Newspaper Page Text
VOL. IV.-NO. 272.
ANACONDA. MONTANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. JUNE 7, 1893. PRICE-FIVECENTS. ! J IforseTimers,^Chronographs,^Split Seconds,^RcpMtMl* i LAImJEPT stock in^MONTANA.. curtainmm down EdwinBooth's Eventlnl Carter Bided^This Horning. UNCONSCIOUSTO THE LAST Tha Crest Actor Passed Away^Without Recognlzin* Any of tha^Friend* at HI* Bertsids - TheLast Hours. KMYdhk. Juno 7. -America's great^tragedian, Edwin Booth, w bo baa haeu^hovering on the verge of shadow-land for s^ many weary* .lay., passed away at 1 III^this iWednesday* morning in his apart-^incuts Pi the Players' club. The decline^in Ills physical onndilion has been very^percept ihle for several days, and aa long^aju as Saturday night all hope of saving^his life was given up. All day yesterday^his condition grew steadily worao and at^7 o'clock last evening Dr. St. Clair Smith^Ml has'ily summoned In tha club. Aftern brief examination of the dying^Mian, Dr. Smith prepared a bulletin which^MtMMdin the hnllway to the effect^tli.it it no) douh'ful if Mr. Booth survived^ih ' night. |^r. Smith told one of the^members of the club that his pulse was in^the ncighborh.vsl of 1*1 and his tempera-^SMsaaj over I'ft. There was nothing^tliat could be done except for tho anxious^watrlieistoF.il by his bedside until the^Mk spark of lifn was finally exiiu-^cuished. AtH o'clock another serious change^was nated, and Or. Smith was again sum^^moned. ||e did vvll.lt he could^to ease the dying moments of^Mr. llooth, who, although completely^unconscious, teemed to suffer greatly for^bash ol air, it Lung apparent ly extremely^dillicult lor him to breathe. From this^time until he expired ttie great actor^gradually grew weaker. Tho restless mo^^tion of ni^ hands ceased and life finally^passed away w hen his breath had died to^an almost imperceptible flutter. At tho^sMSMM were the actor's daughter and her^husband. Mr. Orossmaii. Booth's brother-^in-law, Magoniglc. William Bisphatn, an^intimate friend, and Charles Farryll. STORYOF A BUbY LIFE. 5THE JEWELER. ,,^^Zl^*,.^^k' i,6 U'V'xVa.T IV ti sV****.^* ^*%-sV I An j C. i $5.00. mwOpernt. . I il^n. loathe ai ^ a ava Umm '^ botb blah ana J^^ i l,-^1ir--' Laos Rirs^, ^!-^tli top. Iwith narrow, s'Hia'i^ toe, patent f.leather '.If Tho latest ana most 2 spopular ohape. ^^^^I I ! $5.00. OWfcMOW. MOW ani ^th^r styles^1OO La J lea ^;^^ in our THE PED BOOT, I ^ (5-, I 96North Main Ht. Butte 4 Thoscholarly. It. hue.I and t'nobtrutlve^trior Kruin Youth to Ags. F.dwinThomas Booth waa born in Bel^Air. M.I.. Nov. l.t. 1^3^. He was named in^honor of fcjw in Forrest and Thomas^Flynn. When a boy he received instruc^^tion from different teschars in the neigh^^borhood of bin horn*, but his tuition was^neither continuous nor thorough. He was^thoughtful and studious, but was reticent^anil peculiar, profound and sensitive and^the eccentric genius of tbe elder Booth^found in him a ready sympathiser. Tho^father and son were strongly attached to^each other from the first, and when Fd-^w in was yet vory young his father made a^companion of him in his professional^journeys. It was in the course of one of^theso tours thai Booth made his first reg^^ular appearance on tho stage at the Bos^^ton museum. Sept. Ht. 1*H!^. The flay was^^Kichard 111.^ and the boy came forward^in the minor part of Tre**tt. At first the^elder Booth opposed the choice of tbe^stago as a profession by his son, but he^gradually withdrew his disapproval and^tiic young actor appeared with bis father^for more thati two years after his debut at^the Boston museum. Hisilrst appearance^on tho New York stage was Sept. '.7, 11x50,^at the National theater as Wilfont ill ^The^Iron Chest.^ At the same theater in 1831,^Ins father being ill. he promptly took tho^hitter's place, utid for the Qrst time in his^Ufa enacted mMM 111. Tho success ol^this effort was hailed as the indication of^^mm talent and as the augury of a bril^^liant future. Inthe summer of 1 he accompanied^Ml latMf to San Francisco, ^MM his^elder brother. J. II. Booth, jr., had already^established him .elf as an actor ami a the^^atrical manager, and where the three now^net^.^i in company. Other cities were vis-^ited by them an.I the elder Booth re-^in lined 111 California about three months.^One night at Sacramento, seeing lid win^MMmI Mf Jtifflrr in ^Venice Presetted,^^he said to him : ^You look like Hamlet;^why don't you play it'.^' a remark that^the younger llooth has had good reason to^remember, for no actor has ever played^Hamlet so often or over so wide a range^ol territory. Just as the name of Junius^Hiatus Booth is inseparably associated^with Kieha'd 111 . o the name of Iklwiu^llooth is inseparably associated with^Hamlet. InOctober. Mttj the father and eon^parted for the last tune. The California^IMT.od of Kdwiu Booth's professional^career lasted from the summer of MM till^the autumn of MM, anil included a trip to^Australia. The young actor at first played^parts of all kinds, and he had a sever^^experience of poverty and hardship. Soon,^however, he began to display uncommon^merit, and thereupon to attract uncom^^mon admiration. One of his earliest aud^best successes was obtained as .Sir foliraivi^l.'..r't'm^r in ^The Iron Chest.^ For a^lints), indeed, he traveled in California,^conveying his wardrobe for this piece in a^trunk lusluoued aud UkM '^ resemble^a chest, made of iron. His trip to Aus^^tralia, 111 Kd. was made with a dramatic^company that included the popular ac-^t res-. Miss I.aura Kccne.as leading woman.^Previous to this he had, 111 his brother's^theater at San Francisco, acted fiVAur.i^III., SsfMssi UacWh and Hamlet, had^mailt an extraordinary impression and^unpiucd abundant local popularity. At^this time his acting began to receive^thoughtful attention from learned ami^critical authorities. He stopped and^acted at the Sandwich islands on his re^^turn voyage from Australia to San Fran-^ois~o and reappeared there at the Metro^^politan theater, then 'I855i managed by^Miss ^ atharmo Sinclair tMrs. Edwin For^^rest. ^ ho had left her husband and ob^^late d a di\ orco from lutn^, and he was^then and there the original representative^in America of Kaphnel in ^The Marble^Heart.^ In lsJ ^ he took leave of Califor nia,being cheered on hie way by several^farewell testimonial benefits. Ha first^appeared at the Front Street theater, Bal^^timore, and then mad* a rapid tour^of all tho Urge cities in tha South,^being well received. In April. I*57-^he appeared at tho Boston theater^as Sir Qiln fTi 11 ^til, and hia groat am -^cess on that occasion determined him to^persist In the resolute endeavor to wta tbe^first place as a tragic actor. Hia career^since then bat been marked by many vi^^cissitudes of personal experience and by^fluctuations of fortune, but it baa boon^one of lofty endeavor and of continuous^advancement. On May 14, 1157, be came^forward in New York, at Burton's Metro^^politan theater, aa Hi'hard III., aud in^tbe following August he waa again seen^there in a round of great character*, all^of w hich he acted with brilliant ability and^greatly to the public satisfaction. OnJuly 7,1KMO, he married Mia* Mary^Devlin, of Troy, Y V., su actress whom^he had met three years before at Rich^^mond. Va., and with whom he shortly^afterwards made n visit to r.ngiaod.^Their only child, a daughter, Kdwina,^was born in Fulbain, Doc. 0. 16*1. After^their return to America, Mrs. Booth,^sinking in a suddon illness, died at Dor*^Chester, Mass.. on Feb. %, ISK3. While in i^Fiiglanil, Booth appeared at tlie London^Hay market theater, enacting Shv luck. Sir^(tiles and Kichclieu. With the latter part.^aluin.t as much as with Hamlet, is his^name identified. Onrutin mug to America, Hoo.b became^manager of tho Winter tmidnn theater.^Here he appeared in December. 16*2, aud^wilh this house he was associated until^March '^, UK, when it was destroyed by^tire. Here ho effected magiiitlcient pro^^ductions of ^Hamlet.^ ^Othello,^ ^Tho^Merchant of Venice,^ ^Kichcliou^ and^other plays, and here he accomplished the^remarkable acbievemen. of ninning^^Hamlet^ 101 consecutive nights. The^h'i night run of ^Hamlet^ extended from^Nov. Jl. MM. till March M, IMS. On April^8, IMaV the corner stone of Booth's famous^theater in New York City was laid. The^hou.e was oieuie.l to the performance of^^K.unco and Juliet,^ Mi s Mary McVickcr^appearing as Juliet. H10 was married to^Booth in June, |s^,'i. She died in I-^1. leav^^ing no children. Booth's theater^had a career of M years, but the property^had passed out of his possession years^before it was abandoned for theatrical^purposes. In fact, Mr. Booth's venture^in building the house carried him into^bankruptcy. Hebegan his career over again and in^course of tune pakl hia debts and earned^another fortune. Ill 1*7.. he made a tour^of tlie South which was a triumphal pro^^cession. In 1 and again in he^visited Kngland, meeting with brilliant^success in London and in other cities. He^went into ^iernianv and was handsomely^received there. Boothhas acted many parts, but in late^years his repertory has been limited to^Hamlet. Macbeth. King bear, Othello,^logo, Richard 111. and a few other rales. REAL ESTATE SALES. MissoulaIs Abserbiag Lots of Capital -^Thuatrlcal Atlraettoas. ar**.'ialDispatch to the Mainlard. Mt-stnt.a. Juno ^. The Htggins estate^has sold to Charles Cow ell the property on^Main street in this city, now occupied by^Hickman a- Ltndsly, druggists, the consid^^eration being r7.^X^J: and to Tyler Worden^all of block F of Higgins and McWhtk's^addition for 4*^.^sXl. The transfer of the^I'nion block to eastern capitalists, re^^ported in Sunday's Staniiakp. has not as^yet boon consummated, a hitch having^arisen over tbe consideration. The Caro^^lyn (.age company opened a throe nights'^engagement last evening at the Bennett^opera house before a large and appreci^^ative audience. The performance, ^ \^Double Wrong^ .I'earl of Savoy 1, was^excellently rendered, the characters, al^^most without exception, being well sus^^tained. Miss Cage will appear at her best^to-night as Juliannn, in ^Tho Honey^^moon,^ and the engagement will close to^^morrow night w ith that startling drama,^^A Celebrated Case. DYNAMITEIN MISSOULA. AM.-ge.lAtlrinpl tu Blow I p tin- Mnu tanaHotel.^Special lilttiatrh to th^ Maielari. Minsult a. June ii. A sensational story^is in circulation to-night to the effect that^an attempt 10 dy iiamiie the Montana ho^^tel property opiMante the Northern i'acilic^depot in this city, had MM discovered.^On 111(111117 at the pr^ mises ii was leat tied^that a package containing about 10^i imiuiiiIh of giant |xmder had Ik-cu^found iu the basement of the hotel and^removed to the police headquarters.^Thero was no roasou to Imliovo that this^exceadiugly dangerous parcel had MM^placed there by parties for the puroose of^destroying the hotel pro|^erty and the^theory is that the package belonged to a^prospector who had placed it w here it w a .^found, for safe keeping. STRUCK BY LIGHTNING NotVerk iiml Krouklru sulln ^ un.l.l^arable Dam igs.^Xr.w Y011K. June 6. An electrical storm^of extraordinary violence passed over this^city and Brooklyn this afternoon. It Mai^ai'companied by a high wind and did some^minor damage. One man was killed by^lightning 111 Brooklyn and on* of the^buildings of the New York Warehouse^company in that city aas set on lire by^the lightning, entailing a loss of Hon,^'1. GAY'3GONE. BMYmmMbmm PmI Da Trin ..I^the llrs|^*ra^i^^. ttpectalMM to the standard. Bozr.MAK.June ^. Sheriff Caldw ell antl^ex-Sberift Robinson returned from the.r^search for f.ay this afternoon. They went^as far ns Three Forks, but found no trace^of 'be desperado. MMMda Woman.^Lei*. si.xr.r.l.Es. Cal.. June P. A horrible^tragedy was enacted in Chinatown thu^morning, yuan Ah M^^on. a higiibimler.^ran a knife 1 inches long 1 hrmuh a WW^man. Su How. killing her. He altera aid^fatally shot Wong Ah Hip, who attempted^to save the woman. The cause ol the^crime was Jealousy. Quail Ah Moon has^not yet been found. russianextradition lotPresident Has Proclaimed to; loch^Talked of Treaty. SOME OF ITS PROVISIONS Itla Not Different From tha Troa-^tloa With Otrtar Countnta Pres^^ident Cleveland's Plan He^Want* Congreesmen to ThinK. BTasHlXomw.lime B.^The liussian ex^^tradition treaty which has been the subject^of negotiation between the two contract^^ing parties for more than six years and^w hich has been amended again and again^aud which was threatened with defeat in^iis final siages, has at last been formally^proclaimed and w ill henceforth lie the law^of the land uutil it is siiporsodod by an^^other treaty. Tim ratification, were ex-^rhanged In St. Petersburg nearly two^months ago, but because it was necessary^to observe extraordinary precautions to^secure the safe transmission of the docu^^ment to the I'utted Statea, tho treaty was^not received at the department of stale^until a late day last week. The treaty is^in tho I rene!; language and it was neces^^sary- to translate the document Into En^^glish and to make a ^suiip.ir.sou between^the translation and the original. Tins^work wa^ completed IMMMaf ani to-day^the president saw it for the first time,^when Secretary lilllshisa carried it to tho^cabinet meeting. All that remained to hi^done was the odicial proclamation and^that was d Hie this afternoon. Thoproclamation itself was dated yes^^terday and suni.lv r..cited the provisions^of the treaty, with the announcement that^It w ill go into effect .'^ day s from date,^that is to say, June 24. lnteiest centered^in the sections making attempts on the^h.'a.U of the governments, or acoessory-^ship to such attempts, extraditable. These^sections in the treaty, as officially promul^^gated, are precisely identical in language^w ith the sections published in Washing^^ton dispatches to tho associated prjss^April last. Itis asserted in official .pinners that,^in spite of all that has been said about the^treaty, it is similar ill .co|h^ to all extra^^dition treaties negotiated by the I'uited^slates in recent years, although in prac^^tice it may be that the administration of^articles w ill have .1 different result in vies^of the essential difference in the judicial^systems of the two countries which in this^MM are supposed to be more than usually^divergent. WHAT IT MbANS- Anttastern Interprstlea of lbs Presl^^t.nt's .xsRonsiemint. WashP'iiTO.n,June tl. -The Star says:^President Cleveland's atatement as to the^time w hen he promised to call congress^together and the reasons which will lead^him to do so, is clearly Intcrprclahlo as^indicating a determination 011 his part to^continue using tho gold reserve to the ex^^tent necessary and not to issue bonds. He^desires the full gravity of the situation to^bo apparent at tho timu of the meeting of^congress so tbe legislative branch of the^government w ill have a duty pressing on^them to correct tho laws proUsetiug^finances. GAINED A MILLION. The speecliea,and a resolution w as adopted^calling on the Bt-Melallw league to con^^vene an industrial convention in Chicago^iu I lie fall. IN BUSINESS CIRCLES. ThoFeellag of Vasaslasss astsass to Be^lacrsaslag la the Kaot.^Chicago, June 6. - In spite of tha fact^that the Illinois Trust and Savings bank^remained open till :t o'clock this morning^to give anxious depositors a chance to^draw their funds, a new line b gan to^form before ^ tbla morning and at 10. the^hour for opening, between 1.J0J and l,^/m^people were waiting at the doors with^their savings books. Tho crowd was sev^^eral times larger than at any time yester^^day. The bank is considered absolutely^sound. The aaaets figure up over *JH,nOn,-^OOnandlts stockholders are estimated to^ha worth in the aggregate fully llM.rtn^jno.^At other savings banks the runs which be^^gan yesterday seem to have increased In^sire. TeeMany l.oaa*. DirtAM'E, Ohio, Juno The doors of^the Hellenes Savings bunk closed yester^^day afternoon just lie fore tlie close of^business. This was done by the assignee.^Holla H. C'.eason. Many stockholders did^not know that such a step was in contem^^plation. The hank ia the youngest in^low 11. The a.set- are not less than fllV),-^o Xi and tha liabilities am stated lobe^^liD.UJO. Tbn failure is attributad to loans^made by the hank which lies up some |^fia7,t0n, leaving them too narrow a work^^ing capital. Andrew Sauer, the cashier,^has assigned his entire real and personal^property, amounting to BMpMl Mr.^Saner is interested in a number of local^enterprises, all of w hich were included In^his assignment. carterkissed eulalie Chicago'sGallant liyor Pressed His^Lips to the Princess' Hand. THEINFANTA GETS A PASS SheWill Show the Gatekeepers a Gold Ticket When She^Wants to See the Fair -^The Reception. Treasury l.ol.l \um Fasts I'p^BmM Mllllotis WaHIIN'.Ton.June fi. To-da^ the^treasury department gained nearly f 1.000,.^i'D in gold, offsetting the mmmm isken^yesterday for shipment. This makes tho^net treasury gol l ubout ^ ' IJlM/M DONNELLYDEFEATED. TheAnti-Trust I'tinvsatltis sit. litisn on^Igusllus. fIIU'ai.o, Juno *^. Wen Governor Nel^^son of Minnesota called the anti-trust^coiivontiou to order, n w as M|MMs1 that^the tirst light of the session would begin,^tor it vva. generally known that the Don^^nelly or radical factious hail been heat.-u^iu tho coniiiiitLeo of resolutions and would^carry the light to Hat floor of the conven^^tion. Chairman Bosewator of lie- com^^mittee oti resolutions road the preamble.^Then Donnelly moved as a substitute, a^demand for the government purchase and^operation of asjej lauds. Henry I*. Lloyd^of Chicago wanted bituminous lands also^purchased ami Mi fight 011 those two^amendments lasted two hours, after^which Uo-ewater moved the previous^question and the- committee rri.irt was^eat t a d. 'J he tight was kept up all day .^however, by the extremists, but they were^outvoted at every turn. The resolution,^adopted sol forth at letig'h the evils of^the trust system as at present MMMMse^and call iiiwin the emveution to create a^permanent association as be known ns^the Ann-trust Avs.stalion 'd the flute I^States, consisting of three rcprccntativ^ *^from each state and territory ; also an^anti-trust association in securing uniform^legislation and a rigid execution of law..^The resolutions declare that overcapitali^^sation of corporate property bj largely^responsiblo for the breaking tlovv 11 of cred^^its and tbe fliiauci il distress now prevail^^ing, and recommend stringent national^and state legislation ami supervision as^to the limit of the bonding of corporate^pnipurty and the mm of stocks repre^^senting the same to actual vain.'. It is^recommended 1 hut each member of the^convention use all honotubie meaiis t^^secure the election to office, w In ther local^state or federal, of those onlv vv ho art*^exponents of this null-trust sentiment. Illsrecommended also that ihe legis^^latures of the various states enact such^legislation as will make it unlaw fill for^any corporation to cuter any trust or com^^bination detrimental to trade or com-^merre. Theseresolutions were not rail.cal^enough to suit the Donnelly-Weaver cle^^ment and the. gave notice of another^meeting at Ihe Palmer house to-night. Be^^fore the close of ihe Central hall meeting^J. M- (Juiiiu of the Unite, Mont.. INm*^offers-.I a free coinage re.alution, which^passed by a small 111 ij rny. ThoIsilters. to the number of IX rapes*^sentillg M states, organized at the BMeMf^to-night. They were nil populous. OssV^eral Weaver of losra w as elected chair^^man. lgiiauu- Donnelly aud others made NationalHawks Soll.l. WAslltM.ioN,June 1.. ^ otnptroller^Fckles saiil 10 the associated proas this^morning that as far as be is advised no^national hank in Chicago ts affected by^yesterday's financial flurry. The clearing^house stands ready to assist its members^w hen necessary- Anabstract of the eotidit 1011 of Chicago^national banks on lbs dale of the last oall^showed a reserve of i.Vlto per cent, or^40 t'elOO above the legal rooaiircmeht*.^The total resource* were *I^I.*14,*0|; sur^^plus, lll,Mi^,7tai; undivided profit-, |1,.^,v^;,0tr^. mysteriouslylllsappearrri. Itosiov,lono Ii Hon. Moody Merrill,^for many years a prominent lawyer, street^railway president and legislator, is^itivstorlously absent from the city. It ia^stated hia affairs are in had shape. An^attachment suit aggregating HMpH has^been commenced against him. Merrill'sprivate secretary, Johu F.^Hooper, says there is nothing mysterious^about his absence. Two weeks ago be^said that lie was going away as a result of^a conference with his physician and he in^^tended 10 keep his destination secret.^Tbe senrtery says that Merrill's finances^are all right. SpokaneHanks 4 Inse.^SPOKANE, Wash., June ft.^The Wash^^ington National bank and lis adjunct, the^Washington Savings bank, closed their^doors this morning. They were crippled^by a quiet run yesterday. Both show^strong assets in excess of liabilities, but^could not got money in MM for the sud^^den whirl, o her hanks were subjected^to a severe run. At .! o'clock Ibis after^^noon, the Omens' National bank closed^Its doors. It is reported here, on appar^^ently- reliable authority, thai tbe Palouse Iily bank of Palouse, has also suspended. TheyLost Mosey. Ho.[on.June ft. Potter ^ Potter, pule^lishers of tho .Vein a/icymmf \f.c/.. :^^^. .^I'(in7,i^e llttttl.; M'omnn's linine Journal^and other periodical*, have made an as^^signment : liabilities are ;i..'..i^n to ^Pm,-^Msj Tho llrtii may resume. I he failure^is due lo losing business 011 the .Vrw /^ /^ ^-^lead .tf.ioyitiae. hayThey'll Pay l^.^Nrw York, June ft. A notice no the^door of thedeftinct Canal hank this morn^^ing informed tho clamorous depositors^thai live bank is in p.s -es-ton of 1 lie .11-^perinteiidetii of banks. Another notice^slated that the hank bad gone iuto Inpu-^MslM and depositors would bo paid ill^full. IAMMM steaks. Mv vi iow.m'. Wis., June ii. The State^bank of this city failed. Il had a capital^of .vi.u't. surplus rM^i.'^s^. Mauiiow.s-^savings bank is now e\|^erieuciiig a slight^run. At Mad'son the run on the Fir.I 11a-^llonal has increased, and other banks are^having increased dem.mils. .ss - ^ MORE PAVING THOUBLE. ABfegjl Palls 4'outract^ir Kujalmd I'rom^tairiher IV. .rk. fspcis' nispsti h tn ths susnjanl. (invr 1 vt I... June ft. -Judgs C. H.^ri.011011 of (ho district court granted a^temporary injuctiou tor two days this^morning in tlie oasoenlitled If O. Chot-rcn^add Frank Coombs, plaiuttffs. vs. Henry^Vogel aud thu city uf (ireai Falls, de^^fendants. It is to restrain Contractor^Vogal from pro- e,-diug with Im paving of^Central avenue on the grot ml that the^contract is ill -gal. tic council not having^taken tie necessary steps previous to^entering into it. aa well as other cited iiregularities. Judge Beiiloa was about^tu leave on to-day's tram for a six weeks'^trip to the Kast and allowed a two days'^iuj iiiciioti 111 orjer that the plaintiffs^luighi go to the MMMM Ml 10 ask for a^MMMMBVJ res'r lining order. This apph-^c it 1011 comes chiefly .ait of the i^p|*osition^on the part of tlis Street Kadwnv com-^jtany. winch will have to liear the beaviust^expense it tlie itupruv euietit is coni|^Wied. Vttorueyi .oper will go to Helena lo-mar-^row to applv for all injunction from the^supreme court. BYELECTHICIIY ft.xe.ulion of Auottter Miir.lsrrr In New^MM hy BBS Win Ms.hod |ivnsiMiutA.X. Y., Juuvi C. Sapiono^M 11 tello. ltal.au. was vloctnMauted hero^at noon for the murder of (iiovanni Pa*^rollo. another Italian, at Saratoga a year^ago. Jealousy was the cause of the deed.^Mortello made an attempt to cut his^throat last night. Death was declared^after two eontnets. (HP v..... June ft. r.ulalie. the modest^little princess of Spain's royal house, is iu^Chicago. She came to-day and thousands^of people from every state in the union^and almost every country on the face of^ihe earth were at the train, eager to see^her and to give her a welcome to this truly^democratic city. As she disembarked at^the union depot in Canal street. Mayor^Harrison received her aa one of Chicago's^world's fair guests and sxtended to her^t In hisvpitaliiy of the city. Formality waa^minim ted. When presented to the prin^^cess. Mayor Harrison, like a true Ken-^lucky gentleman, kissed her hand. In^rapid succession others of the^reception committee were presented and^Ihe Prince Antoma, husband of the in^^fanta, tbe Duke uf Temames and the re^^mainder of the suite followed and hand^^shakings became general. Then Ihe^princess was escorted by Mayor Harrison^to a carriage in waiting, and tbe re^^mainder of the party being ^puekly seated^In their res|^ective conveyances, the pro^^cession started on a u nek trot, escorted^by two troops of I titled Slates cavalry,^over the bridge and dow n to the Palmer^house. Here, as at the de|ioi. was a large^and enthusiastic crowd iu waiting and the^princess was greeted with loud cheers.^The portico of tho hotel was, aa the ro^^tunda, gaily decorated with the Spanish^and American colors. \s the princess^entered the hotel she tawed smilingly to^the Vociferous crowd which extended^fur several hundred feet on both sides of^the line of yellow-plumed cavalrymen,^who gave them 110 chance tu break in the^entrance as they would have liked to do.^The princess and her suite ipiickly disap^^peared In the hotel and the crowd dis^^persed. Thecommittee on ceremonies at the^world's fair held a lengthy session to-day^and artanged an elaborate programme^for ihe reception of (he lufanla Thursday.^Sho was t.-day presented witha pass good^for herself aud suite at the fair, hand^^somely engraved on gold plate antrwith^the signal urea of President T. W. Palmer^of the World's CsMMMM commission,^II. N. Higginbothan. president of tho^World's Columbian exi^osition. and Direc^^tor (rsueral George B. Davis. Theweather to-day waa beautiful and^about Tu.oii people visited the world's^fair. MISSOULA COUNTY BUSINESS. Coirs,is Awsrded t..r Tubllr frlatlag^soil Advertising. KperlalMMM tn the stsn f ir I. * Mi.s.it1 y, June t\-Ths county com^^missioners met In this city last evening^with J. F.. Msriou in tbe . hair. Bids for^county printing, advertising, etc., were^open.-J aud a conlr ct waa awarded to^the Misaouliaii Pubi.shing company fur^two years at II per c nt. less than legal^rates. The other bidders were the Demo^^crat Publishing company with three bids,^one ef ft! per cent, less than legal rates^for the ^nitre work, one of to percent,^discount on publishing end advertising^and 55 per cent. osT on legal blanks, and^Ihe thu-d at 71 per cent, dircount on pub^^lishing and advertising and ^-' percent,^discount on legal blanks. The other^bidder, the Populist Publishing company,^handed In the following offer: Printing,^publish.el and all books rssmired by^county. :-f per cent. les. than legal rates;^large books of record ~llx per cent, off;^publication of processlings of hoard meet^^ing, free, and all residuo al M per cent,^discount. D was thought by some tha:^the bid of ihe rMai was lower than^that of the MbMMMM,MI o v mg to com^^plication in bids that of the latter com^^pany was selected. Theofficial plat of tho townsite of^Thompson Falls was presented to the^Is.ai.I and was approved and ordered tiled^iu tho office of ihe county recorder. MUSTPAY THE FIDDLER. Mrs. Mi t'.iuiili'k Mating Usareal Will^Kelt's ths Hill Speciall^i^|.at. lt i^ lbs Standard Missnt1 v. June ft. Mrs. Kate H. Mc-^I oriinck. who probably figures in more^law suits than any other resident of Mis^^soula county, will uow have an oppor^^tunity to appear hefore the district court^a. defendant ill the suil brought by Attor^^ney George It. Wilds for tlie sum of v;i,^alleged to Is- due for attorney's foe* and^money expended iu the prosecution of her^many legal bailies. FURNITUHEATTACHED. The Ho/, a. in Hoist's ( outputs In the sheriff'sH sails. Kpsrlalp.-oat. 11 to His Standard Ihi/iMty,-Itine ... liol^^it Turner of^Denver, through the Gallatin Valley Xa-^tional bank, attached tho furniture of the^Uotrutaii liiiproremeut company this aft^^ernoon for M3.000. Thu attachment will^I have no effect oti the rutin mg of tbe hotel. MMAccepts.^Having ^een John Fly nit's challenge in^^ your issue this morning to tight me, I will^' light him for any ainoutit from fl'O to^I ^.^.^^^ and a purse. So if be means bus-^1 iness, let him come to tbe BKIMssM of-^I lice ou Wednesday, June 7, to sign^articles of agreement, aud be s ceo no^^pal) as! w ith his stuff. Willivm White. Anaconda.June ft. Interestingto All.^Turkey red and unbleached table linen^at greatly reduced prices are being sold^by the M. J. Council company this week.^Call aud see them. TbeMontana I'mon will run an ad^^ditional Irani from Anaconda tu Stuart to^meet the Northern Pacific flyer at Stuart.^The tram will leave Anaconda at ^:*0 p.^m.. and returning will leave Stuart at^in in p. m. This will give Anaconda a^law tram to Butte.