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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, April 16, 1893, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1893-04-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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bycarrier or mall M ten dollar* ^^fear, three dollars a quarter or^one dollar a mouth.
latheonly dally newt paper with telegraph die-
patchesIn Deer I-odg-e county. It pilot*^more telegraphic newt than any other^newspaper la Montana.
Correspondenceand buslnes* letter* should be
Cornerof Main and Third streets, Anaconda,
BOXDAY. Al'KIL 1^. liMS.
Theeffort to organize a baseball^league'in Montana would be more^fruitful of results if the weather were^more propitious. Baseball and mow^^tortus are irreconcilable.
CommissionerBlount knows what^he ia about in Honolulu. He iaa man^ol rare judgment, hi* understanding^with President Cleveland at to his acts^Is undoubtedly full and explicit, he^can be relied upon to act with intelli^^gence, sagacity and discretion.
GovernorKickards isn't to be blamed^for appointing Arbor day on next^Tuesday. The act establishing the ob^^servance allows bis excellency no dis^^cretion in the matter. 11 is an act that^acts badly, or rather one that doesn't^act at all with the ground still full of^frost.^
Thesafe arrival yesterday of a lineal^descendant of Columbus completes^the list of attractions with which Chi^^cago will open the world's fair. We^are not informed that the Duke of^Veragua or any member of his family^has any pronounced personal pe^^culiarity or deformity, and the chances^are that the duke and his noble outflt^won't be in it with the bearded woman,^the two-headed idiot or the educated^mule. Hut give the duke a show.^I toy ally has as much right to be ex^^hibited at Chicago us any other curi^^osity.
I*residentCleveland sent word to^the senate yesterday that he had noth^^ing further to communicate to that^distinguished body, an announcement^which means that a good many appli^^cants at the pie counter have got left,^at least for the present. The president^has been busily passing the pie for a^stretch of six weeks, and he wants^time for rest and relied ion. There has^been and there can be no just charge^against any of his nominations. He^has chosen his men with care, and with^a view iirst to their illness and capacity^and second to harmonizing the party^where antagonism existed.
Inaddition to his cabinet, President^Cleveland hus nominated Of teen foreign^umbassadors and ministers, six con^^suls-general, seventeen consuls, a com^^missioner of pensions, a commissioner^of patents, an assistant commissioner^of pensions, two deputies, a commis^^sioner of the general laud ofllce, an as^^sistant commissioner of railroads, an^assistant treasurer, an assistant post^^master-general, an assistant attorney-^general, six assistant secretaries, four^auditors, one deputy, a solicitor-gen^^eral, a solicitor ol the treasury,a comp^^troller of the currency, u solicitor of^the state department, a superintendent^of immigration, a superintendent of^charities, one secretary of legation,^five I'nited States judges, seven dis^^trict uttorueys, nine district marshals,^seven collectors, three territorial gov^^ernors and lesser I'nited States otll-^cials oy the score, to say nothing of a^large number of army and navy pro^^motions. It has been a busy season at^Washington, ami the administration^can afford to take a temporary rest.
Sorapid and profound have been the^mutations wrought upon the condi^^tions surrounding mankind by the ad^^vent of the age of steam and elec^^tricity that many grave questions^affecting the modern social system^have arisen. They are the direct out^^growth of the wide spread and revo^^lutionary Influences which the age has^inaugurated utid they present them^^selves, one by one, as new and intri^^cate propositions in the problem of^sociology.
Acareful analysis of the subject in^the light of history hus inspired some^people with a candid doubt as to^whether the bMMttf conferred upon^the world by the subjugation of these^two great elt iiientury lorces are not^more than outweighed by the danger^^ous leaven winch they have introduced^into the civic and business fabrics.^That the growth and development of^the world at large has been vastly ac^^celerated through the aid these greut^physical powers have given to the ex^^tension of settlement and commerce,^no one will attempt to deny: but the^question arises, has this not lieen done^at great cost both in a material and^moral sense^ It is true that without^the railroad ami the telegraph the^opening ol the interior of our conti^^nent to the pr^ htuble possession of^Civilized man would have been impos^^sible within this century, but it is^asked if the expansion of our occu^^pancy of the soil had been slower,^might it not have been accomplished^more salely V The extension of sys^^tems of inland ship canals, the^improvement of national interior^water highways, the construc^^tion of viist combinations of com^^peting causeways, would have brought^about these same gie.it results by a^more gradual process; but attending^the footsteps of its progress would
havebeen probably a more substantial^and immediately permanent possession^and improvement of the areas pene^^trated. Millions of hands would have^been employed in works of such far-^reaching magnitude, the expense of^which would have been more easily^borne by the more complete and^economical methods of conducting all^the mechanical and agricultural indus^^trials essentially incident to a slower^growth. In the early perioda of the^world, Egypt, Arabia, Phoenicia, Car^^thage, Italy, Greece and Persia built^up vast commercial empires, extend-^tendlng their trade through immense^distances by land and sea, without the^aid of steam. Home laid the world at^bar feet, and waa for centuries the^commanding trade center of the^globe, yet steam .and electricity were^then untamed forces.
Thecommercial as well as martial^greatness of these early powers was^achieved through the innate strength^of the people, who, without labor-sav^^ing devices, were trained by the stern^necessities of life to wrest from the^materials of the earth their life-giving^elements, and to extract from them all^that they might yield. The actual se^^cret of the dominant supremacy of^these nations lay in the contentment^of the common people with the merest^necessities of life, a fact which is in^^variably the foundation of true na^^tional prosperity.
Withthe increased facilities of com^^munication afforded by the extension^of railroad lines throughout the^world, have come violent changes in^the manner of living. Artificial wants^have been created, and the laborer of^to-day feels a sense of injury if he can^^not have upon his table, the salmon of^the Pacilic, the oyster of the Atlantic,^the wines and fruits of Mexico and^South America, made possible to him^by the new methods of rapid refriger^^ator transit. The influences which are^tending ^to make the whole world^kin^ are prime causes of discontent to^him aa the luxuries brought from^everywhere are continually before his^eyes.
Withthe almost practical annihila^^tion of time and space which has fol^^lowed the railroad and the telegraph,^has grown up a system of gambling so^dangerous in its tendencies and so far-^reaching in itsinlluences asto threaten^to subvert the governing laws of con^^servative commerce and completely^upset the whole system of legitimate^trade. The possibility of the rapid^mobilization of the commodities of^exchange has led to an unnatural^state of things, by means of which the^value of a bushel of wheat in San^Francisco Is bet upon in .New York,^for future delivery and the whole trade^relationship turned into a game of^faro. What safety is there to com^^mence when a linancial panic like that^1H57, or a railway crash like that of^1M73 becomes possible, shaking to the^very nerve centers the vitality of the^country, and carrying down to ruin^thousands of innocent persons,^through the pestilential fever of sim^^ulation which has seized upon the^world.
Iteasoningfrom these premises, it Is^boldly predicted by a few thinkers^that chaos and a reign of terror are the^doom of the world within the next^century; but it is to be hoped that^time will satisfactorily adjust the^problems which are hourly becoming^more intricate, without violence.
Itypersistent work the citizens'anti-^Chinese committee has succeeded in^reducing the number of Chinese in^Anaconda very materially, and the^members of the committee declare that^they will not consider their labors I'm^ished until the last pig-tuil shall have^vanished. The few that arc left are^bold, impudent, determined fellows,^and to drive them out by peaceable^means is not an easy matter, particu^^larly in view of the regrettable fact^that there are a few people in the city^who insist on patronizing them in dis^^regard of public sentiment and of their^own and their city's best interests.
Theremaining Chinamen are almost^exclusively laundry men. and their cus^^tomers are chietly ladies, who assert^that John does their washing better^and more cheaply than they can get it^done elsewhere. It is true that there^is general complaint of Anucouda's^laundry service, and it is undeniable^that much of this complaint is just.^Hut there is strong hope of an era of^laundry reform, and the ladies should^be willing to undergo some inconveni^^ence and possibly some little additional^expense for the time being in order^that the work of clearing the Chinese^out of the city, now that it has Un-n so^well begun, may be completed. With^these ladies will rest the llnul ach.eve^inent of victory or the responsibility for^defeat.
TheStanpauh believes that the^ladies of Anaconda are as patriotic^and every whit as fully in sympathy^with the advancement of their city's^interests as the men. and it expects^them to aiil the anti-Chinese commit^^tee to the full extent of their power.
Ifthe almanacs have given it to us^straight, there is to be a total ecllSSS^of the sun to-day, visible. howc\er.^only to the inhabitants of South^America and Africa. In this locality^the sun will shine us usual, and let us^hope considerably better than usual^his performances fortius mouth have^been anything but a shining success.
Theworld over the llnplist im-iiil^crslii|^^lis* increaaed from ;t,'^H',M:* ill lssi to^^,01''.uK) in itta.
TUoDanish Lutheran association in^North America is threatened ^ilh a split^on the question of the inspiration of tho
TheItev. Or. Arthur T. I'iersoii's ^cr-^viccs as pastor of the London Tulswtmclo^(the church which the late Mr. Spurucon
foundedand built up) baa come to an end,^and after a heated session the Hey.^Thomas Spurjreon, eon of tl^e great^preacher, has been chosen pastor.
TheKov. Dr. H. M. Whorton. pastor of^the Urautly Baptist church of Baltlnwcs),^is to assist Dwiglit L. Moody at the Chi^^cago meetings this summer.
TboSan Francisco M. E. preachers, an^^ticipating the annexation of Hawaii and a^ruabof immigrants to the islands, ap^^pointed a committee to see to the plant^^ing of the Methodist church there.
ARoman Catholic missionary at Pa^^dong, on the India border of Thibet, Is^translating the gospel of John into Thib^^etan. This be proposes to have printed^and sent into Thibet by the traders who^pasa that way.
FatherUillett, one of the priests in^charge of tho Jesuit mission at Beltse,^British Honduras, is now in New Orleans^making arrangements for tho consecra^^tion of Fattier do 1'ietm, the oldest priest^in the country, aa bishop of British Hon^^duras.
H|ieclalCorre*|ionilence of the Standard.
W.iHHtNtiTos.April 11.^There has been^much talk in this city alxmi Montana dur^^ing the last fortnight. Tho delegation of^oMlii.il and political visitors haa been^pretty large,and there hove been topics of^interest for them to discuss all the time.^Tho interest in nominations was always^active, and with that concern went along^^some anxiety about tho result of the hear^^ing Ixforo the secretary of the interior in^relation to the |^erinita tn cut timber on^government land in the Bitter Root valley.^If there had been any impression that^W. A. Clark waa to exert any undue influ^^ence over the administration in the mak^^ing of appointments, it has been dispelled,^for there have been no offices filled in a^way to justify any such apprehensions.^Mr. ( lark has been here from time to^time, but ho haa rushed over from Now^York merely to rush back again, and^while ho was hero his method^or lack of^it^was nut calculated to excite alarm^about what would lie the result.
Therewere whispers among the Mon^^tnua people about the nomination of A.^IV. Lyman for collector of internal reve^^nue before the name waa sent to the sen^^ate. I have wired you the facts about^Clark's making the point that his man^dumber must have that office if ho was to^be regarded as I ho caucus nominee for^senator. That indicated that lie expected^the president to show the democrats of^Montana that he was to bo looked upon^as the man who should have the perqui^^sites of a senator because he had received^a considerable democratic vote in the leg^^islature. But the president waa not at all^lacking in information or understanding^altoiit tho Montana tight for the senator-^ship. To Mr. Cleveland the selection of^of Lyman seemed an easy way out of tbo^contest between the factions. Having im^^plicit confidence in Lyman, but not hav^^ing been asked to give him anything, bo^presented the ofllce to him with a feehng^of aHsuranco that it would be in the best^of hands.
Montanaknows already what the inte^^rior depart men t has done about the tim^^ber cutting privileges. While those who^are immediately concerned will babble to^pull along, under the restrictions imposed^by Hoke Smith, it seems probable hero^that the people of the west side will have^some things to bear in mind. Clark and^Biggins for there la no sort of doubt that^they operated in conjunction or collusion^^have done about this: They have suc^^ceeded In arresting the attention of the^departmental such a way as to justify^action that w ill interfere with thebastness^of a large numlierof people, and they bare^helped a body of cranky forestry people to^increase their influence about the depart^^ment so as to embarrass timber users all^over the West. Assistant Land Commis^^sioner Bowers is a member of the Ameri^^can Forestry association, and his colleague^Keruow, who sat through the hearing in^tho timber cutting case, will undoubtedly^be about all the time exercising his influ^^ence in many other cases of similar char^^acter, until Bowers will acquire in the^Northwest for this administration some^^thing hko the reputation that was borne^in the IIest Cleveland administration by^Sparks.
Butit waa very gratifying to Judge^Dixon and tho others who appeared be^^fore Secretary Smith to hoar him refer to^the representation of Higgins in the Hit^^ter Hoot ease. With very particular^speech he several times declared, as I^havo wired you, that he had no accusa^^tions of fraud to make against those who^were cutting timber on the permits issued^by the department. He referred to the^irregularities he had named rather aa^irregularities of form than of intent, and^distinctly relieved the holders of the per^^mits from improper motives. His refer^^ence to the publication of the Higgins dis^^patch as having been released by the^sender of it was an undoubted rebuke to^the nender. nnd he washed his hands of^ull responsibility for the assertions con^^tained in it. If any unfortunate interrup^^tion of business shall come out of the Hig^^gins publication, it will lie through the^calling of the attention of the department^to a matter w hich timber-saving cranks^will make the most of to annoy the users^of timlicr, Whatever the annoyance may^he will Ik- the gift of the friends of \\ . A.^Clalk as an evidence of his bitter personal^spile towards the people who would not^make him a member of the senate.
Parist'llm.m has been hero for a feu^dai s and ho has made a g^iod impression^upon the men to whom he has ticen intro^^duced ax a sample Montana pioneer. He^has talked about (^real t ails In a wag SS^make J. J. Hill's heart Jump, and most of^the persons w ith whiuii bo has talked have^secured the impression thai t'reat Kails is^to lie Ihe great town of Montana in a feu^years. Tins idea BSslBSSM implanted * itti-^Ssst any references to other ton its in which^Mr. tiihson has less interest, tint be has^m l lean any op|^ortiiiiity to excite interest^in tin* immense water SaSMff awaiting use^at tiivut Fulls, and the fertile licneh sod^that onl^ neeiU |SJ lie tried to assure its^o\t tiers of the iintnense |^ossihilities stortsl^an.iy in it for the agriculturalist. Mr.^I level.mil had a very agreeable chat of^Inlf mi hour with Mr. Gibson. The two^were not long in reaching a good under^^standing ubout*1 ho courso to Ik- pursued^in M ilitan t to keep the paru in shape.^^^s
Mr.and Mrs. Crutehtleld have been here^and in Virginia, and will remain a little^longer, Mr. Crutehtleld having business^that will detain bun a week. |v^ssibl^. be^^fore be return* to Missoula. Being a Vir^^ginian and so near his native heath, and^his w ife being attracted to her old home,
Ithas been a very agreeable thing to them^to be in a position from which excursions^to their home could be undertaken at nay^time. Governor Haussr has been here,^too, but only for brief periods, business In^New York taking bim away frequently.^There may be some inclination to at^^tribute the appointment of Lyman to the^influence of Huuser. I know that is a^mistake. Hauaer had nothing whatever^to do with it, and he was aa much sur^^prised ss Lyman when Secretary Carlisle,^in bis absent-minded way, told the two^that the president had decided to give the^office to a man named Lyman in Helens,^*^*
Thereis some doubt now about the call^^ing of an extra aession of the bouse. Be^^fore the inauguration it was supposed^that it would be called at once, but states^Carlisle has managed to get along in the^treasury very well, in spite of the immi^^nent deficit that be had to face, and lias^been able, by Judicious management, In^^cluding the keeping of goaalp out of lb*^newspapers concerning the gold supply,^the necessity for early legislation on the^money question has come to bo regarded^as leas than it waa. But that does not^quite meet the demands of the tariff re^^formers, who say that it will bo desirab e^to have a now tariff in the spring in order^to avoid the effect upon the elections of^1WH of a misrepresentation of a low tariff.^There is every reason to believe that a re^^duced tariff would operate as well uow as^it did in Walker's time, and that its intro^^duction will be tbe beginning of a new era^of prosperity.
SecretaryLamont may get out to see^some of the western country before the^year is out. It la part of the duty of the^secretary of war to inspect the army poets,^and there is talk at the war department of^a trip as far west as the Pacific coast,^with stops at all of the stations of the^army. That may include a call at Fort^Harrison, in Helena, w hero Lamont will^have a chance to see hi* old f riend Lyman,^in whose political Judgment he baa great^confidence.E. G. D.
TheConned company offer three spe^^cial prices for Monday, Tuesday and^Wednesday, in shirt waists, aa follows:^Ladies* cheviot waists, plaited front and^back, for only 25 cents; blaek satin, polka^dot waists, only 75 cents; China silk^waists, black or navy, only 15.50, regular^price $5.75.
Yes.clean yer house, as' elean yer shed
An'clean yer barn tn ev'ry part;^But brush the cobwebs from y^ r head
An'^ eep the snow bank from yer heart.^Jes' w'en spring eleanln' comes aroun'
Bringforth the duster an' the broom.^But ruk ^er fogy notions down
An'sweep yer dusty soul of gloom.
Hweepol 1 Ideas out with the dust
Andress yer soul In newer style.^Scrape fiotn yer mln' Its wornout crust
Andump It In the rubbish pile.^Sweep out the hates that burn au' smart.
UrineIn new loves serene and pure,^Arouu Ihe herthstone of the heart
I'lacemodern style* of furniture.
(lean out yer morrll cubby holes.^Sweep out the dirt, serais: oB the scum;
TIscle .ulu' time for heitliy souls-^lilt up an' dust! The spring he/, come!
Cleanout the corners of the brain.^Bear down with siTiibhiu' brush an soap.
An'dump o' Fear Into the ruin.^Au' dust a cozy chair for Hot e.
Cleanout the brain's deep rubbish bole.
Soakev'rv cranny great an' small,^Aa' In the front room of the soul
tiaugpootlrr pictures on the wall.^Brriib up the winders of the tulnd.
Cleanup. an' let the sprum begin;^Swing open wide the dusty blind
Anlet the April sunshine in,
1'lantflower* in the soul's front yard.
Setout new shade an' blossom tree*,^Au' let the soil SOS* fro/.e sn' hard
Sproutcrocuses of new Idees,^Yes. cleau yer house no' clean yer shed,
An'clean ear barn In ev'ry part;^But brush the cobwebs from ver head
An'sweep the snow banks from yer heart!
Tunkrc Moat.
Threethousand marriage* are per^^formed every day all over the world.
TheFigians believe that the souls of all^people of marriageable age who die un^^married can never enter into Heave.
Bearme, Maud! How could you ever^bring yourself to marry such an old^man^^ ^Money is always young, my^dear.^- Life.
Bidboth of Urimsey's daughters marry^well'.^' ^Oh. one of them did splendidly.^She married a plumber; but the other had^to be satisfied with just a banker.^^^Chicago Inter Ocean.
Cbawles-What are you going to marry^her for if you don't like her^ Eddie^Why,^you see, I owe her brother several hun^^dreds and ho won't want to be severe with^a member of the family, you know.^^Chicago A'rtrs. .
RefreshingIlia memory^Chicago bride^^groom^Were you evor married before,^love^ Chicago bride^Why, yes. I was^married to you in the fall of 1888. Chicago^bridegroom I thought there was some^^thing familiar about you.^Judge.
Awidower who was married recently^for the third time, and whose bride had^been married once before herself, wrote^across the bottom of his wedding invita^^tions: ^Be sure and come. This is no^amateur entertainment.^ .-tfenmon (Hot*.
Mrs.Julius Daniel* of Horkford, III.,^haa been married on three dill.-rent occa^^sions, the Iirst and third times to her^present husband, and the second time to^another man. It is remarkable alnco she^ha* never been divorced, und her other^husband is still living.
Whydo you not marry Miss Hawkins,^Charlie, if you lore her so^ Can't you^afford it^^ ^f'ertainly I can afford to get^married, but I'm far-seeing, you know,^and I'm blest if 1 know w hat I should do^in case we were to have trouble and she^were to get alimony.'^f/^ir/^er'^ Bazar.
Veryhandsome lot of chalheand French^flannel effects in outing flannels und^cuehiliire sublimes at In'. cents a yurd at^M. J. Council's.
Ouphtto 6*^tmnltrr ^ the^great, griping,^old-fashioned pill.^There's too much^unpleasantness^for tbe monov.^^Sv^A Ought to Is. bet-
ffTgfr t^'^J^ ter. t.^^. They're
Iffir if ^big etiiHigh, and
r'~ v 1make trouble
enough,to do more good.
That'sJust what Dr. Pierce's Pleasant^Pellets do,^more good. Instead of we-iUen-^tng the system, they renovate it; ins teud of^uiiserring. tney cleanse and reguln'o It^^mildly, ftentlv, and naturally They're too^original Little I aver Pills^ the smallest hut^most effective, purely vegctabk\ |*/rf^vtly^tjiansileas. sad enstct to take. Only one little^Pellet for a Inxati .^^three for a cathartic.^Sick Headache, liilbus Headache. Constipa^^tion, Indigestion, Pdi'His Attack, und ull do-^rangetnenls of the liver. Stomach and^I towels are promptly relieved and pur-^uianeativ cured
They'rethe cheapest pdl* you can tsiy,^fur they're irtianmreed' to give satisfaction,^or your monev is returned. You pay only^for the aornl vou get It'* a plan peculiar^W Dr. Fierce** inedicias*
Jfr*.osrfem asttfstar
Albany,N. T.
I Owe My Life to Hood's^^arsaparilla
Words are powerless to express the grstt-^tads I feel toward Hood's' afersapsrlUa, for^under Ood, I /Ml and know that to this medi^^cine I ewe say life. Twelve years ago I^began to bloat, followed by nausea at the^stomach, sad later wiUi ewetUssae of (fee^ltsaba, accompanied by severe pain. This
Equallygrew worse until three years ago.^lysleiaas told me the trouble was
Causedby a Tumor
Forseveral months I had been unable to retain^any food of a solid nature. I was greatly-^emaciated, had free^I hasasufcages, and
wassatisfied the doctors were right tn saying^Due day a friend
mylife was aearly
suggestedthat 1 try Hood's Barupsurtlla; I did^so, and for a or 4 days 1 was sicker than ever,^hut I kept on and gradually began to feel better.
Iassart to Pool Hungry
Could,after s time, retain solid food. Increase*!^In weight, the saffron hue left my skin, the^bloating subsided, and I felt better all over.^For the past two years my health ha* been
auitegood, and I have been able all the time to^o the housework for my family. After what it^has done for me I never hesitate to recommend^Hood's Barsapartlla.^ Mas. Oqdbx Bmvdbb,^Mo. lO Judson htreat. Albany. N. Y.
~HOOD'S FILLS are the best aftar-Slaasr^you, assist digestion, ears hesdsehe. Try a boa.
NOTICETO CREDITORS ^Estate of Birdie^Draper, deceased. Notice I* hereby given^by tbe undersigned, admlslstrator of the estate^of Birdie Draper (known aa Wrdto stiller) de^^ceased, to tkieredltors of. sad all person* hey-^uTeuisns acalnst the *sld deceased, to exhibit^them with ttsi ssasasstT voucher*, within tour^month* after the first publication of this notice,^to the said administrator at ^ isrrtson. or to W.^H Trtnpet, tbe attorney for said estate, at Deer^Lodgo tliesam* being the plsce for the trans^^action of the business of said estate In the^county of Deer ls)d|e, ^ateof Montana.
Administratorof the estate of Birdie Draper,
.Dated.Aorll L Its*.
NOTICETO CREDITORS.^Ertate of Anne^Krolln, deceased. Notice Is hereby glvea^bv the undersigned, administrator of the estate^of An V Frolln. deceased. to the creditor* of,^and ail uersons having claims against the said^awasau. to exhibit them with the necessary^Touchers' within four months a^er the publica^^tion of this sotlee, to the lulmlnlstrator at Harri^^son Mont WtoW. H. Trlpnet, the attorney for^Mid estate st Deer Lodge. Mom., the same be-^Ins the nlsce i V the transaction of the business^oTsald estate Uf the county of Deer Lodge, state^mi Montana^ Bnows,
Administratoroftho estate of Aune Krolln, de-^nested.
DatedApril s. ir^a.
THEKTALLION^kHRlWIXKLE will tnske^the season at Aao^ Dsum s livery stable on^West Park street, eonins'iiclng March 1, at *.^^.^Ferrlwlnkle Is by King *Jfomo, (sire of (ire-^nada. l'onso. Voxhall. h.'n ^fulaoo, I4ixle^Dwyer. Joe Cotton, etc..) das.^ ^ otto^- she by^Imp. liiue Mantle, seooud dam 42^.^^^^'j^^Imp. Australian, etc* to elghtecv 'a data. Henry^Sim berg
TSRYE, EAR, KME. TBI^And Diseases of the Cheat.^rissBe* limited to there diseases
ooasultattoe.Especial a -.Untk^c^*VM to snug glass** aas
Offtoshours, o to in m**'; tot and 7: to^tot o'stocka.si.^He. SIS North Main str.-et. Kooss 11, hs Dm.^aUsm^sdfeW*lfe,otastssa.lMstsa^
MaroroExoixann a wo Ctrmto ^Vans
ratest.Underground. Topographies! sad Oe*^^logical Survey* and haps. Exam.nations^sad reports of Mine* sad Hedue-
Ogbsi.LewUobn Block. Butte. Montana,
Omes,First Street. be:ween Mats sad Oak,^Anaconda, Montana.
Bys new nrsea**. An classes of Dental Work^executed, in first class manner. Attl-^n* Jsl Tseth Without flat**.
Fbyileiaaand Surgeon of St. Ann's Hospital^sad. Montana Union Railroad.
Office.Corner Main and Third Streets.
Leavean communications, orders for nil
andspeelAcatl'in*. with clerk at Mon.^They wld nc. lvo urouiot attention.
Rearsf Rocky Mountain Telegraph OS***,
MalaStreet. Anacosda,
jfiIt. rox,
Collectingrents a specialty. Correspondence^solicited.
OSeslot East mm street, .
CuresIn Ave to Sen day*
GoDorrtiou,Gleet, Lencorrfaota or Whites
Andlaguaranteed not to cause stricture. Pro^^fessor Holfmans' Discover) * the result of many^years experience and study of Gonorrhoea ana^tilret, with the special objaec: of nad u*- a Safe^quick end sure euro for nil the unnatural uls-^eliargeji and private diseases of men and the^debllatlnx weakness peculiar to women. he-^member It will cure you tn a few days without^Ihe aid ol publicity of a d let or. Do not expsrl-^ment when this I* gusranteeJ to cure you.^Every bo:t|n guaranteed to cure any cas^ of a^private nature. MaU orders promptly attended^to. Correspondent solicited. For ssle omy^st the
SecurityDrug Store,
CornerMala and Galena Streete.
GEORGEbTRI'M; Manager.
Losee^ Maxwell,
TheVery Latest.
NewShipment Every Week.
JustReceived at Prices from $6.50 to $20.
Weplace on sale this week 20 pieces Decca Cloth at^I2^c; worth 15c.
10Pieces Pongee at 15c; worth 20c.
10Pieces Silk Finish Toulard at 15c; worth 20c.
10Pieces Satin Gloria at 20c; worth 25c.
NoveltyAll Wool Dress Patterns
at$6.50 to $25.
Saleof Shoes Will
ContinueThis Week.
Men's$6.50 Shoe for $4.50.^Men's 500 Shoe for 3.50.^Men's 2 50 Shoe for 150.^And many other lines marked down in like proportion.

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