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THEANACONDA STANDARD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25, 1891.
i MR,COL YIN GETS THERE He'sto Be Superintendent of tke Union^Pacific's Idaho DIiIsIjo. CAB,COACH AND CABOOSE CurrentGossip In Railroad Circles^^Nick O'Brien Try Ins to Gat Well^In Tacoma^ Local Hoads and^Their Switching Rate*. Bi'ttk,Fob. 24.^OIIl^ ial notice waa re^^reived l^^-tlity of u cIiuiikc in the supcriti-^tt'iiileni'y of I be Iilalio division of the^Union Pacific. The change went into ef^^fect Sunday and another Missouri Pacific^man wan Ih iu lilted by it. II. E. C'olrin^ib the new ni|^cniilitnleiit. He wan for^^merly in ill ' employ of the Union Pacific^a* truimiiusti-r of the division be now ni-^perintcudetit. lie retailed the po^^sition several years ago to^accept a similar one with the^Missouri l'arille and has lieen in the ser^^vice of thai company ever since. YV. L.^Kyder. wbt m he succeeds, will probably^give railroadiug a short rest, as it is an^lit unted U.a: he will leave for California,^where he intends to spend the winter.^Whether Mr. Kyder was decapitated or^not is not known, as the circular an^^nouncement of the appointment of bis^successor simply says be resigned. Mr.^Colviu is an old railroad man aud will^undoubtedly make a good superintendent,^General Manager Clark being noted for^the excellence of his appointments of^subordinates. N.J. O'Hrien, superintendent of trans^^portation of the Montana Union, is ex^^periencing a hard siege with throat^troubles. After being laid up here several^weeks he concluded that a change of^climate would prove benellcial and ac^^cordingly left for Tacoma a week ago^last Sunday. The anticipated improve^^ment, however, did not result, as lie has^been conduct! to bis lied since bis ar^^rival at Tacoma. He is fortunate,^Ihough, in thut be is a guest of Assistant^Superintendent Dickinson, of the North^^ern Uacillc, aud is receiving the best of^care. Thelocal roads are still trying to patch^up a switching agreement, but appar^^ently are making slow progress in the de^^sired direction. The trouble seems to lie^thut each agent is of the firm opinion^thut every schedule of charge- proposed^by unothcr is aimed directly and un^^mistakably at his road anil for the sole^purpose ot giving it the worst. The result^is thut schedules innumerable have lieen^outlined and as promptly rejected. This^uftti iiuou Major liawcoii, of the^Montana Central, submitted an^agreeement us voluminous us^the documents in a cuse ap|^caled t ^^the supreme court of the land, for the^other agents to ^chew on,*' anil felt ipiite^positive that at last a schedule perfec tly^satisfactory to the other agents had been^ircpttrcd. l'robubly iiy the tune that^Maze of the I'nion l'ueitlc, Calderheud^ol the Montana In ion and McCuig of^the Northern I'ucillc have bud u whirl ut^the schedule tin* major will not consider^himself the ^Messiah'' be How believes^himself to lie. A.Truynor, general baggage agent of^the Union Pacific, is in the city. Mr.^Truynor has held his present position for^years and bus Ik en ullowed to remain^undisturbed during all the changes made^in the company since his first appoint^^ment. He has the reputation of being^tine of the very In st b. ggngc men in the^I'uiled Slates. TI.ih probably explains^w hy none of the many general managers^the c^ mpany bus hati during recent years^bus seen 111 to remove inn. S.B. Calderheud. general freight and^passenger a^eiu of the Montouu Union,^has about recovered from the injuries be^received in the collision in the Northern^Pacific yard* several weeks ago, and^now daily visits bis oftlce. Two^bodjr snatcbers^ of the Chicago,^Hock Island A Pacific visited the city^yesterday. They were Kohert Keppler,^whose headquarters are at Portland, and^\Y. J. Leahy, wbo calls Buffalo, N. V., bis^home. THEHARDEST SORT OF LUCK. Oneof Hutte's luTm-iuuate* Who Gained^the Sympathy ot an Otttcrr. BlTTK,Feb. 24.^A pitiful cute of wife^abuse came to the notice of Deputy^Sheriff Laist this evening. Mr. Laist was^ju-t entering the city ball when be met a^woman outside. She was carrying a^baby in her anus. Areyou an nltlcer,^ asked the poor^woman, hugging t.ic cbihi to ber breast^anil shivering with cold. Onbeing told that she was addressing^an officer, the woman begged of him to^help ber to some rcsjH'Ctahlc place where^she could keep from freezing. She said^thut ber name wus Diirus ami that she^lived in Celiterville. Her husband, slit-^said, was working in the Mountain Con^^solidated. On Fi inay niglil she said that^her husband cume home and raised a^row all'.111 their daughter Bridget. The^girl bad been working for ber^board in the western part of^the rity and was nlso attending^school. Mr.-. Hum- bad brought the^girl I oiuo tor a few du^s and the husband^was 111 gry oil that account. 11^ lorced the^girl to leave the bouse Immediately. '1bis afternoon the man came home^rruzy drunk and lurmd his wife out ol^doors in the odd without giving her time^enough to put ber overshoes on.^She said she hi d applied to^Judge .N.-wkirk for a warrant^for her bti-buud's arrest, but she was^relu-ed. When she met Deputy Sheriff^Lai-I she was lairlydistracted mid utterly^at a loss to know what to do. Thedi ptity sherd! was touched by the^Woman s story and look her to the court^house, where she was given a warm room^in the female jail. urti.. r- i lioseu*^BlTTE, Feb. 24.^The Ml. Moriab ceme^^tery association lias elected the following^officers for the present year: Presideul,^O. C. Blaine; vice president, William^ScbulU; secretary, John K. Bordeaux.^The trustees el'vu-d were: O. C. Blaine,^'l oin Porter aud J. K. Honlt-aiil from the^Masonic lodge, and from Fiddly lodge^tO. O. F.. F. W. Holmes, I. H. Baker^und John K. Bordeaux, the latter named^gentleman having two votes in bis double^caiuM-uy of representative of bolh lodges. mi 111 a I.Hi Inn. BlTTE,Feb. 24^John Spencer, the^keeper of the opium Joint ill W yoming^street raided last night, was examined^before Judge Ncwkirk to-day. For once^u case ^as made uut against a hop llemi^ami the court helir Speiic r to the grand^jury. As Spencer is entirely without^means and unable to give even a flu Isaml^the court simply ordered him held and as^be is already in jail his appearance before^the district court is reasotiubly certain. THEBLUE BIRD'S CASE. rantedto I'srmlsalon Asked bat Net Gn^Work Helaw SOO Feel. Butte,Feb. 24.^An important decision^was rendesed in the district court this^morning in the rase of James A. Murray^vs. the Blue Bird Mining company. Last^week application was made by the de^^fendant to obtain a mollification of the^injunction placed upon the com|^any on^September :0, 18*9. What was desired by^the company in the application which^was overruled this morning was permis^^sion to extract ore below the HOO-foot level.^This, it was claimed by the company,^could hardly affect* the rights of the^plaintiff, as this part of the mine wus not^in controversy. At the time the motion^was Hied about 1UU affidavits were ad^^duced in its support. Aniquullystrong showing was made^by the plaintiff to the action. His affi^^davits went to show that the apex of the^lilue Bird vein is not crossed by the end^lines of its claim ni.d that the^vein ' has no extension downward^beyond th^ limit* a-t by us^side lines, is this connection it sboul.i^he remembered that at the point where^the injunction is laid the company's south^side bne passes on its 2oO foot Uvcl^through tin-body of ore and slope call d^the ^ new bat. Inn mit ring a decision the court main^^tained (but the fuct that the p.aim 11 ill-^nied the defendant's allcgui on that the^|Hirtloll of the it .lie l.elow the loot levelwa^ not in dispute, mule^it Imperative to preserve this^portion of the mine us well it-^that above in its present condition until^the disptre could be adjusted. As for the^statement of the company that in case^the motion for u modillcatioii of the in^^junction were over-ruled, they wo lid^nave to close down their mill ami wi rk a^serious hardship upon their employes,^the court maintained that however true^this might lie, it was not a proper muter^lor the consideration of the court. This^was not a point at issue. Afterannouncing bis intention to over^^rule the motion, Junge McHattoti sug^^gested one egress by which the company^might escape the hardship unpenning,^und that was to furnish an indemnity^bond sufficient to i rolect the plaintiff^against any loss or damage that might^appertain to bun from their operations in^cuse be should win the case. THECHICK* N AGITATION. THEYMET LAST NIGHT It Has Heroine a atandard Topic or^Discussion. Bl'TTE,Feb. 34.^The avidity with which^the public mind always lakes up any^^thing in the way of sensation or discus^^sion that may arise bus often been com^^mented upon, and the individual who ad^^vances anything of importance enough to^create gossip is sure to obtain notoriety,^if not fame for a lime at least. ^Old^Hutch.^ having left the country, und the^eight-hour question being relegated to the^have beens,everybody In g in to speculate^as to what would follow to give [iconic^something to talk about. when up sprang^the agitation relative to the sale of poul^^try, and ihe great question now discussid^on ull sides is, ^Ho you want your hens^drawn or .indrawn V ' Thutihe subject is considered of more^than ordinary importance is uttested by^the great interest inanilestcd by every^^body. Even the hobos and vugs who^have not tasted u chicken for years are^arrayed on one side or the other, and ihu^new ordinance is the principal topic in^saloons, barber shops alio other places^where t (tuple congregate. Some queer^arguments are beard on both sides, and^so far the disputants are about evenly di^^vided. The more fastidious ones are^strongly in luvor of the ordinance^und say that if rigidly entorced^it will soon nun ui a^complete stoppage of all shipments^of dressed poultry und the substitution of^the importation of live poultry only, thus^guaranteeing the freshness of ull such^meat consumed in the city. Suida gentleman connected with one^ot the express companies to a Stamiaku^reporter to-day : ^What is needed Is a^good meat inspector, one c^m|^etent to^fill the positiou aud not a I raid to perform^his duties. The great question is^not whether poultry is drawn or^undrawn, but w la ther poultry shipped^in is fresh and fit for food. From my^own personal knowledge 1 know that^lota of chickens, turkeys, geese and^ducks are shipped to Butte and sold that^iu any large city would be instantly con^^demned as unfit for food. Only a short^time since we received a shipment of^eight barrels of dressed chickens con^^signed to a prominent dealer mat were^so badly spoiled that they actually stank.^But that did not make any dif^^ference to the dealer. A* soon us^he received the chickens be took^them out ot the barrels, washed them,^probably using some kind of a disinfect^^ant, and in three days uftcrwurd be had^sold every one of the half rotten things.^These chickens were all undrawn and^had probably been killed lor weeks, if^not months, before they were received^here. 1 know quite positively thut that^same dealer bus poultry in his store that^he has carried ever since last Thahksgiv-^ingday. lie keeps it froieu, occasionally^washes it, and sells it for 'strictly fresh'^to his customers. Let the weather re^^main w arm for a tew ..ay- so that the^'Irish' poultry at the huckster stands^thawsout a little and the stench that will^arise in some of the places will be such^that all the chloride of lime in the city^cannot eradicate. You can safely bet that^none of the expressmen in lb^ city buy^ui y ilr ssed poiilliy that i- shipped here.^1 hey know whut MBt stuff'is ami consider^In i i good enough lood and do not care to^pay high prices for stull that isn't lit to^leed to a dog. TheMaatk orduiaiiro aud health offi^^cer are ail right in their way, nut a meat^inspector would be lietler und would^prove u greater benefit to the people.^With such an olll r in existence die cu-^nialoi-y would do u rushing business oace^in a while and 'bum' |^oullry would cea-e^Iti he shipped to Butte. L'liill some such^officer is appointed, spoiled chickens and^such like Will be I rough! lo Hulte in spite^ot all Ihe ordinances Ihe city council can^pass. Asu verilie.it on nf the exprc-smau's^statement several of the 1'nrk stuet^huckster* showed the re|iorter poultry^that had been killed since' November tj,^and slid they claimed it to Is- sweet and^wholesome, ^because it wus Itot ihuwii. MayorValdoii was asked h -duy^whether be unci M to veto the ordinance^prohibiting tae importation ot n uiinii -^lb d chickens thai were kdied lust fall,^and he said he woo d simply refer the^ordinance to the council (or ihe adjust^^ment ol some ill. gul provisions m tin-^pan of the ordiiiuiice relating to physi*^^ ..n.s. It seems that it is not allowable^lor the city to pass an ord nance in con^^flict with the Molil.ii statutes, and the^provisions made iu regard to physicians^impose obligations that are not imposed^by the statutes. In.I.oh. t ft in, ol s ,i, | rancisco.^The c litracling physician for the^above medical Urui will v.sit Missoula^March Hi and 14, office, room 4, Hotel^Florence; at Moore hoiel. Granite. March^lltld Ml at Ku i'T bouse, Phdipsburg^March 17 and Is; ut McHusney iioUM.'^Deer Looge, Marcn U^; at IDS Montana!^Anaconda. March IB and III at HIl on,^March Mi for ^ he purpose of arranging^w ith ail ties.ring to be eured of chronic^ailments. lembsrsof toe liners' Onion Who ire^Stirred Up. THEY KNOW THEIR FOES KindWord* For Those Who Stood^By Them and a Permanent Rec^^ord of Those Who Fought^Against Them. Bl'TlE,Feb. 24^The regular meeting ofthe Miners' union this evening re^^solved itself into an indignation meeting^over the defeat of the eight-hour bill.^Ihe ullcged wcrUingmcn who are^said to be pleased with (be^action of the legislature were^not there. The meeting was very^largely attended and yet it- sentiment^was unanimous in condemnation of the^legislature ulul its opposition tollle bill.^1.1 the lirst place, and ill recognition of^its most lalllo'ul filends, the union passed^a vote of thank* to Peter Kreon and^ordered it forwarded lo him at Helena^alter Icing cngiosscd and elegantly^framed. Thenit was ordered that a set of reso^^lutions 11' drafted condemning the action^of all citizens who opposed the bill and^ordering that u huge blackboard, 12 feet^high, la- erected over the entrance lo the^Miners' Union ball on upper Main street,^so that every one who passed could aee^it and read the inscription on it. On this^blackboar I, iu large while litters, are^to be written the names of those* wbo op^^posed the bill, ami that of W. J. Penrose^is ordered placed at the head of the list.^This blackboard is to remain suspended^in front of the Miners' union building for^two years. It is to he fluishcd and erected^by next Tuesday evening. It was further^ordered that, under no circumstances,^should any patronage lie extended to the^office of tile WMM Journal. Avote of thanks was passed to the^Butte Butchers' union for their action in^voting Ihe resolutions of sympathy with^the union, published in the Standard^this morning. The secretary was in^^structed lo send a copy of this resolution^to the Butchers' union. Theminers ure thoroughly aroused on^the question and propose to make their^enemies feel Ihe weight of the union's in^^dignation. NEVEREXCITED. A California Si.in Wanted a Divorce^Hrcause tit Cruelly. Inun the Alta California. Tla*divorce suit of Abraham Maurice^against Yetta Maurice was on trial be fore^Judge Troutt yesterday. The complaint^alleges extreme cruelty as a cause for^separation. The plaintiff while on the^slanil yesterday, by Ills maimer of an^^swering the questions propounded, af^^ford' d considerable amusement lo a large^number of spectators. He said his wife^was ^awful cruel;^ that she on one occa^^sion chased bun around the house with u^hatchet. ^And judge,^ continued the wit^^ness, ^1 was so frightened 1 did notknow^what to do. 1 got excited for the first^tune in my life, judge, and m arly jumped^out of the window. I ran toward- the^window, and^and^I nearly jumped^out. Well,did you jump out'.^'asked the^attorney for the wile. ''No,you bet I didn't. 1 only threw my^gripsack out. Wasthat all of that trouble^ Yes,that was all there was that day.', Whenwas the next trouble^ Thenext morning. Just after we^got up, Yctta, she get made again and^say she throw in ^ out. We run round,^aud round, and round, and I could not^get out, but she couldn't catch me. Didyou get excited on that occasion '^^' 'Ob,no, 1 never get excited only that^once, when 1 nearly jump out of the win^^dow. Whatdo you do when your wife chases^you and says she will throw you out^^^^I don't do nothing. 1 runs aud gets outquick. Theexamination continued for some^time, but nothing more definite in su|t-^port of Ihe charge of cruelty was obtained^us lar as the taking of testimony had pro^^ceeded up to the lime ol adjournment. Couldn'tCalrh Hun Fromdie Mliiuca|^ius Journal. Hiseye lighted oil the man wearing the^wolf-skill overcoat as soou aa he entered^the door, and the presumed fur westencr^hud scarcely got scaled when he was ac^^costed with. FromColorado or Nevada, 1 pre^^sume No,sir, from Idaho. Anywherenear Boise City ^'' Kightfrom that place, air. Ah!glad to have met you. Wanted^to talk with you uIhhii the weather out^there. H en very cold this winter^ ' Notso very. It was only 15 degrees^below when 1 left. Isthat the coldest^ Well,we had il ^ degrees below for u^few days iii H. ct luber.'1 Did,eh^ I have been keeping track^al II.e wca ll'r a-report, d by in ^ signal^service. Here is Boise ^ ity pasted in Ibis^t i luiim. 1see. Y'ou must have an ^ bjiTt'.' Certainly.1 travel u great deal, and 1^always like to su p a bar iu the lirst^round. This repoi I does not show thai^you have ^ vt-u touched xcro tins winter.^How is lhat t ' MyIrie id, is that the wi ather bureau^report '.' 1 asked wolf overcoat. HI-. itftleial ^ ' Yes,sir. Con you gel over it^ 1don't have to, sir. i should have^told you on the stui 1 that our town is^divided. Half of ,t ,^M an old glacierand l..e other hall in lb* crater ol^a vo cai.o. 'I he signal ..fflcj is lueut, d in^the latter half, aud even 1st January they^have to pour water on the floor to cool u^^ ff. Up hi my half wi nlkii 'isve it 2U^below while they are picking roses down^in the crater. Signal service is on.y for^half the town, sit, and In-fore you call a^Hoise Cly man a liar you should Bud^oul whicn hulf be lives in. l^o uway^lrom me, sir! You look like a bad, bad^man I ' A.o. I' \v. Aiteniiua.^Ail members of Butte Lodge No. Ian^rt quested to be present ut the in xt regit-^lut in. cling Thursday evening, February^IT, as business of lni|h.rtaiiee lo every^mi-inner will be transuded. Hy order of^S. MlLI.i.k,^ Master \S orkiuan. AWi llis^ lelehraled ub 1 wo tuulluenls Ina h w a cli-clioae n word* tells what^^be kt.^Ws of a celebrated article: 1 June4.^To Mr. W. M. Wi.dom: Hear^Fir^i ! ave tried your famous ^Ko!*^r-^line.' It i- excellent and 1 shall tie Ideas,d IMMM it to all my laity^rieuds. Ht larva uie, yours truly, Kur.a. STILL HELD A. bLAVES. FiveHundred Rlaeks Kept In llondage^lly a I oulslana Creole. TheTopcka Oinirai has a special from I^Valley Falls. Kalis.. g vilig facts in the^history of Thomas Hunter.a colored man^wbo baa just arrived there from Sabine^Parish, La., anil who unti. less than six^^ in unhs ago did not kn ^w that slavery bad^been alKilisln d. He was owned and^worked hy Manuel 1-afilic, a French I^Creole, who owns a large plantation aud^over a^R^ nt-griH's, He docs not allow the^colored people to speak to a stranger un^^der penalty of death. Even when h y^went to the railroad towns to haul cotton^the muster and overt cers guarded them^w III loaded shotguns aud threatened to^shoot tbcni if they spoke to a w hite in in.^Hunter has two broken ribs and the scars^of the lash inn rlac ^ Ins back. Atone time not long ago be wus tied iiI^^to a post ami given 1'UU lashes for a very -^trivial offense. He says that men and ,^women are frequently whipped. They I^never sell any of llicni, but in t very other I^way it is us much -laveiy a- ever t \i-b d.^lb- says no whin- men ever came through I^there. He was near the Sabine river, in^Sabine parish, La., u region of country^that is very swampy and only very ,^sparsely settled, one plantation ih-oui yiu^ -^an Ihe ulluble laud for many miles in I^evt ry direction and stirroiitnli d btr cjrpesws^swamps, so thai it was easy to keep ll.c^iiegi-iH-s isolated from the rest of the i^world. Hunter c-^ aped live MMHeMMO^lo the river, hid on a Intal through the I^help of a Colored man, and learned from '^him for tin- lirst lime that slavery hail^been abolished 2a years ago. Capturinga nlioullfter. Thedevice lately hit upon by a member^ot the Paris |Milice for catching a thief^^ a-oerl.uu ly all ingenious one, but now^that the bgbt-llngereil fraternity know of [^the trap Ihey will probably lie on their j^guard in the future. Atone of the large dress warehouses in i^the Faulsmrg St. Germain there had been^it appears for several Wet ks past a num^^ber of robberies committed, aud though I^the strictest watch was kept by the in- j^S|iectors, it had been impossible to ills- ,^cover the thief. In the majority of cases |^the unknown shoplift, r took uway with^bun elegant ami costly mantles expos, d ,^for sale on dummies in ihe shop, choos^^ing his tune for operating so well thai his^identity remained a mystery. Ihe police were ul length ap|^ alcd to j^ami in order to catch the rogue one or '^two agents were, al the suggestion of a ',^member of ihe force, ordered to siibsti- I^line themselves for the dummies or i^rather to hide themselves inside iheir |^wircwork frames. Il was not long Ik-fore^the plan succeeded. Aday or lwo ago, just as a richly trim^^med mantle was living cleverly removed^from the shoulders of a dummy, the in^dividual engaged in the act felt himself^grasped lightly by u pair of strong an.is^and held a prisoner. Theshoplifter's fright at Itiidmg the^dummy to Is-, so to say, inhabited, wa- so^gn at that it deprived nun of speech ami^action and be made no attempt to escape^from the constable's grip or to explain^uway his conduct. He is now lodged in^prison and tin any future thieving . Bpajdsi^Hon of tins kind be will probably lie sus^^picious of dummies. Thellrt-illle til ^laiilll 1 unit. Fteiut'liaiultei *s Journal. Nodoubt, the changed condition of life,^the hurry and scurry of business, and the^tussle for very existence, are largely rct-^poiinble for Ibis. We have not tune to^Im- polite, aud if we slay to consider^others, wo ourselves may be jo-th-d out^of place. Hut I-not the prevailing tend^^ency of aelf-illdulgeiice and luiurioi.-lless^equally lo blame .for this decadence of^manners V To wattdi how* the so-calh d^gentlemen of today elbows his w ay nil^ the^theatre, train, omnibus ami every where^else; to see him smoke in the presence^of ladies; to note how lie will remain^scaled und leave u lutly to open the door^for herself; and lo listen to the free and^easy conversation with winch he favors^the fairer sex, arc.but instances of the^general style of liehuvior lo w hich we me^becoming accustomed -tathuvior for^which, not many years ago, he would^have to answer with pistol or small^^sword. Ofcourse, the plea put forward for^him is that the girl und woman of^the period are descending lo his level,^and, therefore, must not be astonished al^l.eirg treated us c^|uals|bul that is merely^begging the question, for the chivalrous^knight dtM*s not lower his la-ariug, he^carries himself nobly wherever be may^be, renders hue homage to womaliheo I^w I.ether ill rags or silks, and dot s de^^voir to ihe milkmaid a* well as to the^queen. Hy the way lie re is no truer te-l^of good form, in its w ider aud best sense,^than ladiavioi- toward inferiors in station^or advanlugcr a pi uiciple which has the^tlrsrl can of a gallant colonel of^a certain dushmg cavalry regiment, who^used to scud !i r t di-.i newly joined^'sub^ and t-uy: ^Y-ui know, Mr. Bays) nl^^so, ihul every rt giiuciit has its own tradi^^tions anil swugg r. .Now, the swuggt r^of the Hussar- is, that they have no^saagger; and whilst you Is-loug to us,^sir. you will Ireal a ploiighhoy us court^^eously as you would u uobictnuu. FAHMINU BY TtLhPHONE. sunnllilng tiemi Hit* Iowa Iteinus M lo^Is Muk leg \\ oi k l.asy. Artilleialduy light is not the only bless-^ing S loch electricity has iM-.-towed on the^farimr. 'i'iie pioneer of a lit w kind ot^far.mug bus appt ared iu lowu. This^sensible individual hasevisV utH n aiisjad^the inadvisabilily ot doing tnuiet'lf w hat^he can gel done for him just as wi ll. In^other w .rds, the farmer, who happens p,^lie a candidate |..r the in xt nomination^to lie g vi rnorship of tin slali , though^iliret ling the cultivation if large lr.nl.^ol c m try, knows homing ot tne dowii-^i :ght di udgt-ry ol Carta work. He i - know n^ui in- country us ^tin- faron r by i 4s^^pin ne.^ 1 his titi.- bus i in- to blag De^^tail-f toe remote | oiula ol uii be ad at rt a aleci hlicctcd Willi 111., business office by wue,and silling cy m cum onabl. . ha.r^n. f.iit an o|m-ii liic in w inl' r und under^an elt etne tan in summer, he^ran direct Ihe uiovt UMMst of^his lured men wuhout Dirtier^trouble to himself loan lie tailing^of u casual ^bclio.^ 1 h^ ^Matt grat -^tying part of this uiraiig. meiil. how. ft .^to the advocatt s of t niigiii- m d enterprise^as well as to the fanner himself, ia h^fact that ins farming sjaajay these im^^proved modern MM bona It a succeas. How^! ll..|i|M-iirtl. Fnuntin.- Ni-w Ha^^-ii I'm.a iiuiu MrHarrison then asked some hulf-^do/..n ^ouug men around ihe alter when^Hi. y were converted, and they gave the^dates of various meetings. Pointing lo^all eldorly-lookiug man, Mr. liarriaoti^said: ^W hen were you converted ^ ^Iwoycaraug^. with ) ou wife in^Ilr.^ i yu.^ said lb.- man. Whatcouvern d you '.' How did you^fi. I ^' said Mr. ii in .-. n. Yourluik wane me sick,^ was the re^^sponse Ii.. re was m hearty laugh from the^. g ^-g. tic .ii before il.^ mill added:^-1 ut talk it.a.le ue h-art sirk, and 1^. aim to Cod aud got run d. STORENEWS. (ChanyilJ^^iil}/.) Thcsiivcrynotes oi Mi-s Km ma^Jucli. the queen ^d *oni;, will^again bi heaul in errand opera in^thu city, beginning I hur day^iv.n np; Ti e generous reception^which -uch imi hed art.sts a ways^receive in tins city dsmt'dstr.ites^tliat tliouod we are pen 'lied upon^the ere-t ot the Rockies, yet in^the appreciation ol the mo-t sub-^lmc height-o! culture and refine^^ment, Jlntte i.mks with the most^favored cities ot the Ka-t, whose^civilization is the grow:h ol cen^^turies. 1 li s -e.tson oi t-per.isug^^gests its usual com onimitants^- fans, gloves, silk waists, fumy^tabrics nd all that is Ik dutiful in^apparel au l so closely allied to^song. In anticipation of thcc\cnt^referred to we display to-:ay in^our west w n lOV operatic i fleets^in the good tbovc cnuniei.itcd^and which we w,.l !^e plea-ed to^have you examine leaving the^ornament.il l^ r ttw useful, the^tciipei .itme ol to day can l^e de^^spoiled of its eh 11 and its conse^^quent danger Iiy the warmth of^win er goods, a complete a--ort^incut of which can be found here^and at ptices that are unmistak^^ably very cheap. You don't have^to p.iy Mam street pnces h:rc.^We buy for spot ca-h and as it is^certamlv patent even to the casual^ob-eiwr that this business is con^^ducted upon the most economical^htsis that prudence can Miggcst.^surclv we are in a position to///;-^^ter^tl, and that we do so we re^^spectfully submit to the severest^test th.it the most experienced^liuver can employ. I'rice blan^^ket*, quilts, carpets, l.uiics' ami^children's wrapt, underw ear, dress^gootls. anything and everything^in this stock, icmp.ire the prices^with the lowest quoted el-ewhe c^for tile same goods anil we will^with confidence submit the case^to you without luitlier argument. 0.K. LeWis ^ Co., Niit C'rr.fr Main and Park Sts. \JAtiliKESOl'LRA HOl'SP mBUTTE. MONT. * THEEVENT OF THE SEASON. -THE- EMMAJUGH QrandEnglish Opera Company Commencing on THURSDAYrrn 0^^EVENING. ILD. LU, i-iMii id r j FiQr Evf-niii! and Miwm IVrfiirnaDer's. Ilisprt-'M eiiiMgeirifiit of ti e Emma .lucn onmi i peraOavaps v ^ .i is israMs ssj Msaaalof lue ar dartum ft* Dm t*IB*T TIMS^in HMs of WAi NKU's 'TANN'lUI's K ml ^l-OHBXOklH ^^! MKVBaHBBBM ^!I'lil K.NOI-.^ I Ins*' ots'iii. ull pretest^Jed^^.J e i ii lluee ^ I tier ft-atts l.r.i'lmper^-out lolls unti -a ill Is- mm a'.-1 aitha wealth uf^.-^stairt-s, sc. ii.-r^, ati^l lni liaiit.in i -tarti ^^^11-1 ir.i al an ;-i - . I ir SI . iw0ttt*wmWA t-REPERTOIHE-# MHetaVsVW MMi KiiM W- iiichirdWiner's Tuoliiiisar. FltIIA\ BVaWOM WmXtt u'Orsh butt'i ^tirmea. SATl'l:l^\ MAllNKE, FKB. ^m G.Vtrdl's ^II rru.i ire. SAllItllAY ITHIM 1KB 1- C.Mejerbe^r'$ ^Les Huguenots. MONDAYKlt.MNi,. Mill II;- RlcbtrdWooer's ^Lcheogrio. Sali'nf %*;\\* HMHlt f^ Tu^'^. inv at 9 A. M.^.it r.iUInn' I'rift... $; ^t\ *l *^u mll*l M^littxr-. $1 i, tt.% NDtl f it*, ro-in*) ly ^u^Kref I.ibI. +NEHL St SON.jf CONFECTIONERS. a.SL^ UKA.lJt.lt9 IM^C par-.. ToCacco and Prodjca manmukct. anaconda ELEGANTFURNISHED ROOMS TH6DeLTCONICO. I'll AS. HKKTm-H.^Main street. Near rum:. Anacou.lv M mt. 5.J. J^JNIQHT, lunirrT^i'll.li SI. ati'l Mi-Km/ie Ave.'^FAIKHAVEN. WASH. Kt'iabli-Infotm vton. Cmtf/kty Fmmttktd CaneK^al l-.^itc Iiiiainhnts in FA1RHAYEN,WASH. AV//iWtt^Fint Xaltii'ittl JUbI of fa:ili,iit^. CHICAGOIRON WORKS GAIL,BUMILLER ^ UNZICKER, du u. uk us ur GoldMills, Wet and Dry Cniihiltfl Silver MilU^SMELTING and CONCENTRATING PLANTS Hoistintr and Pumping^Works, Cars. Cajjes. Skips, Ore^Buckets and Water Buckets. SELF-OILING. CAR . WHEELS CorlissEngines, Compound and Condensing^Engines and Tramways. WESTERNREPRESENTATIVE MGNNOUNZICKER. BUTTE.KONTRNTb^Office ami Works. Hawthorne Are. anJ Willow St. Chica^o. II. Wsa-lnalcaril Retail Dealer in Metallic, WooJ ami Copper-LioeJ^Cases ami Casket* anil fc.vctyii.in^ Fcrtaining to tae TraJe. FrcmptS EMotnl Attet\dar\ce. Lmbalmirvg a.id SKi'ppin^ a Spe^t'a!*j^C|ko H uu NI**.Ielep^oae No. 97.BUTTE, mi