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THEANACONDA STANDARD. SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL at, gfe THEANACONDA STANDARD PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN^THE YEAR. bycarrier or mall at Ml dollar* a^year, three ilollan a quarter or^one dollar a month. THESTANDARD litbs only dally newrsr^per with telegraph dis^^patches In Door l-odgo county. It prints^^ telegraphic news than aay other^oew*pa|ier la Montana. Correspondenceami liuslne^^ letter* should bo addressedto THESTANDARD ni-rof Mala awl Third streets. Anaconda, Montana. SATl'HDAV.AI'IUI. 22. lffO. YtSTt RDAV'S DISASTER.^At intervals which happily are rare^the people of itutte are linmglit fare^to face w ith all the horrors incident to^disaster in the mines with which the^city is encircled. Men who go down^the shafts that pierce the hills back of^Unite incur risks which the com^^munity, merely from habit perhaps, is^upt to estimate lightly, but these risks^become a vivid reality in the presence^of distressing misfortune like that^which yesterday overtook one of the^properties of the Unite and Boston^Mining company. Itis true that, when account in taken^of the number of men employed, the^percentage of fatilitles among the^miners in Silver How county is small,^it is true, too, that the risk from acci^^dent by lire in these niiuesisnot great;^yet, whenever a conflagration attacks^uny one of the properties, the painful^atory of Ins ^ of life is sure to follow- -^human forethought and ingenuity^furnish no u^le^|uate defenses. liefore 10 o'clock yesterday morning^the exciting news was spread in Itutte^that the Silver How mine was in^llames, that of the imprisoned miners^only one man had escaped, and that^niae unfortunate miners were exposed^to almost certain death in the lower^levels. This morning's local pages tell^of the desperate etTorts that were made^to rescue the doomed men. The sad^summary of it all is that the most^heroic effort proved futile; for the en^^tombed miners there wits no escape. TheSilver How mine is one of the^newer properties in Hutte. It was de^^veloped by the management of the^Hutte and llostim company. Captain^I'almer and his associates have won^enviable reputation for the prudence^with which they have handled the min^^ing properties under tin ir charge. In^all underground work they have been^unsparing in their effortu to insure^safety and comfort for the men^in their employ, and their prop^^erties will bear the most critical^inspection. In spite of every pre^^caution, however, yesterday's terrible^catastrophe overtakes the company,^and the whole community llnds itself in^the presence of a disaster which in^point of fatal eonsco,iicn^-c, is hardly^matched in the annals of Hutte. Thecontract for the care and keep^^ing of the convicts at the Deer Lodge^penitent lary for the next two years has^been awarded to t'onley \ McTague,^the present contractors, and the state^is. therefore, assured that the institu^^tion will he managed 111 a thoroughly^satisfactory manner. During the con^^duct of the prison by these gentlemen,^not the faintest scandal of any sort^has arisen, escapes have been almost^unknown, everything has gone along^smoothly, quietly and in a business^^like way. I'risous are often a fruitful^source of trouble, the experiences of^some of Montana's sister states and^territories in this regard during recent^years have been anything but pleasant.^It is gratifying to Mouianans to know^that their own state prison is in such^competent and trustworthy hands as^those of Messrs. t'onley and McTague. Accordingto a lecent judicial in^^vestigation into bock beer, its ca^^pacity for intoxicating is three times^greater than that of ordinary beer. To^the wide spread ignorance of this Im-^p'.rtant fact may be attributed many^of the disturbances arising in the so^^cial system during the month of April.^I'l'-on the arrival of bock, the ordinary^beer drinker celebrates the event by^indulging in almut three tunes as much^of it as of the common, everyday^variety; and Ins jag. therefore, is nine^times inteiiser than usual. I'eople^who at other times in the year get^away with Isrgl ^|iiantities of beer^with impunity are swiftly and pru-^loundly alleclcd by the insidious bock.^'Jo those who are fond of tracing^strikes, epidemics of crime and social^upheavals generally to material causes,^bock beer furnishes a fiesh and invit^^ing held of study. TheDuke of Ycragua. who comes^hero as the nation's guest in the capac^^ity of direct descendant of Christopher^Columbus, is a n ilileuian traveling^with a retinue of servants utid bearing^a title which can be measured by the^yard. Times seem to have improved^with the Columbus family during the^last eleven generations. In those days^they were weavers and sailors, but the^present representative is Don Chrlsto-^U-l Colon de Toledo de la Cerda y^Cante, Duke of Yeiagua, Marquis i f^Jamaica and Admiral uutl Adeluntado^of the Indies. All the aime in consid^^eration of the services of his great-^great ^ great ^ great - great ^ great ^ great-^great great-grandfather, the duke will^be treated with genetous hospitality,^and will be honored with every atten^^tion that democratic citizens know-^how to bestow upon their guests. The^duke Is said to be a man of excep^^tional ability and intelligence, and one^whom it will be ^ delight to honor. It iaa pleasure that a lineal descendant^Of the great discoverer exists to be^present at the celebration of the great-^eat event In history. It is to be hoped^that the duke doesn't slop or spatter. Inchoosing the president for the^agricultural college, the state board of^education acted wisely and made a se^^lection that will be heartily eudorsed^by all friends of education in the state.^Professor Kyau has been at the head^of the engineering department of the^College of Montana ever since it w.ts^estsblished, and has brought the work^of that department up to a standard^that is seldom attained in institutions^of that class. The work of the Deer^Lodge school of mines compares favor^^ably with that of any similar institu^^tion in this country, and much of the^success of the school is due to Pro^^fessor Hyan's unusual ability as au or^^ganiser and executive officer. Him^^self a graduate of the Columbia col^^lege school of mines, and further^schooled in the Held of practical ex^^perience, Professor Hyan brings to his^new work the very qualities which^will make his charge successful, and^under his supervision, the Montana^Agricultural college will attain an en^^viable rank among the schools that^prepare young men and women for^practical everyday life. ABAD BREAK Theaction of the 1'nion League club^of New York in blackballing the son^of Jesse Seligman, is exciting no end^of sensational and very unfavorable^comment in the metropolitan press.^The majority of the members, it is^said, unhesitatingly declare that they^don't want any more Jews in the club.^The elder Seligman, who was a mem^^ber of the club, at once tendered his^resignation. He has contributed no^less than 82U0.U00 for republican cam^^paign purposes in New York. Horace^(ireeley once arraigned the members of^the t'nion League club as stupid block^^heads Their shorsighted policy in^blackballing Mr. Seligman because of^his race is almost inconceivable. Itis a blunder that will react upon^the club two-fold. The I'uion League^club, which contains such shining re^^publican lights as Wltitelaw Iteid,^Chauncey Depew, Klihu Hoot and Cor^^nelius X. Hliss, assumes to represent^the best thought and influence of the^republican party. It assumes to stand^for the policy of that party. It has^made governors, cabinet ofllcers and^foreign ministers, and raised H.Vi.miii to^make William M. Kvarts a I'nited^States senator. The club occupies a^magnificent palace on Fifth avenue.^The Seligmajis stand high in the busi^^ness, lllianciul and social world. The^republican campaign managers have^never hesitated to accept Mr. Jesse^Seligmans munificent contributions to^their campaign fund. His money was^good enough for them at any time and^yet tho I'liion League club insults him^grossly by insulting his son. Then^after having blackballed the young^man, they urged his father to remain^in the club, thus adding insult to in^^sult. The father justly replied: ^If^my sou isn't good enough for the Union^League club I am not. I cannot re^^main in the club.^ Mr. Seliginau's^resignation does him honor. It was^the only thing that he could do. The^action of the club is a proclamation of^hostility to the Jews as a race. HISINDIAN POLICY.^A new Indian policy is imputed to^President Cleveland. According to a^congressman who interviewed him^upon the subject the other dsy, it is^the president's purpose to divorce the^Indian bureau from politics, and it^was in line with this intention that he^appointed the commissioner and the^assistant commissioner of Indian af^^fairs. In the case of Assistant Com^^missioner Armstrong he selected him^because of his intimate knowledge of^Indian matters and not because of his^democracy. The authorization of con^^gress to the president for the selection^of army officers as Indian agents^whenever he may see tit to so detail^them in place of a civil.an. a plan^which Mr. Harrison carried out to^some extent, will be more fully exer^^cised by Mr. Cleveland, and, judging^from what he is quoted us having said,^it is possible that he will detail oillccrs^of the army as agents at every Indian^agency in the country. Mr. Cleveland^has given much attention to the man^^agement of Indian affairs,and believes^that the otllce was not managed by ex-^Commlssioner Morgan with that de^^gree of unbiased political and religious^feeling which should |K^rtaiu to its ad^^ministration. He, therefore, proposes^to introduce a number of re Tonus, it is^said, and congress will hear from bun^on the subject at its next session. POPULATIONPREDICTIONS. 1hp I'nltrd stales ^ .in Mill Mum! a Very LargeIncrease.^) 10^. the Suit Ijgsa Herald. Theerutiken* alv a)'h have siHticttun*; at^band on which to predicate dire disaster.^This time il is SOf the tariff, nor the dram^of gold, nor the destruction of our indus^^trial interest^, nor a flood of the products^of patliwr la bur. but the overrunning of^IMipelatii.ii that m predicted a* a source of^terrible trouble to the I'uilcil Slate*. A^li^ciple of the Molthusiuii theory is^frightening tho timid ^ itli the assertion^that in 101 year* the population of the^1 idled State* will be MtfseVYeSa The pro^^duction of food ia not tu keep pace with^the increase of mouths to devour it, and^SS famine and distress are to follow nud^folks arc warned about these coliscquen-^coa, for what purpose may be easily im^^agined. Inthe first place no confidence is to Ih^^placed in the figures of these calamity^prophets. And in the nest place, the co^^nsent of the domain of the t inted Slates^^^sufficient for all the uiiinber named^and a grett many more. Nebraska, the^Dakota*. Tcvasand all the western Males^and territories can And r^*^in for millions^U|^n millions of people, and the needful^food will be produced providing the in^^crease of imputation is not too rapid. Texasalone elnlmato he capable of sap. portingi.'j.ouu.ooi of imputation, and there^is no part of the country bill is able to^atand a considerable increase. Suchalarms may be classed with the^prognostications utiout the exhausting; of^coal so that fuel will fail, the smashing; of^the earth by a comet, the falling of this^glolio Into the sun. and oilier remote con^^tingencies, w Inch if w-ithui Ike bounds of^the possible are not very close to the proha*^ble and are outside the limits of the certain.^The population of the United States is^bound to increase very rapidly, but there^is no present need to place violent^restrictions upon it either by unnatural^means or tho stoppage of immigration. OUR SHIPS IN ALIEN WATERS Coartesles Which I'nele Sasa'i^menders Show to Foreign I'otenlates. Fromthe New- Vork Sun. Moatof the nations represented by war^vessels in the naval parade* here and at^Norfolk are only returning courtesies re^^peatedly show n them by the navy of the^I'nited States. This government pays its^respects to foreign nations not only by^mean* of diplomatic service, but through^the ships of the navy, and every officer IS^years i;i the service has taken pert in^Dates Sam's proxy visits all^over the world. The ship bearing;^our cant of good will to for^^eign nations conveys tho assurance^of t'ncle Sam'* distinguished considera^^tion to rt dozen lands m the course of a^three years' voyage. If a seaport visited^happens to bo a capital, the captain, with^a* many of the officers a* can lie spared,^the shin's music and a guard of a dosen^marines, goe* to call u|m^n the sovereign.^These friendly demonstrations are not^eonIInod to tho sovereigns of great^nations, but arc often accorded to petty^ixttcntatea to whom the I'nited States^sends no diplomatic representatives.^The sultan of the Comoro island*, a^black pulygamist of slave-catching in^^stincts, wits honored with a visit from an^American man-of-war a few years ago,^and the monarch's return call was made^while his own Iniinboat* were on the other^side of the ship selling fruit to the Bailors.^It was the almost naked sovereign of a^Pacific group that begged an^earthen soup ladle from the ward-^rooYi of an American man-of-war upon^one ceremonious visit, and upon his next^coll wore the ladle fantastically aa part of^hi* scant costume. The proxy who trans^^acts public business of ceremonious nature^for the king of Siain received the ofllcers^or an American man-of-war with great^pomp and momentarily embarrassed the^captain by causing the cigar* to be passed^around. As the proxy king did not take^one the captain was in doubt whether to^smoke in so august a presence until tho^younger ollleer in attendance struck a^light, a lien everybody followed his exam^^ine, and case w as restored. Whena seaport visited is not a capital,^the ship aomeiinie* pays Vnole Sam's re^^spects to the mayor. In that case the cap^^tain goes to the city hall with one or two^officer* as aides and listens to whatever^polite speeches the mayor may have to^make. Mayors usually return these visits^in is rsoii and ure asked to drink with the^captain. Sovereigns send a proxy, who is^received with tho president's salute of 21^guns ami served with as much liquor as^ho can bold. Itis in the Mediterranean, the great^ports of China and Japau. and at Monte^^video and Kio Janeiro that the shipsef tho^I'nited States navy encounter these of^other nations, and.tho exchange of cour^^tesies is often lively. Them are growing^out of these hospitalities odd storios of re^^venge, not because of physical attack, but^in return for successful assaults upon the^sobriety of shipmates. The proverbial^drinking capacity of the Russians is true^even of their chaplains, but if ward room^yarns oro to bo trusted, even Russian of^^ficers have been forced to quit the table^bv I'ncle Sam's men. Aa to English of^^ficers, they have succumbed again and^again to the Yankees, and been sent up^over the aides of their own ships in a con^^dition reflecting small credit upon her^majesty's service. TALKOP THE TIMES. Whowas It, through the rstnpalgn fight. Theyslum tea fur with all their nilght.^Ami ofteu said, ^^lh, he's all right'.^*^Why, mover. WlmIs It, when they ask a share (Ifspuds, rewards lliein w ith a stare. Amimakes theiii fume and fret ami swear^^W hy, tl rover. KanMlt('fry Journal. Whoknow s but what Dan Lamont may^turn up us gubernatorial candidate in this^state'.'^.Ycie York Commercial Adrertiter. PerhapsCarl Schurs might attract some^president i.il attention to his political skirt-^dance if he were to ring In an artificial^leg or so. - Washington I'ott. Tohave ll expected that an American^must draw upon bis private fortune to^maintain an official position abroad savors^just a little of selling the place to him.^^II infunyroii Slur. Ifthe judge* had clerks expert in sten-^ogtaphy. to whom they could dictate their^opinions, they could save time enough to^enable them to render their decisions^promptly.^ Chicago Herald. Itappears from an official report that^the cost of the world'* fair buildings at^t lucago has been Jlil.rus.SLti, or twice the^sum c\|m^ndcd for the same purpose at^Paris in 1SS1I. AVic iark l imn. Theaftermath of the St. Louis city elec^^tions is serious ami characteristic. One^politician ha* died from erysipelas in^^duced hv another having chewed his ear^oh^ on election day. - Chicago Time*. VYorsuthan any state in the I'uion,^Kansas needs a man of mighty arm and^indignant soul to drive out the false-^lougtied politicians anil organ!*^ the^moral sense of tho people. Kimmk i 'ity Thepostofflee row among the democrats^dow n in Tom Itced's district is the same^old story told again. Patronage hurls^more than it helps the pary that has the^do petisiug of It.- /ionfoil Herald. Ifthe Soulli wants capital and immi^^grants, she will have to bid lor them with^something better than her present system^of state legislation upon commercial and^industrial subject*.- S*. fuini G'fisV-f arm-^ornlf. Iuiupe*4 New King. TheServian episode is invested with^tuoie than ordinary personal interest by^the melancholy notoriety those two re^^markable ^rounder*,^ Milan and Natalie,^have been for year* assiduously cultivat^^ing. Hy all diK'trmc* of heredity their^sou. writes Herold Frederic in the New^York lours, ought to gsj something out of^tho common, and thut he undoubtedly ia.^Although he will not lie sevclit^Mii till Au^^gust, he already has a thick black mus^^tache and lull Im-ui-iI. He is a gissl look^^ing lellow . of a somew hat ophidian.curled^and oiled t^|^c, with broad, blunt features,^lug black eye*, and u figure of middle^height thus early threatening to lake on^fat. His mind and morals are even moro precocicusthan bis physique. People who^knew Belgrade gave him the reputation^when only fifteen of pnssssslng s quiet^aatanic amount of smart cynicism and of^callous shrewdness. When I traveled^through the Danubian states, in 1W1, I^gathered everywhere the Impression ef^obssrvere that young Alexander would^soon be able to show even his battered^and deeply-experienced aire around. He^la said to be far ahead of most hula of his^age. too, in studies and solid information,^though in this his double inheritance of the^(Slavic showiness of facility may easily be^misleading. PROMINENTOR PECULIAR. Gen.Frank Reeder of Eaaton, Penn.^chairman of the republican state commit^^tee, is talked of as a candidate for gov^^ernor of Pennsylvania. PresidentPatton, of Princeton college,^accompanied by his family, has gone to^Bermuda, but will return In time to de^^liver the baccalaureate sermon. AnEnglish writer who recently went to^hear Mr. Asquith, the home secretary,^s|ieak, came away with the impression^that somebody should teach the statesman^how to do it. He says: ^He speaks well^enough; but s moro uncomfortable and^awkward figure than he cuts upon the^boards it lias never been my fate to be-,^hold. He seem* to find especial difficulty^in managing those members for which^Satan is said to find employment when^they are not otherwise engaged. His^hand* are a positive curse to him, end ho^felt tins so acutely that ho finally endeav^^ored to stow them away in the space be^^tween his waistcoat and his waistband.^1* them no actor of radical proclivities^who would devote a fow hours during the^Master vacation to give the home secre^^tary a few lesson* in deportment'.^' Astory is told of Senator Vest's making^a |^oliiical speech in Sedalia, Mo., some^time ago, when lie waa greatly embar^^rassed to see nearly every man in the^house take out his watch at the same^time. He had been speaking an hour, but^the hint that he had exhausted the^patience of bis hearers was so palpable^that he could scarcely ignore it, and be^blurted out something in the way of re^^grets that be was keeping the crowd too^long. No one In the hall seemed to under^^stand w hy be stopped in the midst of his^argument to make bis apology, and the^incident was overlooked in a few minutes,^for the political enthusiasm was sufficient^to encourage the senator to conclude bis^speech. After the meeting he spoke to^the chairman about the remarkable^anxiety on the part of the audience to as^^certain the time just as the clock struck ft,^and explained that ho took it as a bint,^because the aggressive striking of the^clock seemed to obviate any necessity for^watch consultation. He was informed^that at noon and 9 p. in. the nearest ap-^proech to a local time-gun was fired and^that everybody, as a matter of habit, con-^t tilted his watch at those hours to see if it^w as correct. CURRENTHUMOR. Theman who is canvassing for s new^dictionary wants a word with you. -^I'icayune. Thebirds were the first spring poets.^Their lays am good and on nests ones.^J'hiladelphia Timet. Iwill now write something in a light^and airy vein.^ said the clerk who makes^out gas bills.^ M'athingtnn mar. Aman without any get up to him can't^expect to make much of a success as a^hod-carrier.^llvffalo Courier. Theman who knew ^just how it was^going to be^ is alw ay* a little late getting^around, but that is all the better for bis^prophecy.^CfrrWanrf Plain Dealer. Althoughthe corner grocery isn't sup^^posed to be stocked with electricity, tho^corner grocery man is called upon to^charge a good many things.^ llnffala^Courier. Thecountry minister has no respect for^prise-ilghters, but ho sighs when he reads^of the sums they realise from their pound^parties. ^binghamton ljcailer. Peopleknow the shad season is at hand.^They feel it in their bouos.^ fhiladelphia^Timet. Funny,isn't it, hoe- an attack of grip^will bring you down and then lay you up^^^ Troy Telegram. Herportraits show that Queen Elisabeth^had a very ruff appearance in full dress.^^Philadelphia llecnra. Thereis something wrong with the^man's head who fella down on the same^banana skin twice.^/font's Horn. Acrying need ia an elixir that will re^^store the hair on a bald-headed sealskin^oacque.^Philadelphia Hecord. Anamateur would never take part in a^concert if he didn't believe he could do^better than ho really eon. Atrhison (Jlobe. Singularor Plural. Promthe Now York Tribune. Ifany persons in this country are in the^habit of thinking and spesking of the^United States as a unit, and of using the^pronouns ^it^ and ^its^ in referring^thereto. It is true that in the constitu^^tion the plural idea is invariably con^^veyed, the pronouns used being ^they^^and ^their,^ and this is the case^even in the Xlllth amendment, which^was adopted after the civil war bad^declared the inviolable unity of the coun^^try. Now it appears that the supreme^court has passed upon the question, Jus^^tice Field holding, in an opinion writton^by bun, that the plural form should be^employed. The supremacy of our highest^court is beyond dispute, but we ore in^^clined to doubt w bet her it* view on this^subject will find general acceptance. As^a fact, the I'nited Stales ia u unit^it is^one thing, not a congeries of tiling* anil^the language of the people will not fail to^express thai fact. The usage of tho con^^stitution cannot be regarded as binding.^In the constitution the word ^congress^ is^invariably used in the plural and with^plural pronouns, but it would l^' absurd^nowadays for anybody^even a Justice of^the supreme court^to insist that the^word should be uniformly used as a noun^of multitude. TheWeight or a Daoeer's Outfit.^From the Iaindoii Million. Theaverage weight of a professional^outfit of a premiere daiiseuse is as fol^^low*: One pair of silk tights, 4 ounces,^five ballet skirls, including tucks, 9^ounces: one pair slippers. 4 ounce*; one^bodice, 8 ounce*. Total we ght of ballet^costume, -'^^^ ounces. NothingWorthless^About Oregon Kidney Toa. It is an^honest medicine, and will do all that is^claimed for it. It move* the bowels,^controls the action of t lie kidney*, sulsluos^the irritation ill the kidney* and bladder,^and restores tbem to healthy action. It is^nature's own remedy, and contains no MADEOP NATIVE WOCDS. TfcsOr sat Seal of Washington Wklek^Will Me Shewn at Chicago. Oneof the most band some exhibits to^be displayed by i he state of Washington^at the world's fair,say* the Taeoroa Ntwt,^will be a seal ef the state carved Irora^native woods. No one who is not tamil.er^with the various grains and colorings %^^our native woods can appreciate what^consummate beauty can be brought out^wstb the chisel in the hands of an ex^^perienced workman. This seal, when^put together, will be eight feet square.^The portion devoted to the sesl proper is^a cross section from a spruce tree. In this^end grain ia cut the sky and stars, sur^^rounding the bead of George Washington.^The stars that are inserted oro made of^wood from the quaking aspen. The face^of George Washington is made from Ma^^drons and the effect is a beautiful, glow^^ing flesh tint. His wig is made of elder^^berry wood, his coat of black cedar, the^ruff on the bosom of bis shirt of mount a n^pine. To give life like expression to the eyes^cedar and cottonwood have been used,^with black walnut for the pupils. The^ribbon used to tie the old continental wig^is made of black walnut. This ribbon and^the pupils of Ihe eyes are the only pieces^of wood used in the entire work that are^not native ia this siato. The lettering^around the rim of the seal, consisting of^^The Seal of tho State ef Washington,^\m^.^ are carved from oak, yellow and^black fir, ash, tamarac, cherry, red fir,^alder, birch, willow and raspberry^wood. Noue of the carving is^flat, but all the features and let^^terings stand out in bold effect^^ive relief. Besides this portion of the^carving, there are a number of decorative^paneling*, all richly carved from native^woods. There are four small, square^panels, consisting of a spray of rhododen^^dron, the stato flower, carved on white^maple: a spray of bo|^cs carved on native^oak; a large bunch of grapes on a panel^of cottonwood, and a bunch of straw^^berries carved on a panel of delicateiy^tinted pink maple, sometimes used as a^substitute for cherry in cabinet work. CliffordBlacleman ABoston Boy's Eyesight^Saved Perhaps His Life ByHood's Sarsaparllla^Blood Poi^^soned by Canker.^Read the following from a grateful mother:^^My little boy had Scarlet Fever when 4 years^old. and it left him very weak and with blood^pstssassl with conker. Ills eyes beeamo^so inflamed that hit sufferings were Intense, and^for seven weeks ho CouldNot Opsn His Eyes. Itook him twice during that time to the Eye^and Est Infirmary on Charles street, but their^remedies tailed to do him the faintest shadow^of good. I commenced giving him Hood's^Sarsaparllla and It soon cured him. I hats^never doubted that it saved his slarhl, even^If net his very life. Vou may use this tes^^timonial In any way you choose. I sm always^ready to sound the praise of Hood'sSarsaparllla becauseof the wonderful good It did my son.^^Annus F. Hla^ kmax, 8S88 Washington St,^Boston, Mass.Get HOOD'S. HOOD'SPlLLS *r* hsad mads, and are par- fsetla composition, -.ronnrtton and sspssrsweo. E VANSOPERA HOUSE JOHNSt SQUIRE, MANAGER. anaconda.mont. Wednesday,April 26. TheComedian, AaronH. Woodhull, Supportedby MISSTROJA GRISWOLD, InHis tlrast New Vork Huerets. the^Sensational t omeuy lirama, UflCLE HIRAM. SU'ERBSCENIC PR0DJCTI01 TheThrilling Si.w Mill Kerne ^ onslstlnn of^a eumpteTe Ssw Mill nut lit Saw ing I.uniler In^View of (he Aud enee. TheWonderful Ksllroad Ktfcct- An Kxpress^Ttrsln. consisting uf timlne. Rsgusce far,^oac.i. sleeper,'.'*) feet loug. cresting the *ta*e^In lu seconds Thellrooklyn Bridie, New Vork Harbor and^Itarth oun Hales, Wecarry a I our own Keen-ry, sod will posi^^tive.^ pruJuve It as a I vert Msh NewHasaS, N MS Snugs New- Dances. Humor^ami I'aihiK. I.suvliter ami Tears. Iteterved^at* on nale at the Smith Drti j Co.^M iu lay. April Ik. It.e ^^. Mi an 1 S .on. VJOTIci:TO CO OWNKKS. - in UaCSJMS^a\ sturmau, Anton Lsreh, Mdn^*/ .1 Jen*^ntiiKS.li.il t.unute anil .1. .Vaefarlane. your^MMTs, ssseatoss, sitinlnloirstitri. or axtirns^\ou are hereby tiotlAeii mat 1 li.tvul 1 o:ieu.^rr. yum-ci-iwner. have, iu areordanco with^the provision * of Section '.'.tsi. Itcilwi statutes^ot tiie I'nited States, expended in Ishnr and^Improvements upon Hie Northern Cross, hi-^dorado. Nora W. snd Cora mining claim*, lo^^cated In a i i nnrgaui/.cil ulotrit't. Head of Warm^Spr.ng srsek, Ivor Lottie co n r, s ste of Moo-^tana, lor the year Isit.', tour i mulled do Isrs^(Stout represeotlitx wor*. and yon. Clarence^s.urmsn. Anion lerrli. Sidney J. Jeotuncs. U.^II. limin e and .'. Mtefsrlanr, reputed co-^owners, aud an om-r pern, n . wnoui It may^coucern. are hereby notlfl^u tn.it If wltnta so^days after expiration of this no'.tce by implica^^tion you fait to pay to the tin ier^lgned your re-^s|^ecllv* iiorllons of sari sums according to^youi real lu erv-ts. If am, voi r said interests.^If suv. in ^al I c.alais w.ll lief une ihe property^of the unitet ^lsiic I. put-Mism tn law UAVIIICOBKX, SB. Ansronla.Mont., April IT. t Firs:publication, April IS. isjs. StAoxt* HAKanN. jnim It. UTimls^CItI. I ngiueeraml I. S. Mining Kngtneer and^Deputy Mlueral Stir- I', s. Deputy Mineral^\eyor Surveyor.^TV thSON a miOKX,^-l*I NI.. M KHS. Patent,underground, tottograpblcsl aod geo- frsphlcalsurveys and m.ip^t p^us snd erec^Ion of inlnlni. ml ling and smeltlog^OtBoe: Lewlsoho bio -k. L'u te. Mont *AJ^d Schoolnnsgnphj. Pe: unship. Telegripky^ni Areluttcluril Drawii} TheBest ^oslpoed Col sis Is tu^ Htst*. Eo-^dersed by Ihe people of \ ontana. Secures the^best paying sttuattout for students,^hosolal Matt* thts areata la Issuwmess^aad abort hand D ^pertsaeal*.^Writs for term i. Address PROF.H. T. ENO'.EHORX M. A. \F ^^ ThePharmacy of Dialects.' FAIR^ BERGSTROM Cornerof Park an I Artioaa Streets.^1^tJTTST, MONVAN A~ S Asssyers'Supplies, Heavy Mlnlnr Chemi^^cals, Crucibles and Seorios.'S,^Acids and Glassware. DRUGGISTSAND CHEMISTS. French,Eng Ith, Uermsu sod Scnndlusflaa^languages spoken. c OMIQUEs. BioBkk rit v. 8 ile rroprletr.M*^aud Maoageress. Aprilif sal duriaj the week. MarSpecial v Feature* appear tn rapid SSS eessl.\a. Entire change of bill. Firstsppes 'anee of the famous gymnasts, AlcardoauuKiOK- Tremendoushit of Prof. SauBretPs^Equine and Canine I'arsdov IheWorld's Greatest^Trained Dogs, Uentt. Moukoys sad Ponies. Firstappearance of the recontrlc comedian.^Mck Vv IMams. KM-ALL StA R AUTiSTS-109 PROFESSIONALCARDS. A.OBXOO, M. D., OCULIST TREATSETE. EAR. NOSE. THROAT,^And Diseases of the Chest,^fiaettes limited to tlu-se dlsesses except Is consultsiloo.^Especial attention elver to ntting glasses aoS^artlnctal eyes.^OtBcs hours. 9 to Ifa m.. t to ^ sod J.sa^to t o'clock p. m.^No. 303 North Main s r ei. I loom it, la Dra^Hammond A Wells' old stand. Butts. maoni* HANSOX,.ioiin H. htfiorr. CivilEngineer and I . S. Minnie Engineer and^Deputy Mineral Sur- I. S. Deputy Mineral^veyor. Surveyor. HI*SONft RTKIOKK,^ENGINEERS.^Patent, underground, topogrsphleal snd geo-^graphical surveys and map..: plans and eree-^tlnn of mlnlnx. ml ling and smeltlug plant*.^Ufnce: Lewisohn blocs, Hu te, Mont. P P. CBRISTMAN, D. D. S. Ofhce,First Street, between Mala an J Oak.^Anaconda. Moutaua. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN, Bys new process. All clssses of Dental Work^executed In flrst-r!s,ss mauaer. Artl-^ttSial Tseth Without 1'iatos. ram.M. S. INTDEE. Physiciansnd Surgeon of St. Ann's nospttsl^snd Moutaua Union Railroad. Office.Corner Mala snd Third Streets. Jr /. McCONNELI. ft CO., ARCHITECTS.Butts, axacoxua and Hf.lxxa, Leaveall communications, orders for Plsai andspecification*, with clerk at Mon.uoa Hotel.^They wU rictTv* prompt attention. BUSINESSCARDS. QHAstLBSHOICK. DEALERIN REAL ESTATE AND MIN^^ING STOCK. Bearat Rocky Mountain Telegraph OSes, atslaStreet. Anaconda. pat. wax, * DEALER IN BEAL ESTATE Collectingrents a specialty. Correspoadenes solicited. Officetot East First street, - PROF.HOFFMANS DISCOVERY Curesla five to tea days GoDorrhois,G'^el LtDCorrhou or Wlitcs AndIs guaranteed not to rsuss stricture. Pro^^fessor Hoffman*' Discovery is the re-uit of many^years ex|^rtetire snd study of Gonorrhoea aud^Gleet, with the special objec: of finding a safe^qtilcs ami sure euie for all the unnatural dls-^Suarges and private diseases of men sad the^debhutlnt weakness peculiar to women Ke-^ntember It will cure you in a few days without^the sid or publicity of u doctor. Do not export-^ment when this I* gusrsnleeJ to cure you.^Ever*' bo'.ll* guaranteed to cure any cas- of s^private nature. Mai, orders promptly attended^to. Correspondence so.lcttcd. For sale ou.y^at the SecurityDrug Store, ComerMain sod Galena St reels. 4EUKGESPRUNG Manager- NOTICETO CREDITORS.- Estste ef Anas^Kiolln. deceased. Notice Is hereby cine^hy the underslirueil. admlnl*tr*tor of the estste^of Anne Erottu. deceased, to the creditors of,^and all |iersons hnvhig claims ai;alnst tli^ said^deceased, to exhibit iTieni w ith the uecetsary^To.vrhers. within four months alter the publica^^tion of this notice, to the administrator at Garri^^son. Mont., or to W. 11. Trippc', the sltorneyfor^said estate ut Deer l.o Ice. Motn.. the sasie lie-^lug Lie place for the tramsctinu of the hualntsH^of sad estate In the couuiy of Deer Ludge(sta*e^ef Montana.B K. HimwN, Administratorof the estate of Anue frolin, eS^^deased. DatedApril 3, lstt. NOTTC*TO CO-OWNER-Te Jsme* EsrISS,^\our heir*, executor*, administrators or as Sen*:Vou are hereby notified that 1. 1 red^. .Mess, your eo-owner. have tn accordane*^with the provisions of section J.XU, revised^statute* of .ue t'nlted Mates. esp^nde^l In laboi^and impiovi itteiit* upon the .Hull Dok mtnin]^c ii in. located hi an unorsaulred dlstrl't uor;u^of Walkerville, in silver Bow rooiitv. Miss nua,^for the year :saj, one hundred tloi i dollar*^representee work, .-a 1 you. James Eaftss, re^piited c. owner, aid all other |^er*ons w h in ti^mar cone rn ste hereby notified that 1: w.tliln^So days after expiration of this notice bv puttl!^e.it mi vou fall to pay to the tin lcrsl'-tietl youi^nsuee lre nortlou of said sum e,-.ml 'm u^\otir real interest. If any. your sa d [titerert. ||^any. In sai l cUlui will becom ^ the pro|KTo el^the utider^titntd, pursuant to aw fkid j. Mtaa. DatedButte. Mont.. Jamum In. lWj,^First publication. January .'j. isss.