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THEANACONDA STANDARD. WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY a^ iSor.
THEANACONDA STANDARD. PUBLISHEDEVERY^THE YEAR. PAYIN TheOff.c.sl Paper of Deer Lodge County Leltrrredpv cairl-r or matt st ten dollar* a^}e.ir, three ^i rut a .miter or one^^ ollai a inonili. THBSTRNDKRD Itthe onlv dully new^pat^er with te'esrraph dls- latchesin lieri loiiie County. Itpr.nU^uiorc trh grapl ic ue.vs II an any other^Oiw^|.ai^r iu Montana. Coiresi-ondenceand business letter! should be addressedto^THE STANDARD Cornerof Main and Thhd street*. Anaconda,^Montana. WEDNESDAY.FKHKUARt 25. MM. THATMAN BECK Yesterdaymornings Washing'011^^HU to the Sr tMiAlin to!tl about^Mr. W. A. ( lark's eiierReiic hunt for^informatioii reoardinir the man whose^testimony against tree coinage was^given Ix-fore the house coinage com^^mittee, lis nunc is Keek. He as^^sumed to express tlii'sentiment ol the^people of Montana on the silver ques^^tion and he produced Iielore the com^^mittee a letter from ex-Governor^White as evidence that the prominent^men of the state are out of sympathy^with the measure that came from the^Semite and has since lieeu killed. Mr.Clark is not the only man who^has been trying t'^ Hud out who this^witness Keck is and where he hails^from. The house committee took great^pains to give wide circulation to his^testimony, hut those whom the silver^question interests tried in vain to^place him asa citi/eii of this state or a^person qualitied to speak for its peo^^ple. The Iliitte hanker was able, we^understand, to learn that Heck has^smiie sort of business interests iu^lleaverhead. If that is true, Mr.^White might be able to give some in^^formation about lit 111. If he does this,^it might be timely lor the governor to^say whether Heck honestly quoted him^when he used Mr. White's name in^connection with sentiments hostile to^free coinage. Keporters of the Stan-^DAim tiud that Heck isn't of much ac^^count iu these parts. Itmakes little difference now who^Heck is or what he said. The fact of^his presence before the coinage com^mittee is one more bit of evidence that^the majority of its members were not^seeking in good faith after facts, but^that they were simply aiming to kill^time and the bill. To that end Heck^wasa good-enough man from Montana.^Mr. dark expresses regret that Mr.^Carter could not be present at the com^^mittee meeting w hen Heck's testimony^was taken. We share that regret. Asit is, the committee may have ac^^cepted in go. 111 faith the man's assump^^tion to speak for Montana. They^knew that (iovernor White is a gen^^tleman of prominence iu the state's^republican circles, they had heard^1'ovver say that the brainy business^men of Montana are opposed to free^coinage, and they remembered that, in^the senate, when Mr. Woleott, Mr. Tel^^ler, Mr. Stewart and other republicans^united with the democrats and made a^ten-strike for silver, Hinders and^Power refused to lend their help. Per^^haps the committee accent* d Heck's^representations about himself and^about sentiment iu Montana as the^genuine article. gaju-ewas larger than the administra^^tion wa^ willing to admit. When^finally the figures came out it was an^^nounced that the demand- of the tie-^pariment wou:d u* about PlMjOOtyMO]^it now appears that nearly ^M/OBOyOM^more must be added to the enormous^sum. Arotten and vicious policy is at the^bottom of this wild extravagance and^the fact is recognized by many of the^republican newspapers of the country^which took their part iu the hurrah for^last summer's immense increase in the^roll. These journals realize now that^the racket has been carried too far,^and they unite in a suggestion for a^return to prudence. It .thigh time. Inapplying for the agricultural col^^lege, Hozeman certainly enjoys as^hearty newspaper support as any city^could ask for. The standard has^already pointed out the reasons which^appear to warrant prompt action in re^^gard to this particular school. lloze-^mau's resources and surroundings put^the city beyond rivalry as the place^suited for the agricultural college and^the fact finds general recognition. At^any rate, if Jtozeman's expectations in^this matter are blighted, the people tt^that town can never says the news^^papers did it. According to this morn^^ing's dispatches, lioz,-man's business^just now is to look well to the ^steer^^ing^ committee in Helena. . Themem bers of the committee ap^^pointed by the senate to visit the peni^^tentiary at Keer Hodge, contlrin in^their report all that has bien said by^others regarding the pressing needs of^that institution. The prison cannot ac^^commodate its inmates. The need for^added quarters and lor a hospital ward^are appannt. Now that the ofllcial^statement is in, the probabilities are^that the needed appropriation will not^be withheld. Late111 the day the members of the^two houses at Helena conclude.! to^select a joint committee win-so mem^^bers should prepare a schedule of bills^which MgM to be considered to the^exclusion of unimportant business. |^The result is that the legislature now^has what is known as a ^^steering^ coin I^mittee. TIicm- gentlemen are sitting^the mass of material w hich has piled^up..'i the desks of the c.erks. Some!^clever newspaper man accustomed to^edit eiipy tuigat render uselul service^to the members of the committee.^They will find it necessary ^cut down^^without mercy it they expect to ad^^journ 011 Bciudule time. iNINVtKbE RATIO^That was a quaint remark of the^late (n-iieral Sherman when, not long^before his tatal sickness, be said: ^If^J live much longer I shall probably^have to I* bin led by the militia.^^These words were part of a conversa^^tion iu which the General and his^friends were talking of the long death^roll ol ollicers and privates who have^fallen since rebellion was put down^and peace was declared. Thewar ended more than a quarter^of a century ago. The ranks of the^Union soldiers thin rapid y, the surviv^^ing veteiau is fast growing to be an old^man. The glaring contrast 10 all this^is presented in the records of the pen^^sion otlice. Twenty years ago the pension^roll reached a total of less than !*:(.^^,^^OUO.Uno. and the sum seemed large at^the time, General (iarliel.l, then a^meuilH-r of the house of representa^^tives, admitted as much, and, while^he recognized the tact that the coun^^try was fully committed to a generous^policy in the matter of pensions, he^said: ^Unless our legislation is ex^^travagant, we may reasonably expect^that hereallerthe appropriations lor^pensions will steadily deciea-se. Therewas a good deal of gossip re^^garding the current cost ol pensions^at the time when the present session^of congress started its work in Heceui^ber. Suspicion was awakened because^the report of the pension department^was withheld and talk was general to^the effect that the total amount ile-^manded under congressional extrava- THEYARE FOR DtPEW.^It has been Mr. Chauncey M. Depew's^experience iu politics that Ins fellow^republicans were always willing he^should have some good olliee whenever^they felt that none of the rest of them^could capture it. These |^eople are all^for Hejiew for governor of New York^state just now. The contest over that^exalted ollice comes up next Novem^^ber. Last year the republicans lost^the state, and the signs are that they^will lose it again this year. Alonzo H.^Cornell is the last of the republicans^who carried New York, and that was^ten years ago. Since then Mr. Cleve^^land has swept the state and Mr. Hill^has twice carried it by substantial ma^^jorities. LastNovember's election gave the^democrats control of the lower house^of the New York legislature and,^consequently, put it iu their power to^elect a federal senator. This rather^unusual experience has given a good^deal of courage to democracy iu the^F.mpire state while, meantime, the fac^^tion struggle involving republican lead^^ers is kept up. That strife lost the^state to the republican party last^autumn, and the marked democratic^gains in two or three important city^elections which have been held within^a few days are a suflicieutly clear indi^^cation that the wrangle is not yet^ended on the contrary the rivals for^republican leadership are carrying the^w ar into every precinct. The inieicnce^is that the democrats will easily elect^their candidate for governor this year^and. iu that view of the case, the men^w ho would otherwise be delighted to^stand at the top of the republican^ticket are carrying their compliments^to Mr. Depew. They recognize this as^his year. Thetalented president of the New-^York Central system knows what the^tbust for otlice is. There are several^pleasant places iu ollicial life which lie^has wanted but never got. Years ago,^belore lie had bet 11 long out of fall^college, lie was elected secretary of^stale and he was then looked upon as^a riser in politics, but we do not re^member that any other political favors^ever came his way. Time and again^Mr. Itepew has been talked of for gov^^ernor, his name has been mentioned in^connection with every desirable diplo^^matic appointment in the gift of the^government, on two or three occasions^he has been urged for the ollice of fed^^eral senator ami, iu 1SSS. he went to^Chicago seriously thinking that his^state proposed to back him for the^presidential nomination, lie has al-^taken deteat with characteristic good^nature. Thisappears to be Mr. Uepew's year.^The iudic.itions are strongly in favor^of a democratic victory iu New Yoik^next November, and the party that has^always begged the support of the New^Yoi k Central in tlines of political trial,^without ever having returned the com^plitneiit, is willing to vote its favor to^Mr. Kepew this tune. THEEND OF THE WORLD^Magazines from time to time and of^late years several prominent newspa^^pers have undertaken to fm ulari/e the^science of astronomy, meeting wi'li a^lair degree of success. The Cradgriinls^ol the world may be skeptical ot the^practical utility of astronomy, may^class it along with poetry, philosophy^and other things in which there is no^money lor the prodmcr and M benelit^to the consumer. UMtogjr, cheni:s:rv^botany, physics may have a distinct^linan. ial value, but where dees astron^^omy MM in'^ Tins argument may lie^knocked Into a cocked hat one of these^days by the discovery ol some means of^communication bstWM n the world and^Mars, and possibly other planets as^we 1. sucha discovery is 110 wilder or more^improbable than a good many modern^discoveries wool,1 I,a\e seeimn! to the^ancients bad ativln.lv foratoM lliem.^Nigh'ly a thousand or more tftlaMMM^are pointed at this lancinating little planet,which is onlv some forty-four^odd million miles away, and within the^past live years the world's stock of In^^formation about its next door neighbor^has vns'ly increased. Accurate maps^of its seas and continents have been^drawn, and enough has been learned to^satisfy observers that the planet Is lhe^seat ^ f intense activity, its inhab^^itants probably being more highly civi^^lized than those on this terrestrial^globe. Marsis older than this world, smaller^in bulk and must have passed through^its stages or development more rapidly.^It is entirely within the range of pos^^sibility that the residents of Mars^know a great deal more about us than^we do about them. The theory has^been advanced that they already have^discovered a means of opening up a^correspondence with the world by some^code of signals and are wondering why^people here can be so ignorant and^stupid as not to catch on. Consideredfrom an astronomical and^geological standpoint this planetary^system, if the recent conclusions of^1'rofessor Young of Princeton college^are to be accepted, hasn't very much^longer to live; and if iuter-communi-^catiou between the planets is to be^established before the linal ei d comes^the movement should assume shape^before many more centuries. 1'rofessor^Young, who undoubtedly is the^liest authority on the sun past or pres^^ent, ligures that the sun is cooling off^so rapidly that alter the lapse of live or^ten million years this planet will be^rendered absolutely uninhabitable by^reason of the absence of solar heat.^The lires in the sun may not die out^entirely for some little time afterwards^-there may lie live coals for lifty or^sixty million yeirs yet. Hut for all^practical purposes he will be dead to^this world within ten million years at^the very farthest, and the last bit of^mundane life will forever disappear. liveor ten million \ ears don't amount^to much in comparison witli the past^duration of the universe, but then^again looked at in another way they^afford quite a little breathing spell.^When the comparative brevity of the^history of civilization is considered,^the world should accomplish a good^deal iu the few million years it has^left. CURRENT' COMMENT. DenverWants Bill. Fromthe Denver Republican. Webelieve that David Bennett Hill will^be the democratic nominee next year.and^he w-ill be a hard man to beat. Mr. Cleve^^land isn't in it,so to -peak. A Applied 10 Harrlaoa. Fromthe St. LSSsS Globe-Democrat. Wepresume that the republicans who^are contending, in reference to Grover^Cleveland, that a president should only^hare one term, stand ready to give this^restriction a general application. AProposition From Trass. Fromthe San Antonio Daily Express. Forpresident in lS'.U, David B. Hill of^New York; for vice president, Iaaae P.^Gray of Indiana. Platform: No free^trade, a currency adjusted to the needs of^the people anil lots of common sense. Anontce Ihey'il Scramble For, Fromthe Kaunas CUV Star. 'Theworld lias never witnesaed such a^Willi scramble for ollice as there will be^if the bill to create the office of beer^inspector iu t^ wus of over 5,lien inhabit^^ants is passed by the Missouri legisla^^ture. llmimlIty Comly Ties. Fromthe SuriUKllelil Republican. Grantlies buried iu the north, Sheridan^in the south, and Sliermun will he placed^in a western grave. There is symbolism iiu this 1l1.1t is ph asing. Between them in^death even they hold together the threo Igreat sections of one vast ami united na^^tion. Aiwa)a m Clciillrtiian. .From the Sprlnirnold Republican. 'lhe statement that Sherman resembled^Grant iu ins dislike for a broad story re^^calls an anecdote of Gram. Some one 111^a company where he was began by any^of preface, ^I belief then- are no ladles 1present^ -^No,^ said Grant, ^but there^are gentlemen. IrrryMses I'p lha Hons*. Fromthe otualia lice. Abrief glance from the galleries shat^^tered Jerry Simpson's lofty notion of the^house. **'Taiu't got no dignity at all,^^quoth the meteor of Wichita; '^pears^more like the scrambles for the red ear at^a shucking match.^ Iu its crude, unfin^^ished state the picture will bo easily rec^^ognised for its truthfulness. TheMoral of It. Fromthe Albany Arum. Somebodywho bus taken the trouble to^gather the llgun-s ti nils that then- were no^less than 4,-JUU wills contested in the^courts of this country during tne last^year, ami uliout tyJ |^or cent of tin-so con^^testants wi re sue. essful. Thcse'slatistica^sei 111 to show 1l1.it the best lime fur a mull^10 dispose of hia wealth is while he is yet ulive. 1. , .1*0,1 as a Uepubllran.^From MsGMSMS II. i.e.I. Suchexpressions as that of Mr. Dal-^tcll, tlie clequont young congressman^from Pennsylvania who uttuckeil the sec^^retary of the navy the other day 111 the^liiirriindia matter, are by no means un^^common iu congress. ^1 an for Cleve^^land for the 1.-publican nomination for^president in 1S!^J,^ said Mr. Daltell; ^he^could go into the convention uud beat^Harrison. Thelilrls of Minneapolis. Fromthe New York Sun. Apoet o Minneapolis celebrates one of^the iH-aiiutul girls of that clussicul nie-^irop. !,- in truly melodious style: The^I'lellOl.t swell ef her hips, 1In- pills of Ik I lienor ll:^^, andoh, Her klssalilc lips! Asover the pave she trips.^^After th.s, nobody will d.^ly that Min-^ueapo.i- is a delightful town und the la^^dies are 1 erfectly splendid. But rather^loo free in Iheir style. MlirornlS Itejnlcr*. FiomHi. s-,|i I'miielsisichronicle. Therains this week have put an end to^all fe.ir ^ 1 f a dry winter, mid from nil^parts ^f ti e interior comes the cheerful^MM that plowing and fruit planting arc^going lurward. The lack of rain was uot soserious an evil in itself as in the things^that followed in iu train. One of the^worst of these was the want of confidence^which led every one who intended to^plant to defer work until be was assured^of reasonaide showers. With this timid ty^removed, the present season ought to si o^more extensive work in vineyard and or^^chard than in any previous year. Asa La si Resort, Promthe Spokane Fal't Review. TheSioux are atill sullen and dissatis^^fied. More trouble is expected in the^spring. Whether the Indians'grievances^are well founded or not, if they again re^^sort to bloodshed they should be con^^quer -d and subdued. The military opera^^tions ^f the past few months have been^sufficient warning to them not to resort^to force. If they persist and begin again^the ghastly round of rapine and murder^against Innocent and defenseless settlers,^who have bad no band in bringing about^their alleged sufferings, it is time to drop^sent.mentality and to exterminate them^if necessary. MENAND WOMEN. Uneof the English novelists of the day,^A. C. Doyle, is an occulist in active prac^^tice. GeneralMiles says his only ambition is^to command brave men. That is the^kind of a presidential candidate he is. Agrandnepbew of John C. Calhoun,^Ktrllaud Calhoun, is acting with and^managing a dramatic company in the^South. Pottoir^Pottair^ Havn't heard of^her.^ This is the cruel way in which^Sara permits b'.-rself to speak of a rival^Cleopatra. MrsMary Harden of Hampton. Va.,^claims to be 105 years old, and ber word is^believed. Her mother died in MM at the^reputed age of luti years. Thelate King Kalakaua could read^Hebrew, had a fair knowledge of Latin^and Greek, and when necessary could^take a hand in speaking four of the mod^^ern languages. Mrs.James G. Blaine, Jr., aside from a^slight lameness, is nearly recovered from^her recent serious illness of some months^ago. Her plans about attempting the^stage are not fixed. irJulian Paunceforte is very anxious^to deny his interview on the Hchring aea^derision. It's not to be wondered at, with^the fate of his predecessor, Lord Sack-^ville, before his eyes. Meissoniorhad an abiding hatred for^Americans. Though they bought his pic^^tures with a generous hand, and paid ex^^cessive prices for them, his detestation^was bitter and outspoken. Theimperial families of Russia and^Austria count more members than any^other ruling families of Europe. In^Hussia there are to-day 27 imperial princes^and 18 imperial princesses, in addition to^the cisr and czarina. Thenoted orator of Georgia, Rev.^Bishop Lucius Halsey, waa once a slave^of K. M. Johnstone, the author; and be^is said to be just as good and faithful a^worker in the spiritual field as he was on^bis old master's plantation. Mrs.Hungerford, the ^Duchess^ of^current fiction, is a brown-haired woman^with merry eyes and a youthful disposi^^tion, though she is the mother of six chil^^dren. She baa written 27 novels, besides^countless magazine articles. Probablythe richest clergymen in the^United States, if not in the world, are^Rev. Dr. E. A. Hoffman and hia brother^C. F. Hoffman, the former dean of gen^^eral theological seminary in New York.^Their wealth is estimated at $li,00U,0UU^each. TEXANCIVILIZATION. FinsLegal Distinctions It*lween rights^With duns and rights Willi Fists. Fromthe Salt Lake Tribune. Andso the legislature of Texas has pro^^vided that all p. ..pie who engugo in prize^fights within the limits of that great state^shall sutler from two to five years' im^^prisonment. The Texans always were u^merciful people. The idea of letting^men go into the ring to beat each other^for an hour und a half, when with a knife^or a pistol they could have the whole^business settled ill a minute und a half, is^a proposition so monstrous that no won^^der the Texas legislature recoils from it.^Then, down deep, the Texans are better^mathematicians than most people. In^their estimation the ability of the prixo^lighter should not lie encouraged; tho^Texan believes iu equalizing things, and^so he does not turn the small man over^to the mercies of the bruiser; aud he tells^his people that a small man with a knifo^or a revolver, with the ability to use it,^makes him the equal of a big man, and^thus is everlasting Justice served. We^are glad that the legislature of the ^Lone^Star State^ has the courage of iu convic^^tions ; that, by public, solemn statute, it^gives notice to the world that Texas, while^it will always be open for gentlemen, who^mean business, to settle their differences^in the most scientific manuer, they will^prevent, by law, so far as they can, that^particular feature of civilisation which^gives to the weak man and the small^^nan no possible opportunity to make up^by artificial means the difference be^^tween him and a bruiser and a bully.^Texas is a good state and iu legislature^is wise. QUAY MUST PROVE IT. HisReply I'usailsfsc.ury to a 1'romlnent^K^ publiraa Newspaper. Fromthe limi.il.. F.xprcss. Theconsensus of press opinion on^Quay's explanation is that It is good as^fur as it goes. Quay must go farther. He^has entered u formal plea of ^uot guilty.^^The chances are too numerous, too seri^^ous, and too specific to be disposed of^thus. Uuay says that while the stealing^was done by another man -the cashier of^the treusury^he personally made up the^deficit. Reclaims he did not know that bis^associate was using public money to curry-^on the business iu which they were jo inly^interested. But the man 011 whom (J iay^casta the bluuie is dead. Can Quay now^prove that be had no prior knowledge of^Ins partner's tiecululions^ This is the^point of the case, tjiiuy has waited too^long to huve unytbuig except legal evi^^dence accepted in the case. There are^two way- iu which U^^^' can prove Ins in^^nocence. H-- can demand an investiga^^tion by the lulled Males senate. If lhe^probing is thorough the result may be ac^^cepted. Hut investigating committees^are so oflell turned into whitewashing^machines that their reports are seldom^conclusive. The simplest, lai'eet and^most satisfactory way is for 1' 1 ^j to sue^the New York 11'urW or the Sew York^y,Mf for libel. That would bring the issue^squarely bt fore an itnpurtia! tribunal. BDTTEBANKING AND REAL ESTATE CO., BECK, REGAN ^ CO., MANAGERS. OFFICE.NO. 47 EAST BROADWAY, BUTTE, MONTANA. (WithNorthern Taclfle Express Company). L0HNS + NECOTIHTED* Citycounty and state securities bougtt and sod Oond interest seauret for Wle money'^Kecurliy flisc Usi. Taxes pi Id 1 or non-re nlents. r|rst-ela^s husineu residence and farm prop,^eriy lor sal-at'he lowesi. possible prices OuluinK salesmen with vehicles reauv In sliow real^^XSV' '^^^^'bis w11l1-.11 chauu. :-^^\\e mote a specialty of Uealiui: lu CllufVF. MIMNu^I 1(1 - r. 1. 1 1 . Wehave on rsjr books over $tte,ooo of our own and others' farm and city real estate for sale REAL ESTATE for SALE. B.F. MAHAN, IlealEstate, follertion and Iusuraucc Agent ftORnflHiivs lot und It-room twostorV^^a^uvv tins ness lions.-on ens. sli.el.^between Clieny ami Ceil If streets. i7nfiKuys house an I lot on Maple^*p ' W street 1M ms $iou tu SAO cash,^ualanjt- in monthly puyineiiis. d!I ftnn Buys a lot and 4-room house on^*p I \J\JVJ HMsMssX tJJ7f^M'^i Bl,y* * I 100111 home an^l lot, - 5\^H* ^ W 1 .u, ou birch sired. Keats for S15^per month 61 ^.nn Buys a lot Bovita, near corner^H* ^MfM and Third streets, with twohouses. S-Oo eush, balance u one year. |JOf-/^\Kuvs one-hslf lot on A'.der street.^*p^-\J\J Jjoo- Otic VaSSM coiuei lo! ou^Asli street. *I OAA Huys .1 5-room house and lot go^*p I \J\J\J 14.1 on Maile stieeL Nicely^Uneed, uud naru an 1 luiiriry shed. A bargain. SpecialMMMM* In viicant and Improved^iroiM-ity in all [at - of the elty. B.F. It A H AX, NOTARY PUBLIC,^Heal EstateL'uhi-clioii aud lusiii.ince AKent. CornerMain ud F.m Sts., Anacoadi, Mont. SAMPRAMENKO. -urai.kuin- FreshGame, Ojsters and Fish, Lquors, C.gars, Candies, Nuts and^Fruits, Butter, Fresh Eggs and COUNTRY ^ PRODUCE. A SPECIALTY. EastFirst Street,Anaconda, Mont. ASURPRISE TO ANACONDA ISTHE STOCK Or THEO.EHRET Which11 as complete as in any city west ot^,\ CH1CAUU .^. FURNITURECONSISTING OF FINEFED ROOM i FANCY BOOK CASES,^SETS, blUKHOARDS. FAKLORSUfTS, OFFICEAXD LADIES'^FOLDING BEDS, ' DESKS.^UFUOLSTtRY UOODS. Alsocomplete Une of t'ooicuu and Heatlnit^Stoves, Crockery, tllasiwars, Cutlery, l'arlor^Lamps, Fiano Lamps. UNDERTAKINGA SPECIALTY. T\THB COLUMBIK WT Building^ Loan Association Ora^ 1 \ V ) K is aiithori/etl to do 1111 111 i^. Kiute. 'Authorized Cap! al,^Paid op Cap til, $1,000,000.$4,000,000 OFFICEltSAT BUTTE.* F.J. NE -1 IT T, A*-^nt,^lio/ellKlll M0.1t. EastMercury Street HSTHBLES ANDREWJ. DAUMlTop. W,L. DARi.I.M.Mauaiit-r. singleand double rigs at^all times Specialattention riven to tbe boarding of^horses by the day, week or month. TELEl'UONENO. MS.^109 East Mercury St., bet. Arizona St Wyoming, BUTTK, .... MONT. Specialattention to^woman's diseases. DR.MERRILL ^ CO., TheNew York hjtfti WomensunVrtiic wit'i pi.lnful St 11 re.ru a^^meiisn null' n. b- unn^ ^ own. |niin^ lu In- stna 1^o: the buck s: d pis on tin* t'-p ol ile lend,^i.ervoitsen.'ss,ii rltabtlity,uesponrit-u y, halliic.n^an. ns. s- xiiel 111.nil- re^^. ^ a r- ness, sun- his]^mist^irr a-e. letieorrliea, dark elides luretoi Ho-^eM-s ;m 1 iii-ac oiiui ble loss -1 str. mrtti and tf-^tal ly. Shot*)-!.. nsult at one Dr. M 111 .*. C ...^expen ie o siediMs in the teeetaasot ofs*^tonus und ^ ompil t. 11 ot ills saffS p. SSUsW lo^ti stales - 0-e-stii ly ti.. te I, !^ RRKSlOM'l'.SCK CASK*^I nlients n-^sidini; al a dl-ltinea cm to-e ve promp a-d^c letiii a't- mi-11 t 1 li ^. in .1 iiii-l e\|-ie s OfficeH'-urs lor Ijidies- l-ioin : M) Ij.p 111 ConsultationFroo \ Permanentlylocate.! ,t So. ltu MAIN' ST.,^Over Atlantic vjiinlens, BUTTECITY.- MONTANA. NEWMERCHANTS HOTEL iii i i n \. mom Americanplan Jj.io nn.l upwards per '1st:^Iftii rooms. Katli r.-oms on eacli It.sir. Iks Ss^^eoninoslatioi.s al 1 h.- N*. i .-li.sjiia will l^- found^strictly llrsi rises, hsaaeaasi ^tevaSvrf lunmnK^uuilil and -tay si, an. u-ai and elecinc lu-ui iu^every room IHAS w. DllhssKII AND j. J. liOIIKHAl oh. ^^^^^^^^^^^Mittiairers. MONTANA RHEUMATICREMEDY A.1. 1'l.AYlLK, bMBMsbMS Ai^u. Ccrnerof Ma n and First Streets. THB flftontana, ' ^-Tan-.' Anaconda.Montana. fOPEXEDJULY L IMS)^RE-OPENED OCT. 1. 1S90. fin*of thp handsom^s* sn-1 mo*t eieeant ap^^pointed hotels tu Hie I'nlted Mtatos. ThoroiiL-hly^fireproof, snd provided with elevators, elecirlo^bells, tire alarms, running water, hattis, steam^heal, open tiro places and alt modern couven-^lenees. Rooms en suite and sln-.-le. 1 u.suiu aui^service strictly nrst^class. Rules from $3.50Per Day Upwards, accordingto size and character ot roomi occupied. C.W. LOOM1S. Prop. W.C. HAYNES. LIYERYAND FEED STABLES Transientstock Carefully Cared (jr.^First-class Turnouts ModeratePrices! FirstStreet, East ot Main. Anacouda, Mont, businesscards. II EXRYtLTKE.NANT, SIGNFAINTER KalsomtnlnK,Paper Han -in* and Frescoing LVjnelu tin- uest stytssl tlie an. J A. I1AHLEY, l'LUMBINO, STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING. Estimates*^ urnlshed 011 Application. Orders ny mailprumplly attended to.^OAK Kilt I hi. - - ANACONDA. JOSEPHSMITH, CARPENTERAND BUILDER, EstimatesFurnished on al. Kinds of Buildings, l.elerenecslu the City. LOCUSTST., BETWEEN SECOND* THIKD^ANAcoyiiA, ^ Montana. J^OUCK ft ROOT. (success,.rito I IIA3, HOUCK.) DealersIn Real Estate and Mining Stock. Scbroeder'tBlock.^FIRST STREET, ^ ^ - ANACONDA. professionalcards^J-JR. K. 8. SNYDER N. COR.MAIN AN D FIRST STREETS. ANACONDA.MONT. 11.CONNOLLY, JUSTICEOK 1 HE PEACE,^Koiahv Pl'ulic. CollectionsAttended to.^I'llILIPSBUHO, ^ - - MONTANA. Bl P. CHRISM AN, D. D. S. utiles.First street. Between Mala and Oak, Ana.on.la.Montana TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN bya new process. All classes of Dental Work^executed lu lllsi-cla-^ manner. Attl^llCUd lei 111 Wiltloul 1 .a.es. M EDICALAND St'RilICAL INSTITUTE or^siISSoULA. Allforms ot Venereal Diseases and Hemorr^^hoids treated end cures ruiiranteed at tne drtu;^^tore of t lark ti Gould, near tin- depot al Mis-^-41111a The l-e.i meuical ski 1 aieialuittv alwais^in at eiidan -e. Corresp aiuem-a sol.cllcd. Ou.ce^hours from h to M a 111. aud J 10 u p. in. a H. BURCU. A. SURGEONDENTIST. OFFICEIN UNION BLOCK, Nextto Montana Hotel, Anaconda. If ONTANA DETECTIVE AGENCY PRIVATEPOLK E AND COLLECTION BUREAU. OfficeRoom I, Old PostoftVe Btiildlnt.^P. O Box. 433. - .Mls.-soi 1.a. MOXT. 1) R,STEPHENS, OFFICEON MAIN ST.. OVER SMITH DRUG^COMPANY.^Residence on Oak street, near S:. Ann's mi... onoe I ot rs - :^i a. tu. t,. ^m p. 111., from 1 JO^10 i p. in., Sssl from c^ p. m. 10 v p. m.