is a country girl. They met and loved un
til the young man propomed Nfliht. Tshe
bridle to be left Henryville in the morning
for Stroudsburg. Mr. Smith left on a late
train which was boarded at Stroudshurg
by Miss Transom, and th two proceekded
to Portland. Thewi tley took the ferry
acroes the Delaware to Columbia, N. J.,
where they were speedily made one.
They returned to Henryville in the
evening, and the bride showed her mar
riage certillcate to her eomnpanions in the
kitchen. Young Smith's father on Iaarn
inl of the marriage cane at once to
Henryville and took his sot away. It is
maid that Mr. Smith will take steps to
have the marr iage annulled on the
grounds of his son being a minor.
The bride's parents are inclined to leave
matters as they stand. (ld Mrs. T'ran
smo informed the young couple that if
they I!ved together .she would present
them with 16 acres of la.d, worth about W4
·ParIst Mth MPHW.
cellnts anI ate.
Mpeellutend Labor.
Frna the New York Tribune.
He was evidently a tramp) frotn Tramp
villh. but he walked into one of tinh big
down-townll aloon with the aklert air of a
bua.ness man. "I have a hbig uhlsn* to
unfold." he remarked to the haurrtullr.
"Well, let her unfold." was the reply.
"All right, I will. You will adm•it that
this is aui age• of sIxpelallaed labor." "Y-"'.
luvrry up." Hence* we have such well-dc
tilN. ocrtlctions as IthoWe of teai-taster
and rnolassee-tastrt." VWell. wliat of It?
This ailn't no grocerr store." " )f cours*
not; hut the idea las conle to al.e that
every large liqouar dlealer utnels a traineed
liquor-tanter. a ntsna who ---" "And do
you know such a mnan '" "I an ustl' nuIL."
But inastead of givingl hin the job. tlhe Irt.
tnader tried to make hint taste tml* heavy
end of a stout club, which he only avoklelt
by a itleCte'.. hIel-and-to l.r,.an IIov iemnt
I tlrouwb thw dloor.
At a Law Ebb.
Frmn te 'ew York Weekly,
('ity man in a sumnw*r jatarnt: "Are
you o.ng to have arn agricultural exhibti
tion here this year''
Farmer madly,: ".No.o; I'm afraid lent.
Most of the old ladies what mnakes quilts
is died of, and there ain't a decent race
hoLe in the county.
Union Pacific
--1'E-
OVERLAND ROUTE.
TIC . E "TS
Os ash to a.
Principal Points
EAST, WVEST,
NORTH AND SOUTH
-AT
***THE DEPOT***
General allway and l 'tmntjllp Oiier, O t at .
Mats treat. AuamaU d., Muomnta.
S. 0. EBES. ('ty Ticket Are-t.
J. A. LEWIS. IUteral At'ge.
No More Delays
AT GARRISON.
GO EAST AuD WEST VIA
Northern Pacific R. R.
The Dining Gar Route and Creat
Short Linr to all
EASTERN CITIES
ALL TIItOI(lH ThAINn am e hpklupgpe with
Piaulma and IMai in 'era mh way,
IuaLt am Weat.
Through Pullman Car from Butte
The Fastest Time to sad from 4-hiLco. Camda"
and Easuerm Paints.
L.an RThrr .
Peerless Pullman Coaches.
Palatial Dining Cars.
Eiegant Day Coaches.
ekmiu3LnhlaI0ag ('aroludr o kraia Purters
Moemans Pasm geers Fre
t C'hlmrse.
TIME SCHEDULE.
For Aasuada. aMer I iarriue.
Heleas, rlill4edurg a maa... .ea a. m.
For Anamoada...... e a. In., 4.a and 7..3p. m.
For Y Anaeuda, Iwer Iwrlug (latriwe
and all through jaunMm #a. to Nt.
Prau. t. louin ad l(lkalu; alue to
S ilntNs West, viz: MimYloul. Koka
a ls. Tamuma, Portland ad Elea
S Framdmu.............. ........ . 3. p. am.
F t Ir t4tart leer .Lodge amnt (arrtima .
(Frelght traln,.... . .... a. u. and 9.00 p. m.
treaulldlnp tickts tfor ll aIdwnts In Iurop . va
anyy line et.rulng the Atlanit. at clhap rates.
Fer full infemrnmtkmn address
('HAw. 1. vER. thcs't I m trr` A 1
141.1 3. Inn.
JAK. MYitAIG(, 1..neral AI.t., 2w Main Mt..
Sl4pp. Banmer Mt.rcantle unqlmny.
BUtt~. Muontaa.
TAKE THE SCENIC ROUTE
-or-
THE NORTHWEST.
--IrK -
Montana Central
-AND
Manitoba Railwa.'s.
-TH HKEW AND-
POPULI.AR SHORT LINE
IMftween Aname.nra, IStUtte. IIlena. Marys.vile,
Pt1. al,ul MLnnrlud.Ml.'hK-Ii-o audi
NOl IpozIm Lalt.
Now Open for Passenger Tralc.
SOLID THROUGH TRAINS DAILY.
IThe naly Itwe running lalxie tt.l..jsinl C ar-.
iuLuro1aus IkinYLug a('Ir4 , % aMlitEtl I ) I 4IaU i.w
aI,.d Free Nk-MWng cars for f.eMuis'laru lag.esa
g,.r between
BUTT'E AND ST. PAUL.
Safety, Coafort and Courtesy for Our
•Y. k. Tra.. Pae Aat. . Hei
THE LARGEST. THE BRIGHTEST.
THE BEST.
THE ANACONDA STANDARD
Gan make Better Time by mail in reaching every
point in the State than any other
New'spaper in JMontarna.
BEGIN YOUR SUBSCRIPTION WITH THE FIRST
ISSUE I GET YOUR NAME ON
THE LIST NOW I
OUT EARLY EVERY MORNING.
FROM the date of its first number the STANDARD will have
rmore readers than any other daily newspaper published in the
Northwest. It will have plenty of interesting matter every
day. It is good for office, shop or store, for mill or mine, for hotel, saloon
or rectory, for farm or fireside. It is a paper for the people.
Try it for a month. Jt will cost you one dollar.
The ANAcoNDA STANDARD1 gives particular attention to its advertising
department. It directs your attention to the skill and care and taste with
which its advertisements are arranged and displayed. No newspaper in
this part of the world can match it in this respect. Each issue of this paper
will be a model of the printer's skill in the display of its advertisements.
The terms on which the STANIDARI takes advertising are moderate and
every prosperous business man in this region can put himself in communi
cation with the public at rates that will pay him handsome returns. If you,
want live advertising send in your copy or write to the business office.
Strangers visiting Anaconda are invited to visit the publishing house of
the STANDARD. It is complete in every department. It is the pride of the
The STANDARD is an eight-page daily having the full service of the As
sociated Press and a thoroughly organized special service which brings
news direct to its editorial rooms by special wires. It is a Democratic
paper. If you belong to that party you can read it with profit. If you are
a Republican you will find in this newspaper a fair fighter and can have all
the opportunity you want to "talk back." At all times and under all cir
cumstances the S'rANIDR will be inspired by a determination to treat all
men and all issues in that spirit of fairness that distinguishes successful
journalism everywhere.
The department of the ST..,,AR, relating to news will be most complete.
Its general and miscellaneous reading will be edited with greatest care.
Men and women will enjoy it and it will be a safe and suggestive paper in
the hands of e\very child.
Order the STANslA, sent to your address. You get it for three and one
third cents a day.
-THE AN1CONDA STANDARD
ANACONDA, MONTANA. •

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