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THEANACONDA STANDARD: MONDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 23, i8gi.
WALKERVILLEPOLITICS DemocratsSelect Delegates to Attend^a City Convention WILL NOMINATE A TICKET AnEnthusiastic Moetlnn Held Last^Night-A Fight Will Ba^Made Against Mayor^Hal . Walkkrvillk,Nov. 22^ Hie rU-ruo-^cr.au ..i litis tttf ci cmcd a very surewil^political move thin cvenitit*. Sonic few^days ago mysterious pus e s inaile their^gpooorojMg in several conspicuous^places, alir.cunc.iijr that there tvouhl lit- a^cit:i its' nmltm held Sunday evening^l^ r the | ur^ose of ditcubsing tlie enming^cay i'ii'CtU'ti. No names were siguid anil^IbS cit t iih who were invite ) to attend^verc at lirst in complete iguoraiice of the^atrlior-tup ^f the notices. That tlie^meeting would bo held at McKuity'a sa^^loon aras all the inf^ rinaiion vouchsafed.^Bill to- lay ami yesterday the word was^paused around that ad democrats were^ixpictcd to attend, also those members^^^: the M| lltllllf g parts/ wiio were ilissnt-^i-fUd on ..ccount of Halls sur ^ grip on^toe i.oiuiiia'ion for mayor. The demo^^crats raCOSJM i 1st the fact that alone they^Stood i.hi a ggoM of a show in the ap^^proaching elielioi,, but if they could^manage to got the anti-Hall fsetion of the^opposite parly under thc.r homier they^ciai.d perhaps kioick out the present moo.-, who is di iirotis of succeeding^brOSSsif in olhce. The coup was skill- fullyongiaoorod i^y Judge Coraoli, Phd^Ha*rin(ioBj mid Ckarles W. Hsjmoosn, andeverything prec^'dicd just as the geu-^Ul in^tt desired. ItBfaS a ban t 8 o'clock when tho lar^o^crowd a^st'iuu.eil at MeXnlty '^ saloon^In-gau M gel SerVOSM ami Ml demand that^the mi eiing be called to otil.r. The few^thai na'l not been lei into tne serrei, but^wiio hail t-trottg suspicions as to its pur-^I oi-t were anxious to see who was at the^head o; the mooting anyhow ami malte^tie in ihoti l heir hum! Hut they ilep irleil^HMasnM as ^ley nnivcd, everybody^piutislsoil un laltsjsj look of knowledge as^to why they were there; bin whosj blOOOOt^to ua...-acting th I bogiojoag the ^ueaiuc^a^and ihsp iteh'' with Which it was done,^cii pieyi I the fact t!i 11 it was a cut anil^tir ed all.nr. A i.umber of Hall men^were pfosj ut ansj Villi purliamcntaty n.c-^lios trail to break the force of the^impending blow. Mike llollaml pro^^ceeded so far in this line that ut one lime in-a as .ii Uotigor of b mg obliged to soot insUools on the icy snl wain without.^Tho 11. a n iimn'h gggol imtl tioeffi-ct isjsasj^this irn pre--ib e traiglit party man. ^1^iii -i-i ihat my motion h ; put,-' were thu^Wol' i* lie eo i-laotiy interrupted the pro-^c i ihn^s with after being SSA on by the^.In i. W\^n ihe in cling was calletl to order^fharh * \V. Hunscnrn was chosen ciivir-^lu.in aim QlUfSjsj S. il nhrt.ok secretary.^On ul-**uiiiiiig III* position Mr. lliihKCom^stated in nio.it bland tones lint the meet-^iti / t\ai ca I led EOT UM purpose of AssSaSSS^^no.' the o an ng city election; but he^res il| ineaiii, tliouch he did not^r.iy it, that the meeting was^to psjl a democrat ticket in the^Ibl i. He advised that the business^ivt.ah vi r it w re by proceeded win , and^iorthwuh several men Frees, dillerem^pails isj ihe room lioppetl up, and began^i^^ rink'' uoniinatioiis for delegate* to a^c iiVilHiini. Although nothing had been^hinicii that btisi'icss of that character^would co.ne before the meeting, the fact^was preity well understood, S. H. Hall^prolos ^! ignorance, howiver, anil de-^hired snsan en 1 iijli mien l upon the point.^II^ Mated that the notices said nothing^uboul it b'-i'ig a primarv ^Metals] and^thut he wi u tl like hi !)^ arfr m those pat^^ties srbo instssjoles] it. Hutwl o^ ver these men were they ilitl^not nree and explain, and a motion to proceed With the ellCllOllnf ilelegates wascarried by a vote of 17 to 10. The^Hail lie n being di'Wiied upon this point,^Ibeir only alternative now was lo get as^large a number of delegates friendly to^the | resent it cunibi'iit as possible, but in^thii they were iloomed to disappointment,^fi r wi'h tile ' xception of three members^llto c^ 111p 11 xII of the conv ution w ill be^deej'.e.:ly antagonistic to HHI. (Intitotiou of John .Smith it was de-^C'ded 'o SOM#] three delegates from each^Ward lo the convention to be held^Wednesday night, but tins motion ifj^later on amended and that body will osjo^^v ii^ ;o-niorrcw, Mm.iiay, at ii p. m.^When It came to the matter of^how tlie delegates should be chosen, there^MMM near being trouble and for a^Ifnsj it looked as if the b.l'd of^aoaOS had forsaken tbe room and the^bird ^f war had taken its resting place^there. The balloting question is one^always se.asl upon by ihe minority lo^delay proceeding , and the struinglit ^til^republicuis tried to malte the m is: of it,^put unfortunately were left. Tliey in^^sisted upon u written ballot, whil- tin ir^cpp itn ills were i on illy s;rcnuou^ in tu. ir^i llori to hnv.^ a, viva voce vote. An acri^^monious war of words followed, hut^finally the latter clement prevail^ I and^the scleclion of delegates bigati. Follow^^ing is the result: WurdSo. 1 -Delegates^ A. D. Smith,^Juilge Ci rdell and Jii Ige Arnold. AlternatuoJohn i'Veneh, Charles B.- rrirand rfiarlee ^VIi jnneli. WardNo. 2-l^ lepates-C. \V. HollS-^roej, Owen McNulty utid Henry Weis- n in. AlternatesJoe Mosser, William Mul^^ct hy unci J. (. J ici by. WardNo. 3-John Weston, Dennis Dris-^^ oil mid N. ('. Madison. Alternant^ John Smith, ^. O.eson and^Pttii Harrington. Amotion to uilj .urn was lost, and S. H,^Hall moved tliat ihn eltction cf di legates^b - recousiderc.i and they be chosen from^each separate ward. I'nil Harrington re^^plied that this was mi rely a dodge to de^^lay tho convent on until after the tune^spi cifled by law prior to election had ex-^I iretl. The motion was put and lost.^'J. he meeting then udj turned. THUMPEDTHE COPPER. liiTtn liMiii. il ^ii^i^ I ,t ^ Trimble by Ei-^^eolslfjs| Hi- Alu-rle.^km, Nov. ^ ^ Uave O'Connell is a^co.^l^, and pretty good one, too, it is said,^but he has an nnfo.-itriiite knack of get-^t ng h.mse'f into trMiblo anil into the^d itches of the p il c.i. H ^ has been ar^^rested a number of tunes, but never with^^out making a light, uieless as he knows^such a thing is, for he always loses and^11 lot III II o.p^ Last night, accompanied^i y a couple of lad lea, he went into a C:.l-^ui -^ restaMOofil in West Park street and^Indulged ii the luxury ot oysters, statin-^lug feat all aroun i. When the invalvcs^bad In n e.tteu the Mongolian gentleman^I i c!' ir^e ^t the wi 111 ^ works gently il -^t uuiied mat se l.eiui ut was tu xt^in erdor. Have had only a iteoritiu.e before lofl a noaajojf of the Cooks1union. ^n organ xaiiou tlie object^^^i arbMh is particularly to do aw ly with^^ bfo,* s 'cookf- nn I Chinese eating houses,^and he rofoiod to piy. He not oi.iy r fnesdso pay fee wool ae bod eaten, but t.lsoproceeded to demolish everything^within reooo aid i'eg.in to playfully^throw snarar bowls an I oih r pieces of^^n i l.ory .it il.' in it aei r of the corner:^^jutu Use man friiu (.tuna found himself inan ^ acceding!v uncomfortable p tsitiott^and began to b ow a police whistle with^all his might. 0 Council then bolted and^inn inward Montana street, pur tied by^Officer NMIti who captured him almost a^b.ock away, and slam d with him for tho^station. O'Connell t IT red no resistance^un il near the door of Use jail, when be^took a fail out of two policeman and be-^gan to give the rfllcer a lively thumping,^swearing that he would not be locked up,^as he had to go to work in the morning.^After a hard skirmish the obstreperous^Have was finally overpowered and placed^behind the bars, I ut a hungry iot of^bosrlers were without their breakfast^this morning. WORDS OF OUR SAVIOR atruio:.br Hev. I. II. Hrush at llic Moun^^tain View Church^Elttk, Nov. ' 2 ^Kev. V. E. Bru^h In^^terested a fair-^izvd audience this even^^ing at the Mountain View Methodist^church. His text whs: FirstTliess don ans. iv^is. bold, lire these^the li-w li al an- saved Hoeommeiic u h s discourse by say ing:^^Christ gave us no teaching and wioughl^no inuacle merely to gratify human cu^^riosity for th ^ marvelous and the uori-^veulod. When one, with an irreverent^any prying curiosity, inquired, 'Lord, are^these tho few that are saved^' Jesus re^^plied to the insensate query, 'Agon n to^enter in at th^ narrow gate,' assur.ug him^that he would 11ml it abundantly difficult^to be savil himself, without spinning^useless i fTort to count tho uum'oer of the^redeemed. All Christ's teaching is^made subordinate to the grand object^of conn-rung men and leading them into^His heavenly kingdom. Anything that^will m-rely feed a prolane curiosity and^leave unchangid the heart and hie. has^scant room in the Master's attention. So^we llnd that the teachings, botlt of Jesus^ami his apostlee, that are most utuatthly,^that are farthest removed front the nat^^ural thought of muii, that savor of the^other world, are made to serve the su^^premely practical end of developing and^peril cling man's spiritual life. Thus the^sublime scenic sketches of the^winding up of this dispensa^^tion, suited with tho masterful^touch in livid colors and in startling^groupings, the hearer* rolling together^like a shriveled scroll, the universe di*or-^gan s.ng, the escaping clcnvuts in fer^^vent heat ami weav.ng the tl una shroud^of nature, the dead in the ag. ny of na^^ture's convulsious, thrown up out of th^^gravis and instantly traiislixcd, the liv^^ing caught up in MM air to meet their^itod, jcmis coming out from the^heaven of heav n^. robed, rr twucd, anil^hallowed with m tf.ible glory, borne on a^radiant cloud, t hrist attended by vast^conveys of living angels, coming to His^Father's throne to judge the world, com^^ing to destroy the wicked and to lead the^righteous into the everlasting kingdom of^His Fathi r. Allthis is thrown upon the canvas of^inspiration, not simply to satisfy a mere^inrational cure sny, but suprt mely to im^^pel Christians to earliest, constant watch-^I uines', to can fill and diligent preoara-^tion for that m gnty futtite, to linos of^MMMbMsj activity. ^otofO presenting^the scriptural v.ews of tho great stcouil^or llnal c lining of Christ, 1 w ish to ask^it there is anything in the essential signi^^ficance of the biblical repre-euta-^lion of the r omiiig of ( hrist and^tho end of the worut which^is at variance with modern science. The^essential meaning of the scriptural rep^^resentation on ill s subject seems to me^to bo this, that Jesus will come in visible^lorm, that at his coming the present^phys.cal universe will be deserted or come^to an em', that out of the ^wreck of^matter, the crush of worlds,^ Christ will^rescue His own and that a new and dif^^ferent universe will be constructed,^stripped of the imagery which may be in^^cidental to this, I perceive this to b ^ the^essence of scripture in its unfolding of^these stupendous truths. Now let us if^we can dn-ccin anything in modern^seioooa bearing upon these things. And^here 1 make thu broad and positive ani ^^mation that the truth proclaimed is Holy^\\ r.t; that the present order of earthly^things must come to an end is^abundantly continued bv tli3 latest^highest thought of science. The sciett-^t.lle principles on which this thought is^based, is called ^(he dissipation of energy^in nature,'' Prof. Tan states the prin^^ciples of dissapation or degradation^t li no, ^as every operation going on in^nature, involves a transformation of^depredation. F.ncrgy is becoming less^and less transformable. As lone as^theso changes are going on in nature,^the energy of th^ universe is getting^lower ami lower in the scale, and its^ultimate form must be that of heut so^diffused as to give all bodies the same^temperature. Whether it is a higher^ti inpi r.lture or u lower temperature does^not matter, l^ecause whenever heat is^dill nie I sous lo produce a uniformity of^temperature, it is a condition from which^it cannot raiso itself again. Inorder to get any work out of heat,^it is absolutely necessary to have a hotter^body and a colder one, but if all the^energy of the universe is translornied into^in at and if ull bodies be of th^ same^temperature, then it is impossible, as far^us known, to raiea the smallest p irt of^that energy into an available form.^Scientille inquiry has established^tl.^ tact that the quantity of^energy in tho universe is always^the same, yet at regards th^ fitness of it^for living beings, tho energy of the uni^^verse is a process of deterioration. We are^to look to an end in which tho whole uni^^verse will be one equally heated inert^mass, and Irom winch everything like^life or motion or brauty will have utterly^gone away. The sun is a luruuce or^source of the high temperature heat of^our sy- ten', jus', us the stars are for other^systems, uini the energy which is essen^^tial to ^ ur existence is dcr.ved from (lie^heat which the sun radiates, and repre^^sents only a minute portion of that beat.^For InatojMO, di.-iding the entire amount^of h.'.M thrown oir by the suu into two^two thousand million parts, the quantity^ol heat which the earth receives from^the sun is something less than one of^of those part- , nil the rest streams off^into space. Now tbe suu is not infinite.^He lias not an infinite supply of light or^h 'ir. He is slowly wasting his wealth,^but now, w h.ie the sun is supplying us^wuh ample energy and will coutinu^ to^do so for v i t ug. s, it is getting colder^and colder, and hat body must ulti^^mately, by i.idiation into space, part with^the hie su t.lining power it ut present^possess* s. Inthese scientific facts there are h few^t oints rom winch we may learn. First,^the anveiit is not (o come at ^ nee, sec^^ond, those who nave died in Christ shall^certainly share in the glory and the^bhesness of the L r.i s coming; third, it^exhorts .is to rem a ^ the lie irness cf the^Lord and to be ready for him when be^shall appear. Thereis nothing nicer than a fine^'l'mmsular^ beater. Hj sun to see^^.hem before buying. It. J. blunie, 78 WestPark. Moiics. TheMM c are Ilotilied that the boycolt^ng P. Ki .in ick. the American tailor. No.^tl Wi^'. Park stri ct, has been declared -ir. Bycrder of the Silver Bow Trades and LaborAssembly. IIyou want your stoves moved, cleaned^find put tip. call up lelcphonc 5J. H. 4.^Hliime. Tf West Park street, opposite^( cntral school building. MONTANA'SCHAMPIONS Pageand Reagan Recei.e a Grand^Ovation Upon Their Retnrn Home. SILVER PICK AND SLEDGE TrophiesWon at the E'g Conteat-^Pleaaed With Their Treatment^ot Denver^A Prcpoaed Benefi'. IUTTI, Nov. C-' ^ Hutte has tbe largest^and richest mines, the bravest and^brtanicsl miners, and also the cham^^pion drillers of the I .iitill S'ales. The^latter are William Page and Dennis Rea^^gan, who earned i II the honors at the^Benver contest last week. Thisuftcrnocn tho (wo champions re^^turned and were met a. the depot by a^large delegation of their friends, who M-^coned them in carriages to the city. As^soon as it b came noised about that the^^boys'' had return ed, they were^besieged by crowds of their fellow-^inmerN, who thowircd congratu^^lations upon them and in every way^showed tin ir appreciation of the gallant^manner in which MMT bad upheld the^honor of Untie, for both are preemi^^nently Hutte men, who reside and work^here. After the llrst welcome was over,^victors and friends adj uirned to the^^Laurel palace,^' where UM magnificent^trophic.^, a solid silver pick and sledge,^were placed on exhibition and a Inured^by scores of jubilant men. Aside Irom^their emblematic vain - as tokOM of a^hard earned contest, tbe pick unit sledge^also possess an intrinsic value .amount^^ing into the hundreds of dollars. Iloth^are of solid stiver, !)^9 fine, and of regu^^lation ir and shape. The sledge^weighs seven and one-half pounds,^and is a b autiftil specimen of^the silversmith's art. The pick^is of the pattern known among mill^^ers as a ^drifting^ pick, with copper^points, and with the exception of the^points is also of solid silver of tho same^grade of tint nes. as the sledge. The^handles of both initilemenis are of pol^^ished Incliory, with silver cups extending^Irani th 1 lower end nearly half way down^the lull I' ll.'th of the handles. Hoth are^inscribed with the name of tbe (irm that tferetl the pr t 's, Taylor A Itothvan,^j welers, of Dsn ver, antl the names of Ihe^winners, with the MMI CHAMPION URILt.l KS OK TIIK fMTED STATKt* inlarge letters, and underneath Ihe dates^of tbe tournament, Nov. IS and 111, 1*11. Messrs.Page and Keagun say that the^treatment accorded them by the mana^^gers of the mining congress was fair and^considerate, but outside of that they re-^ce.veil only slight attention and but few^luvors, the crowd and the other contest^^ants all being against them, as they were^the only team outside of Colorado that^tooa part in the contest. Twenty-two^teams, representing different Colorado^camps, were against them, and Montana^was the only state or torritoiy outside of^t olarudo that h id representatives in the^con test. Thewell-known loyalty of Colorado^people to one another was fully illus^^trated in the contest m thu enthusiasm^and generosity each camp displayed^toward its champions. Muting superin^^tendents atid others were there in lull^force and held out all manner of incent^^ives to their favorites to spur them on (o^do the r utmost. Offers of sums of^money, ranging from *i,t^H to$10,0011 were^mado to various teams if tIn y held the^championship title m Colorado, where it^has been for several years. The Lend-^ville people were panicu.ariy worked up,^and a purse of $lu,0U0 was promised to^Kinks and Kennedy, the champions ol^Colorado, il they would succeed in carry^^ing off the championship trophy to^the Carbonate camp. But it was ordained^otherwise, and the alurdy men from^Unite proved to be the winners in the^face ot all odds. Alone and without a^friend they appeared in a city where verybody was against them,and entered^a contest in which they were handicapped^in every lung except skill and muscle and^with only complete confidence in them^^selves, they won a victory as hard as it^was well earned. It was different with^the other teams. They traveled in pal^^ace cars, had all their expenses nanl, re^^ceived wages at tbe rate of }o a^day and were furnished with train^^ers. Tbe Uutie men did uot truv.l^in a box car to Denver, as was^lel^ graphed from (here, but (hey did nut^have any of the luxuries or comforts that^their numerous opponents enjoyed. Both^are married men with families to sup^^port and the money which they won in^addition to tbe silver trophy was almost^all eaten up by legitimate expense*.^For that reason it is proposed to tender^them a benefit, and tho gentlemen who^have interested themselves in the matter^hope that the resjiouse of the people of^the city will he as generous as the merits^of the occasion justify. Thesuggestion has b -on made that th^^different superintendents of the large^companies, such as the Colorado, Alice,^Hutte A lioston, Boston A Mon^^tana. Anaconda, Lex'ngton, Blue Bird,^Moulton and others lend tin ir^assistance and mak^ lb^ affair as com^^plete a success as possible. 1 he 'persons^^ II. ring the suggestions say now that^Hutte has won the pr i , the milling men^of the camp can afford to be geuerou*^and reward the winners. In doing so^they wll only emulate the example set by^th ir Colorado brethren, who not only^wero willing to shower gifts upon the^winners, had they proved to bo men from^their state, but they even went farther^and contributed gcueronsly in the way of^sending men to the contest. Jb^ pick and sledge will remain on ex^^hibition lor a number ot days where they^now are, after which tbey will be placed^somewhere else. *stTllrln to Cuius. FloutHi^ Helena Journal. Nowis a good time for action by the^residents of tbe state looking to the in^^crease of the population. Those on the^ground know something of the advan^^tages that exist in Montana, but tin y^must remember how little (hose in other^pans of the country or in Buropeean pos^^sibly know of the opportunities that are^lying dormant here for tho need of peo^^ple to pick them up. Nut year will bo^one of the most prosperous ever known^iu the West, antl thc'world's fairyear fol^^lowing will iifford superb chances for se^^curing desirable settlers. Youcan have the BVaMOARO at your^door early every morning. It u tbe p^|e-^ular favorite, the people's paper. Send^in your name. H.J. IMM of 78 West Park street has^finished tlie contract of pulling the pat^^ent weather strips mi all th- doors MM*^w.udows of tbe Onuci'inia ^ HI es. TheSi ANUAiiu has more readers than^any t.vsl nev^^papcr read in Butte by^many hundreds. Try it for your adver^^tising. Ringup telephone ^ for the patent^weather strips on your doors and win-^i'ows to keep out the cold and smoke. H.^J. H um^, Ts West Park. CJTtLVCAUGHT. AThief ^. i'hsrrd in m ^^^ w Making^^^rr t\ ith Rsf Booty Bi'iTK,Nov. 22 ^ O i s veral occasions^recently J. W. Miannou and George^Pearl, who occupy rooms in the oi l hi.^l-awrenco tin 1 ling lit and clothing,^books and other articles. This fore^^noon they lift their rocms r. malum^^away until alter dinner. At about 1^o'clock they returned and observed thai^sonu hoily bad paid Hum a visit during^their absence ami had earr.ed away a^suit of clothing b Ion ging to Mr. Pearl,^and several other art.clcs belonging^M Mr. Shannon. 1 Lev made search^of the premises and found the^plunder hidden under ll.e north end of^the build.ng and permitted it to remain^there undisturbed, knowing that the thief^would return for it soain r or later. They^kept a-atcli oil the pla^^ and shortly after^Ho clock to-:iight were rewar.lo I by see^^ing a man approaching, who, afier cir 4-^Itiny looking aroirid, Pegail lo crawl^tinder tne building la v lu re th^ IIOSOO^foods were secreted. Waning until the^man reapp ar. d, they loMOBoo onto him^with the bundle under l is arm and they^marched him across the street to thtsj^police station, lie made an stn nipt to^^scape and very nearly succeeded, but^Mr. Pearl proved to be an tKOofloal^sprinter and recaptured bun lielorc he^had run any dUHOOOO. 'I he prisoner^give his name as Thomas Francis. Shortlyafter Iu had been locked up a^couple of men hoarding at the Ciarence^hotel app '.ired at the st ttion uini coin-^plaiue.i that their rooms I ad b en br. ken^into this afternoon bv a burglar anil some^eloihing, a yog OS ^ post of culf tautens, a^gold eiiinlem pin and several other arii^eles stolen. Tlicy weie shown a logoff a^in!^ utid a potkeibo il, taken fr. m Fran^el', which one ol lot tu immediately Ml ^^-^t.lied us some of the things stolen frUOS^film. Francis was then again snatched^by the jnlor, ami deep down ill one^ol his pockets was found the oold piuainl^in ihe bosom ^ f his shirt was found a^black silk It 11 Ikerchief, w hicb also be^^long, d to tbj owner of the r.i/ar and^o;h-r articles. The primmer is a hard-^looking fellow, about -I years o il. sullen^and ilt-icmpiTcd, but shrewd chough to^hold lii^ tongue, as he lias in nowise com^^muted buns'if, although sin j clod lo a^severe cross-questioning by the jailor^and the men w hose properly was n uud^in bis possession. GRANDOPENING N05ZE7vB6R 16. OILMAN'^^ suHtMh. Hii can raged in II ^ riati to lluve an I a-^li.boion train.^Iltnt, Nov. Hi^ John (iilman, the^originator of the traveling i xposition ami^fair, wits in the city again to-day in the^interest of (be proposed Montana exhibit,^and left again this evening. He was very*^much encouraged anil icccivcd oaoMgg^as malice toot a car liln d with linlte ex^^hibits would be nrovnled for bis luicrstatc^tiaiii which bo proposes lo exhitnt^through the Hast. \\ hen Mr. OlMMff^Was here b -fore he also vis.ted^Helena ami coiifemd with the board^of trade of that city relative to an i x-^hilnt. and was told that lb !^ na desired^to play a lone baud and would send a cur^itnelf, nhd permit the ot her places to fill^one jointly as representative of the state.^Since then, however, he has beard noth^^ing more concerning the proposed Helena^exhibit, antl does not know what the peo^^ple of ^Crnckertown^ intend to do iu the^111 itler. I^lab will lie represented by one^Car, while Colorado will have several,^Bi iiver and Pueblo each having arranged^for a car. Mr. G Iman says that the rail^^roads, especially those iu the West, are^deeply interested in the pro-^j^ct' and will furnish the cars^needed, and will rentier such^MboY assistance as they can. In view of^the fact that they as yog as any one^else w.ll !^-^ benefited, ilncellv and indi-^recilv. by the proponed exposition, the^gMMMgooa thinks that they are dotal^nothing mo retl an what they should do,^nil what is to bo reasonably expected ol^lie in. Mr.Giluiim's next stopping place will^be Hailey, Idaho, where lie bus consider^i hie private interests that nip lire his mi^^med'ate attention. l.eunltla'sIti-tuuge. 1torn the Om auo Ti MMM, (IIAl' I. Isi( true. Marl'- .'^ he aske 1 with^Munched luce and trembling voice. ^Has^Henry F.tx Dougherty, n.y Isosom friend,^he v. bom 1 trusted us my own brother^has he stipplaiiied me iu your all'cc-^ions^ ' Itis true, L -oniilas,^ said the yi ung^lady, turn in it away coldly. Falseand perfidious friend! fickle^and heartless girl!^ howled Leonnlas^Grimshaw, and be ru le d forth from Ihe^house and wander'd through the descried^streets till tlie dull, murky tinge of ap^proachmg dny began to smear itself mi^iho dingy sky. I hen he w^ lit to his lonely,^^ heerless room, threw himself on^his Couch and tried to sleep. Huthis MM were very, vciy cold.^( MAP. 11 Theceremony thui nil li d Henry 1'iu^Dougherty and Marie Peujarvis K^r-^shock iu iiiain.tg * wag i v t. 1 he nm-sts^had ilcpuricd, una the happy brtdfl and^milling groom were linking over the^flittering array of presents that had MS u^: ^ tit to tin in. Ihave a li'tle surprise for you, lb nrv,^dear,^ said M irn , a stud^ of ra hum^b auty bisecting In r lovely face. Whatis it, love^^ lUUUirsd Henry. '1. ^ iii his Gr-itnshuw has sent me a^cosily and elegant gift. Thatis kind of Dim* indeedi( is. The poor feller has got^over his broken I. art. lie chorrishos^only the kindest fueling tor us now. Moot Shedrew forth from its hiding pl.ic.^a lady's gold wu'.ch. It was a small gel -^cite, rich y gboosd an orMMMMd ull air^with hi r name cngraV' 'I ^tl ihe b.i^k and^had Hot cost ii'ss tliun f'S ot iu cash.^Chap, iu Withn heave, listless uncertain step^I llcury K.lj-iloiigUeriy cut-:^ i Ins pal.i'i ^i homeon Prairie'avenue and sought bis wif's boudoir. Ma-.s^' he said, us be thr^ w Ins hat^on the soft v^ Ivety curnet, su' down a i^r stly work basket, |atid looked ut her^n ltil blood-shot i yi s, ^the blow has lal-^I. ii ! ' Whatis Iho matter, Henry^^ n-^c'.alme I Mrs. l*i i l)jtmheriy in alarm. 1hav^ Ira tl lo wcutuer the storm,^Mar;e,^ In- ansa- red, :i .piously. ^tMgdl^that a lorn in th ^ ti le must c hi^, but lo^ratal W^ must give up tuis Lome. My^Coloosoi b mine is gone. It could not^stand tht* drain The iu^t bill ol repairs^en mis, madam, wip^ s li.^ eoinplcl. ,v^out. W^ ar** beggars! ' Andhi p or d in In r lap a -in d , deli^^cate richly-chased gi i 1 watch. LeonidssGr.iiishaw in uvengid. Heatersand gMM stov.-s, l.o cl and^fs rally kleoliroooca ta great vaii ty. II.^J. U.unn, 7s W. n I'^rk. Ifyou want to read tin- best OOWOpooor^printed III Montana, subscribe lor th^B l ARDAt.l) It is .n Unite before daybreak^every morning. .^4^ Wesell i.eaters 'or J.'l antl upwar Is. II^J. Huni ^, 7e ^ t ^l Park ttreel. /V.HAVE OPENED OUR HEART, AND v.iiiproceed this week to actually give^away hats. Oursafes tkis^month, have^been unpre^^cedented. CLOSliFIGURES TJiLL ! Andin or l^r t ^ close out broken lir.es en-^tirc, wo cie mucin.; still i;re.iter sacrihess fron^our lingo rut i^: the list two weeks. Here are a^w\\ samples : .) tl Kino Crust and loft Hats, all colors( It'.iiFine K'-dur^ II its, ail coh r-, .it....^iMI fine Minors' KtarM and Drawers, allcolors, at WtI'.ne AH-Woil Suirta and Draw r-. ullcolors 13jKim- Sun- Medicated, li d li nt, BoggyCuderwear MfN ^'l^^ Ypsiiuhiic. ktibtii i. II ^ aw I'odi rwear 1M i Pall Igood G ov. s, all kl id-, at ... ISOOPamrlnoood II ivy Wool Hooka, at. VIGoo I Working .*sairi^* ut VJ'taoPolMgood Working Pauls at Don'tmiss this f^reat^event, for we mean^what we say. WISHON,THEHATTER 41East Park Street OWSLEYBUILDING- JOURTENHY GRHVELLECO. NoneBut NewGoods InOur Store. YOUCANNOT FIND OUT OurPrices UnlessYou Conic to See Us. IOO NewWinterGarments Receivedlast week, in additionto what we^bad in stock. id)'I Gn OWSLEYBUILDING, I CointTFark and Mam THENEW DRY GOODS STORE. Ii