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THEANACONDA STANDARD: FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 20, 1891.
7 THEGREAT NORTHWEST InterestingHappenings in This, the^World's Famed Section. ENTERPRISING IDAHO LADY She!^ Traveling Agent for a Hortt Rinoh-AnOregon Man Actu^^ally Con^clence Stricken^^Young Man'* Affnotion. JohnnyElliott, aged 10, of Pillar Rock,^Wash., stuck a rusty nail in bit foot and^^Jie^l in a few day* from blood poiaoning. Wbit man county. Wash., baa tbe ^mall-^cat woman living welt of tbe Rocky^mountains. She reticles three miles from^Pine City, is 81 years old, is 29 inches^high and weighs 30H pounds. AlfredMatsoii and son, while duck^hunting one day last week near tbe mouth^of Haynes alougb, bad a surprise by au^eight-pound ailrerside salmon jumping^into their boat, says tbe Marsliflekl, Ore.,^Sun. NealDosier and William Wallace, the^youths wbo stole tbe cattle from a man's^pasture on Young's mountain and sold^them to a Milton butcher, were arraigned^in the circuit court at Pendleton, Ore.,^and entered a plea of not guilty. Young^Wallace waa committed to the state re^^form school for one year, and Dosier waa^lined $3X1. TbeChelan Falls l.e ader reports that^last week, while on one of her regular^trips, the steambcr Belle succeeded in^capturing two tine deer that were trying^to swim across Lake Chelan. Deer hunt'^ing with a steamboat may be unusual, but^it is pretty good all the same. Thereis a sensation in Dayton, Wash.,^over the elopement of S. E. Frary anil^Miss Georgia Uerry. They went on to^Walla Walla Saturday, were married and^have gone to San Francisco to reside. The^girl's parents objected to thu match,^l'rary's first wife died Hve months ago.^The eloping parties aro of the first fam^^ilies of Dayton, having many friends. TheCity of Seattle and Victorian started^for Port Townsend Friday and entered^into a lively race. The boats are both^^magnificent vessels and evenly matched^They fairly churned the water, and ran^hide by aide for an hour, when the Vic^^torian tried to cut across tbo Seattle's^how and was crashed into, her port^puards torn away, and part of her cabin^crustit il in. Nobo.iy was hurt,n ml the boats^proceeded to Townsend, tha Victorian in^the lead. The passengers on both boats^^JH badly frightened, and aro not anx^^ious for uny more races. Thirtypioneers of Coos county met re^^cently to talk over old times and renew^u^ ipiaiutaiiees, suys the Portland Ore-^ijiiutan. It was a notable gathering, for^it included, betided such earfy settlers as^those of the '40 . tbe first white child^born in Oregon, Mrs. Fred J. Scliroeilcr,^me Miss Perry, who was born at Clatsop^Plains, on the Lower Columbia river, m^Oi-tcber, 1813. Mrs. Schrceder was the^rtc I'.'lit of a handsome gold watch, pre^sonteil to her by tne pioneers and res^dent citii .ns, who desired to honor and^recogniz.. the historical event, ('apt. B.^1^. Koss, who was present, ba^ tbe honor ofhaving bought the first lot sold in Em^^pire City and of having put up the first^bouse in tbe place. Old ^Father^ Schroe*^der waa present from Arago. Tbe old^gentleman la now 76 year* of age. He^cam* wiib his family from Maryland in^1853, and baa continually resided in Coo*^county ever since. He ha* a large family^of children and grandchildren to com^^fort his declining year*. BakerCity, Ore., had a temperance^lecture tbe other day somewhat im^^promptu, but none the leu striking. A^character of tbe town, Tom Lowry by^name, better known among the class with^whom he associates as ^Stuttering Tom.^^created a sensation by running the wbolo^length of Main street almost nsked and^with tbe speed of a race bone. The cause^of Lowry's craijr freak was a bad case of^delirium tremens, which resulted in his^being committed to tbe asylum. Lightningstruck a tree near Cathla-^met, Wash., tbe other day. The tree, in^falling, struck the rear end of a wagon,^demolishing it. In the meantime, the^homes became frightened aud ran away,^wrecking the harness and still further^damaging the wagon. The teamster^barely escaped with his life. A few days^after a small boy was returning from^school with a lunch bucket in his hand,^when the lightning struck a iimb, knock^^ing tbe bucket out of bis hand and mi^^raculously missing the boy. Amongtbe new profession* for women^that of hone dealer has not yet been^recogniied, yet it exists in Idaho in at^least one notable instance. A ranch^there with 2,500 horses lias a young lady^for traveling agent. She has recently^made large sales in New Orleans, where^her merits as an expert aro well known,^for she has been on the road for six years.^She claims that the range bred horse,^brought up naturally in the open^air ami with plenty of space to run and^roam, is superior to any other for draught^purposes. Thelatest case reported of a con^^science-stricken man was at Snlcm, Ore.,^but he wasn't hit vciy hard. Many years^ago this man defrauded a neighbor named^Downing of a small sum. The neighbor^died leaving eight children, one of whom^is now a jeweler in Salem, The other^day the man who did the cheating en^tercd the jjweler's store and paid him^$2.15, which he coolly informed him ^ j^^bis share of the money of which his father^had been defrauded. It is not yet leai n^^!^whether the oilier seven children have re^^ceived their share. Workmenupon a trench near Union,^in the vicinity of the warm spring-, h.iv^unearthed primeval relics in tli^ Inim o!^stone pipes, cups and arrows. Of them^tho Jlrpublieau says: ^The pipe is the^most innr-stitie of tho curios. ItisH^inches lor g by 1 -4 inches in diameter at^the largest part, tapering to a point at^tho lower end. The orifice to admit tbe^stem is a neatly raised collar. It is com^^posed of a peculiar granite und has been^given a magnificent polish by its prim^^itive maker. It waa probably used for a^council pipe or pipe of peace by some^great chief whose nation inhabited the-^fair valley and roamed these thousand^hills years ago. Tbe small stone cup is^about two inches in diameter, with a^rouuJ opening in the top about one inch^across and tapering to a point at a depth^of about an inch. From the fuct that the^arrow bead fits this opening it is reason^^able to suppose that this receptacle MM usedto bold the poison taken from the^rattlesnake's fangs and into which the^arrow points were dipped to render mor^^tal the wounds inflicted by them. Wednesday,before County Judg*^Davidson, Drs. Cusick and Jeffrie* ex tra^^ined William Baltimore and upon their^recommendation ha was ordered com^^muted to the asylum for Insane. Tbe^Salem Statmmmn says: ^This young^man is a monstrosity and ha* for sever*!^year* been a county charge, requiring^the constant attention of a nurse. He is^27 years of age and about four feat in^height. His limb* and body are crumpled^and deformed and have grown none for^probably more than 20 years, while his^bead has all the time been growing^larger and larger, until it now measure*^about 49 inches in circumference. This^unfortunate boy is blind and his ailment^la congenital, the enlarging of the bead^presumably resulting front dropsy of th ^^brain. Up to five years ago he could^erawl around a little, but since that time^he has spent all of his time in bed. He^sings a great deal and is q jito a talker^when he gets started. He is a religious^young man and suffers his great pain and^bears his trouble manfully with title^Christial fortitude. Saiu I'fliivuoui Fees Mleaeh,^But n true beautifl^r, being the onlr^preparation sold under a positive guar*^antra cf t I.ucaj that it contains not a grain^or fraction thereof of poisonous or dele^^terious substances. Indorsed by tbe most^celebrated artists of the lyric and dra^^matic stage; recommended by eminent^ybysiciaiis, and pronounced harmless by^leading chemists^Wisdom's famous Ko-^bcrtiue. I.M. THORNTON, FIRE InsuranceAgency REPRESENTING MTSA.tit Hartford. ANtilO-Nevada, of Ran Franelsfle, CALIFORNIA,of San Kranciseo, COMMERCIAL,of California, Hl.EMA.Ns UNO, of California, HAKTFOKD,oIHartfoc.1, IMl'ERIALcf London. LIVERPOOLsndLondon aai ULOBB, LONDON4 LAM'ASUUU, NATIONA U of UarUori, NEWZEALAND. NIAGARA,of New Yor^, PHOENIX,of London. QUEEN,of Ijveruoot. VN ION. of Calif ornta, VtEalLK.N, ol Toronto. MontanaUniversity. AnscoadaWorkiuirtnen** t'aloa^Meets d^ Mattie building hall every Ture^(lay at 7 :;I0. Members are r^ quested to^attend. 1 hose desiring m^ mhor* hip^tbould ccme nt 8 p. m. All invito*! P.Sokknnon. President.^M. B. Inn, Keroiding Strrolnry. Theverdict of the people is that the^Ktamdard is Montana's best newspaper.^Try it for a inoiiih. CHEAPADVERTISEMENTS. alit ^ t' *m*t'in t* mv.c (Itist fund one rent par^u in . i or it tf i* r,\ ^.,; q*fuil rat cm ^m *%miracU^1ot netnite rxruvui. .%^ aavertittemtnt atxepuo HELPWANTED. ifANTED li.rl lor i e.ierai housework at ttl^r.n-t Oraiuir sue'I, opposi e high sehoO'. FOHSALE. |V^R saLi A eriieial sior* ilomg a X'shI^r business in a go d location; will sell on ae-^count of tiekness; stick eoiolsis of groceries,^iiiuors li^idwarr. tiuwaio i.na clotiiuig. Ad^^dress box R. Urttilte. H^rV'jSi ^ ^c,-iX..' 'fvt^b\'^' UNIYEOTPLACE. NEAR HELENA Fll Term Orers September 3, 1891. Coursesol Institution -.. toilette t (MssM^rrepur tory. ^, butness. A. K*ratal \^.V11-10. ^'. Art, a s^ ll.11. il'1.J.1 ill ieaulJU IrsaefesH AbloInstructors. ElegantBuilding |ySend for rataloirue to : o i resident,^F. P. TOWER, A. M., D. D. M. I. UOUK. President. Jl.ll.tllIt ALT. lirr -1'rMl, St,M. iUOil.S tO-^. laallirr FirstNational Bauk MISC cLLANkOUS tfOUNDAn office d 01 key. Owner es.i have^I1 tame I y eall nx ut Kt.mlard oiUee p y.^ti'i; for tins aiUer.iseinei.t. Anacondalivery stable uu.^MWMstsV IMMHM BUGGIES,SADDLES AndHorses for Hire. Alsorrorrletor of pas-enr^r. Rassaxs and^fcxpress line. ^ ennertl ia uia is^with sll RMM JC fflee and Btablc. First suee:, Anaeon.ls. ANACONDA,MONT CAPITAL,- $100,000 MONTANH Lumberand Produce Co., ti^AL^Ha UN- LUMBER,LATH, SHINGLES,^DOORS. WINDOWS, MOULDINGS. p,nvn: 1 sell Domestic and Kor^..*ti Kxcnau^s^slid transact a general latis nj buslm ss.^tollsctions promi^llv sttendod M t i-^Ciiauiis drawn on L e I ^n. Rdiuuur^^til:is(ow. Dublin i.e.fast. farls,^liamhurK, B. rlln ..n i all l Its^Isiidiiiii riUes ^: hurooa. cuuiiKai-OKnasTS. Anierlean1 x^ h r -^ N^Uo:iU Hank... New Y.wk OinsiutNalioiial llattkOim itu Weils,rata* ' ^ baa Ikh Itali National Rankt^^-d^u liuza,browules ft Co V.er.bams' Nsttoual T^larsbls brus. Co. .Hull .....H'lellS Deer Lo.l/s WholesaleDealers in FLOUR. Wholesale and^Retail Dealers in Hay. Cirain, Peed and Hard^and Sott Coal. We carry in stock a^lull line of BAIMITCHELL MGONS FromQuartz Gears to Light Spring Wagons.^Also Clark, Perry, Studebaker and STANDARD^ BUGGIES . AND . CARRIAGES Are^ n ililn* el Itoad ( arts of best makes, tiardra llty, ^T: ^^r and C r ied nosrs, v ft)lilir t U riels'and AloiUey brov' Concord Harness. t^mlin, U ortlunatoa sOo. i Carriai,^tics') st-d Hack liatucsa, eauuics, V*aitis, l^oues ana fusuirs, *u 1 sveijuwu pcusuudi ui.s. Canana took tiircugu cur Stoci. it is complete tn aiitlie aifjcrcnt Hint^and ue ae/y ecmfctitwn. J.T. CARROLL Manager. HSME HLL KNOW TheSTANDARD is recognized as the Leading Paper of .Montana and Idaho. OOITI, ITS7vmiI_ING LISTS, ItsSutbscription Books, Areopen to all who wish to test the accuracy of the^claim that it has the Largest Circu^^lation of any newspaper printed^in either of these states. ADVERTISEIN THE STANDARD, ITPHYS. SUBSCRIBEFOR THE STANDARD, ITHHS THE NEWS.