Newspaper Page Text
THEANACONDA STANDARD, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1893.
THEANACONDA STANDARD pbiwtbdrvrrt dat 19 tbi tsar. a.1^=^^_^. Itssubscription prlre. for deliver^ by carrier^er by mall, la ten iloliar- * year. three dollars a^eaarter. oar dollar a month. Kates for adser-^Wilis promptly given at the office iu *mtTTHrla^er at the branch otnce In Butte. TMtBE ST IN MONTANA. TubStandard west to pmi for ttt Brut Euron the nvimlni: at September 4. Ikss. ]ta^ir* armor u the heat In the Northwest, It^^ patront In erery part of Montana. In^earner driiicM terrlee larlndea Aoaeonda,^Kutte. MUtmiia. Bozoaaaa, PhlUptburg, titan^IU and other r.tlea. Theauto office of Tan Stamdard, to which^aeueral btnlne-i letteri and correspondence^Should be aildreaaed. I^ In the standard build-^Be. corner of Main and Third ^trt^ew. Ana-^eonda. lhe principal branch office U at No. 21^Eatt Broadway. Butte. TheLargest Daily (1 Halation in Moatm Therirculatlon of the STANDARD la^^lore tban double that of any other^tally newspaper in Montana. SATLKDAY.SM'TKMUKR 23. Into. TheLatest News. Ah,(here! Cleveland is a bimetallism^he says it himself. It must bo that the^silver senators have ilone (food work^with their spooi-hes. Ifever silver had an enemy, Mr.^Cleveland is the man. Ho used to lie^distant from silver as far as the Kast^is from tho West. Some of the gold-^hug news|^ai^ers said, when Mr. Cleve^^land issued his call for the extra ses^^sion, that it was bad policy for him to^announce himself so emphatically in^opposition to silver; they said this^happened ^because Mr. Cleveland is a^perfectly candid man. Oh,yes, they aru all himetallistt,^^exclaimed Mr. Teller in the senate, a^few days ago, ^but they are doing^what they can to crush silver just the^same, and to permit them to prevail^would be, according to my conviction,^a crime. Clevelandan advocate of silver; the^house of lords Ireland's friend; tier-^niany's emperor a lover of free insti^^tutions; the l'rinceof Wales a model^husband; William M. Tweed a re^^former; lloss Ituckley of Sun Francisco^^ devout patriot: Whitelaw Held the^laborer's friend; the czar of Itussia the^father of his people--their pretentions^are all off the same piece, they are^alike false. Ina Bad Box. SenatorYoorhees surely is having it^hard. There's nothing new in his case^^it'a the same old pressure, and it^comes from all sides. Some of the^newspapers are saying that the senator^is about worn out. That is natural,^he worries enough for a whole^senate, he isn't big enough to move^calmly in the discharge of duties which^hischairmanship thrust upou him. Thegoldbugs are swearing at Voor-^hees. They say that if he were clever^the repeal hill would have gone spin^^ning through the senate as it went^through the house. Many eastern^newspapers put into print their re^^grets that the senate chairman of^finance is not a more ^able^ man. Fromanother source comes the^pressure brought by the administra^^tion; its agents insist that Mr Voor-^hees be more aggressive iu demanding^a vote. Then, there are the republicans;^Mr. Hale is not the only republican^senator with whom the chairman from^Indiana has had an unpleasant pass.^These republicans say that, if they^were the majority and had the finance^chairmanship, they would know what^to do Fursuedby his critics, Mr. Yoorhees^makes a stagger at it on every oppor^^tunity, hoping to draw from the silver^senators something that will pass with^the repealers, but he fails every time;^Mr. Teller and the others send the im^^portunate chairman away empty. The^Yoorhees straddle has become a tan^^gle of the worst sort. Kvidently,it isn't in tho plan of the^silver senators to pay any attention to^Mr. Yoorhees. To draw them out or^bring things to a center, u bigger man^is needed. According to this morn^^ing's news, the repealers believe that a^vote will be reached during the first^week in October. Mr. Yoorhees is^likely to bo down sick from nervous^^ness before then. Montana'sShowing. Wesuppose that the llozenian^chrviii' li puts it about right when it^says that ^Montana's agricultural ex^^hibit is the best feature the state has^at Chicago.^ That is the testimony of^many people who have visited the ex^^position. If this is true, how lament^ably bad the balance of Montana's^show must be. Wenever were able to find out^where the fault is for this stale's 111-^signilicatit showing in the mineral de^^partment ami in other tields. The^story i ist circulated was that the^largo mining companies of Montana^took scant interest m the state's dis^^play. How much merit there is in^this excuse, we do not know; the state^commissioners work It for all it Is^worth^just as, without warrant, they^charge the failure to celebrate Mon^^tana's day on the railroad companies. It'ssmall odd; the |^cnp)e have made^up their minds that, from first to last,^they have been dujved in the world's^fair business. .Montana voted 8100.^000 for exposition purposes. Idaho^gave 820.OJU. In appointments, in ef^feet, in meritorious display. Idaho's^effort is live times more impressive^than Montana's: that is the tes.imoiiy^of every visitor at Chicago. The grand^central feature of Montana's display is^a lie iu female form^in mighty un^^couth form at that. Thestatement is advertised to all^visitors at the fair that the IMitn^fraud contains silver worth VtiflOQ^and gold worth S'.'i 1.0 ^). Kvery Mon^^tana commissioner knows that tins is^a rank, dime-museum falsehood, yet^the humbug is permitted to typity thisgreat state, purely for the benefit^of those who invented it, without ex^^pense to the state, in order to use a^guaranty, wrongfully backed by Mon^^tana's name, for the purpose of adver^^tising a side show which ^will take^the road^ as soon as the exposition^closes. TheClosure Plan. SenatorFlatt has an idea that the^goldbug influence is so strong that it^dares to defy public opinion to the ex^^tent of Introducing the closure rule in^the senate. Senator Hoar, the grouty^old republican member from Massa^^chusetts, has a closure scheme of his^own devising. He formulated it sev^^eral months ago. thinking he could^make use of it for the passage of the^infamous force bill, but, at the time,^his republican associates wouldn't^have it. Hoping to apply his ga^^scheme to the silver question, Senator^Hoar has trotted out his closure^scheme again. Onthis score, the silver senators do^not propose to be tho victims of any^bluff. They are prepared for any^closure scheme which it suits any sen^^ator to offer. Yestcrdav, when the^subject was up, Senator Wolcott said^that, whilo ho opposud closure, he was^in favor of bringing the proposition to^a vote. Action on it, he said, would^show whether or not it is' the purpose^of the senate to stille debate. Thequestion nf adopting a closure^rule was carefully canvassed three^weeks ago by the administration.^That Mr. Cleveland favors the gag^plan there is no doubt; ho started out^in the belief that, at his request, a ma^^jority of the senators would fall in for^it. It developed, however, that only^thirty senators wore found who were^willing to listen to a suggestion of a^precedent so disastrous, and the ad^^ministration gave it up. Inour opinion, Sonator Wolcott^takes the right position. If the gold-^bug clique has any gag measure, let^the senate get hold of it; If the en^^emies of silver are satislied that they^can choke off tho advocates of free^coinage, let them try it on. Their^threat is one of which no silver sena^^tor need be afraid. If tho repeal bid^must be carried by the application of^the closure process, by a I means let it^come that way. In that event, the ad^^vocates of silver on the senate Moor^would be prepared to tell the people^just how the thing was done. Inour opinion, tho goMbug* do not^dare seriously to press the closure plan.^Our hope is that, in their distracted^situation, they will be induced to at^^tempt it; that would be, Iu the end, a^good thing for silver. ltismarckis better. Oermany's chief^joy just now turns on the fact that the^emperor sent to the old chancellor a^message of sympathy. In this act is^outlined a reconciliation which several^million people in (ieriiiauy hope will^become a reality as well as a mani^^festation of mere sympathy, ltismarck^is growing old, yet hi* illness is duo to^enforced idleness more than to any^other cause. It would cure him if he^were permitted to run things once^more. His virtual banishment frets^him. If the eui|^eror were to summon^him back to Ins old place in the gov^^ernment, the chances are that ltis^^marck would be blood and iron once^more and robust in ninety days Hut.^of course, the emperor never will do^that Onthe silver question. Senator Carey^of Wyoming is not what you would^call a ^sooner.^ He announced him^^self a bimetalliat -they all do that^^and he is for free coinage when ^it can^be done with safety.^ The Wyoming^senator is with the administration^gang, so, of course, ho thinks it cannot^be done with safety this year. His^fellow citizens in Wyoming can do^nothing about it. In that state, little^or nothing is heard about an extra ses^^sion The idea lias been given up in^Wyoming, and it appears not to be^seriously thought of in the state of^Washington 'I'ryIt Yourself. Ata recent tcachem' institute held in a^Vorinont town a curious piece of composi^^tion was written ii|,(^n a blackboard ami a^pricoof a Webaler'a unabridged dictionary^was offered to the teacher a lio could rend^il and pronounce every ^or^l correctly. Xo onesuetdod. and tho low est number of mistakesmade by ally reader w as 1-'. Tho^Ci^m|^oNition wasaa follow*: Aaai'iell^teus sou of llelial wlui ha ! sufl^re,| fremarea eitav aavHaa schaassBi Mi ajaaeaac. Inorder to make pood the detlrlt.teselve.il.^^ally himself to a comely, lenient and doel e^yoimii lady of the Malut or Caucasian race, lie^Mceor.lmKly purchased a ca.lie|H^ and cor il mvk-^lace .a ii chamc run loir, and seem inn a suite of^looms at a pilin-tpal hotel he oiiuaite.i the head^w allet as Ills eea I |u e' . lie tie 11 dispatched a Betesat the steal sjaesees* testa! avasraeaj r\-^BsBt,arvttttaC sae ytMMaa' la.it to a matinee, she leleltedat tlie Idea, P'tll.f.l t ^ e.illsl.lei hel.elf^s e i i(Vat.|r to at his BaaJnM aiel scut a BBBBS note,.r refusal. SS r.eiu nine i is pi.s-iued a. ai l lue and l^^ule knife, sa d thai he weald^u ^'. forge feller* hymeneal * ill. the amass. Best^loan leeBatesI spot eel red bis luculai inn and^^lis ,i tread the aaajtamti at Hat aartKaf lata his^uti.l'tu.'u. I lie dol.ru wax reiuoied B) the^coroner. look Inn bf l ie. (I'loltT.^The ureatost novelty in ronkine appli^^ances at the fair is umpiesiinuably the^apparatus for cookiuir liv electricity,^^shown in alteration in the gallery of the^electricity building. The electric current^ta conducted otto plates of enamel, where^it meets with resistance and is eou\ one.I^into beat. Tnese plates are attached to^H|^cs^ally cotistnieuvl ovens, broi.ers.^griddles, It.mrotis. etc. An ordinary stew^pan, coffee or tea pot. or Htenui o.ikor^may lie lieuieil on the ^dirk beater.^ Ail^outlit of articles necessary for a private^bouse eoata tM. or 177.M if a beater for a^kitchen Ixiilor is inclii led. K ^i^trinty^ban the name advantages over eout that^gas has; its advantages over nt-^^le|^cud upon BBS fact that Mb^bitatioit, w ith its needs and limitation*, is^wholly done aw av with. There are no^prist .cts of camplete or ai'l.lenlal BBS^Berfaet ^eaeaWStion, there la not even a^alight leseet beat into the room or U|i the^flue. The etroiigc^i |h^iiiih of electrical^cooking uro comfort and convenience, but claimsare mado for it alao on the acora of^economy, it ia aaul that the coat of cook^^ing by electricity ia lata i ban tho coat with^coul and about the same aa where fuoluraa^ia used. Titia ia on the auppoaition that^the electricity ia furnished at half the price^charged for lighting.- From Household Art*^^tut* H'orn/N Fair,hyF. A.Fernald, in the^I'upnUir .Science Monthly for October. THEIMMENaLNAVIteS OF EUROPE. Ilrlllall Mlilpa Compared With Co*41-^nrntal l lrela. .'nun the London Standard. Areturn issued by the admiralty re^^cently, on the motion of Lord Georfra^Hamilton, givea the number of ^aea-gotng^warships in eomiliiaaion, in reserve and^building, and the naval expenditure, rev^^enue, tonnage of mercantile marina and^value of scatioriie commerce of various^countries for tho year 1893. Itahowa tin- 1. ighsh warships In Com.^inisaion to be M battleabipa, 3 coast-de^^fense ahips, tit) cruisers and 71 other ahipa^not torpedo boats, together 161; we have^also in reserve ID battloahipa, 14 coast -^defense ahips. tft cruisers, and it other^ships not torpedo boats; and, in addition,^we have building and completing for sea^!l battleships, 19 cruisers and 32 other^ahipa. Total. 315. Francoia represented aa having in com^^mission 19 battloahipa, 5 cojst-defenae^ahipa, 23 cruisers and M other ahipa not^torpedo boat-, while ahe haa in ro-^BBffa 5 battleships, 3 coast-defenae^ahips, 31) cruisers and 02 other ahipa, and^building and completing for aea ft battle^^ships. _' coast-dcleuM ships, 19 cruisers^and I other ahipa. Total, 221. Germany,winch is the next naval power,^has iu commission 11 battleships. It cruis^^ers, and 19 other ahipa; in reaorv e, 3 battle^^ships. t^ coast-dafenae ahips, 17 cruisera^ami .*^ other shipa, bealdea 7 battleships, 3^cruisera and 1 other ship building and^completing for aea. Total, HA. It appears^I rout ibis classification in point of num^^ber-, Kugland possesses ;!_'.^^ warship*, aa^compared w ith 3U7 belonging to France^and (ieriiiauy combined, and the tCugltsh^colonies have also 20 warships of their^own. Kuglandhas !^9 warships building, while^France mid (loruinnv tog-other have only^4o. Ifusaiit haa altogether 120 warships,^BMBtty sin ill ones, and Italy haa 93. The^aggregate naval expenditure of Kngland^is given at i:iX,4Hll,9lt^, while that of France^is nut at Adtl.ttH.HiiO; of Uarinany at4,795,-^570; of Russia, ^1,040,139; and of Italy,^A'i.'.'l.'i.tsl l. ho that tho present n ival ox^^penditure of Kugland is nearly onual to^tli it of France, (ioriiiany and Kaswia com^^bined. MATTERS OF FACT. Anuncut diamond looks very much like^n bit of tho heat gum arable, (ireekaeulptora often lined eyes of glasa^or crystals in the faces of their atatuea. Thew coping willow ia a Turkish and^Syrian plant. It was first described in IbU Frogs,which are a valuable food crop in^lle'giiini, ure protected by law In that country. Titofirst naval expedition on record waa^that of the Argonauts, probably pirates, II.C. 121.3. Todrink wine w ithout diluting it wdth^water was regarded by both Greek and^BbbjbMH as barbarism. Theaniline dyes were invented in I mil^and now over |7.^K^I,00J worth are an^^nually used ill the United States.. Lithographingwas first made practical^in 1MI, It ia at present ao cheap that^wall posters of almost any aite can be^executed at a trivial price. Anoted phyaician aays that the most^prolific causes of women's nervous dis^^eases, hysterics, spinal diseases and sick^headache is high-heeled boots. Forfear that some rival chemist would^imitate Ins invent ion, a Louisville chemist,^w ho had patented an ink eraser, has de^^stroyed the formula. Thegreatest domes in the world are^those of St. Peter's. St. Paul's, the Inva-^lides, in Paris; St. Isaac's in St. Peters^^burg, and the capital in Washington. Cubahas ltr^ coffee plantations. 700^augnr plantations, 4,500 tobacco estates,^3,:ilt) cattle farina and 1,700 small farms^devotod to i annus producta. Inancient ^ haldea, when a marriage^was celebrated, the priest lighted a fire^w Inch should be kept burning in the new^home until the death of one of the partiee. Formany centuries aa great was the re^^gard felt iu Kurope for the wedding ring,^that a w ife would sooner part with her life^than with the emblem of her marriage. Thestock of paid notea for five years In^the It.ink of Kngland is about 77,745.091 in^liumocr. and they till 13,400 boxes, which,^if placed aide by aide, would roach two^and atie-third miles. Theuse of the flannel shroud dates back^to acta of parliament is and 19, ( ll.irlea^IK, which, to encourage the woolen trade^in Kugland, compelled thai all bodice^should bo so ptotected. Apciiaiotier of Clearfield, Pa^ who^signed a patent medicine testimonial, cer^^tifying that bo had recovered his health^through a use of the preparation, finds n ^^im'tision stopped on tho strength of his^certificate. Inirtil. a Glaagow, Scotland, paper an^^nounced the marriage of David Lincoln to^Catherine t row , hie fifth wife, and con^^tinued: ^lie is 71. Mia first wife was a^lliitcli woman, w hose name be has forgot.^The rest were Scotch. ISata^aaVae)SJ Police ^*ltele^. Sprvln:Correspondence of tin* standard. 11.mMAS, Sept 21. Tile trial of the^eigiit men arrested a few days ago en the^charge of riot took place thie atterno.in^betoro Judge McPuerson at tho court^bouse. The child' w itness for the al.ite^w ua 11. G. t'nniuds, tho complaining wit^^ness. Connote ia u Frenchman anil has a^contract tor getting out timlicr. He^swore that last Sunday ho went up to^Kockv canvott to commence work on his^contract, but liefore ho was able to pro^^ceed w uli his business a party of men^waited on him, ordering bun to keep amt^of the vicinity and threatening him with^divers Uuids of punishment ahoiild he not^stay a^ ay. Tho men had no right w hat^^ever to interfere with h.a btiaitiess. so bo^bad them all arrested. While it roomed^tpiite probable thai some sort of a con-^spiraey had exiated a.:ainst the French^^man there vvua not aulllcient evidence to^convict the defendanla, and they Here^therefore released by tho court. WillJohnson, a negro, was convicted^yeater lay in Judge Mcl'iicraon'a court of^lhe larceny of a watch from a Mr. True,^and received a aentenee of 30 davs m jaJL, Atin horn gambler nam -d Tltoiu;i.o:i^was late laa: night arrested charged Witt)^a^^Aiihuig ^ l.'-ieit-oll girl. Thompson^la a disreputable character and theolll-^cers believe they have a clear cue aga.net^hitu. SUPERSTITIONOF THE BARBEHj How the Boas Caaae la Throw Away^Bravaa I h seta No. IS. Fromthe Th cago Tribune.^^Next!^ called the boas barber of a shopout on Lincoln avonuo, and three^men started fur the vacant chair. ^N'o.^12 waa last,^ he remarked by way of in^^formation, and forthwith the bolder of ^^little braaa tag with ^No. 18^ atampsd into^It waa in active demand among the wait^^ing patrona. ^No. 14 ia next,^ the boss^barber continued; ^there is no No. 13. Ithrew away the check No. 13,^ the^boas barber said to No. 14 aa be spread the^lather over hia cuatoiner'a chin. ^One^Sunday morning a theitrical man cam*)^in and drew the cheek No. 13. He put it^in hia pocket and drew No. It, and when^he got into my chair he gave ins both^checks and advised me to throw away tiio^smaller one; aaid I would have no luck in^the place ao long aa I had that number in^the rack^unlucky, ho called it. He told^me several atoriea about actors burned to^death in rooms numbered IS in hotels and^of plays that failed because tlimy were first^produced on I lie Kith of tho month. I did^not have any superstition before that day,^but I threw away tho unlucky check and^aitice then my business has been better^than ever be Tore. Thosame theatrical man told me^some! lung else I didn't know before; that^an actor or actress will not take the 13th^place on a programme of a benefit per^^formance. The last benefit given in Chi^^cago had more than 13 '.urns' be called^'em, antl the stage manager was obliged^to cut out the one that came in the un^^lucky place. A clever actor, whom any^^body would regard as above superstition,^had been assigned to No. 13 an the bill,^but ho pleaded sickness nt the last mo^^ment and no one could hs found willing^to All his place. Of course, the next 'turn'^was the 13th one of the performance, but^it was billed as No. 14, and therefore car^^ried no curse. Do you use bay rum or^witch band^ CURRENTHUMOR. NowGirl^What does your papa like for^breakfast'.' Little Mabel^He always^likes most anything we haven't got.^t/oorf .Yriea. HeI shad never marry until I meet a^woman who ia my direct opposite. She^leiicouragmgly) Well, Mr. Duffer, there^aro numbers of bright, intelligent girla in^this neighborho id. .' ^e! /^V Whatdo uau'ienl people mean by tack^^ing'.'^ raid one girl to number. ^Don't^you know that^^ ^Not exactly.^ ^Why,^locking^er^tacking is aailing on the^bias.^ ^ Life. Thewhole world loves a lover,^ aaid^he. ^Yes. ao I've hoard,^ sho said. ^Hut^then, you know I'm not tho whole world.^^^You am ta me,^ said be. And then ahe^gave in.^ Ilnrijer't llttznr. SheOh! isn't that a bull^ He^Yea,^but you needn't be afraid ao long na I am^with you. She^Hut I'm afraid you^wouldn't be with in^ long if ho came this^way.^/^rnArc's .l/iit/.tttiie. Sprigg- Don't you know that early rising^will make you healthy, wealthy and wis^,^as the aid proverb has it ^ Griggs^Yea,^but I've been thinking the thing over, and^I'll be hanged if, after all, I think it's^worth it. ^ ^omertitle Journal, Mrs.MeGlatliery^() guoss your Jimmy^wears out many iii' pairs o' shoes since he^w as a messenger boy. Mrs. O'Kcefe^It'a^not miny ahoea ho ta afthor weariu' nut,^Mrs. MeGlatliery| but it kapes me patch-^in' an' patchin* from wan week's ind till^th' other.^ I'uck. WlutBill Yanrry Missed.^Front the Atlanta Constitution. Mr.Yancey died too early. He ahould^have lived to aeo the democratic party led^In the aeuate by John Shorman, and in^the house byTomltued! Hut death waa^kind to him. He was spared tho bitter^humiliation of seeing hia party obtain con^^trol of the fedoral government only to lie^led by tho eastern democrats and their^gold ahark republican bosses. That spec^^tacle was reserved for the wondoring and^muddled generation of these later days. LJUIJ ARECORD^at twenty-live years^of cure* is made by^Dr. Pierce's Golden^sMedical Discovery.^In all blood disorders,^this remedy has num^^bered its cure* by the^thousands. Years^of uninterrupted suc^^cess long age led (he^' proprietors to Sell^this remedy as no^other blood - purifier^loan be sold. They^have so much conn-^^st deuce in the ^Dis^^covery ^ that they guarantee it in all diseasea^that come from a torpid liver or impure^I'll^ ^I. As a bli sal cleanser, flesh - builder,^and strength restorer, nothing like the ^ Dis^^covery j.^ known to medical science. Dye-^pepsin, Indigestion. Kiliousness, and the moat^Btiihlx.rti Skin, Sculp, or Scrofulous Affoe-^tioiut. quickly yield to its purifying and^cleansing properties. If it doesn't benefit or^cure, you nave your money back. ForColic. Diarrhea, Dysentery, Cholera^Morbus and Cholera Infantum, take Dr.^rivrce's Compound Extract of Smart-Weed. QR.M. 5. 5NVDER. I'hralclanami Sur.'eon of St. Add s ItoiBltsl unaMuauuit I n on Railroad. Ofr.ro,Corner Main sndTlilnl Streets. MONTANACENTRAL^RAILWAY. TIMETABLE.^In Effect March I, 1303. ABItlVFAT at'TTK Ne.^. Pacific flBISSt9 p WettBouuit ^^No. 1. Helena Local ita BCPABJtI'HuM BUTTK. No.!. Ib-lena LocalI top m No.M Allan. It Kvnress u J. a. m iKast Hound I^ATi.ae.Tii: Kvrurss.^(Ha, H. Pally, i^Is Putte's best and popular (rain for St. Paul.^MtuDei|Ki!U. linltith. Chicago and New Vera.^Per further Information, Maps, Kates rtc. CITY TICKET OFFICE, No 101 Wain St.. Butto. It.It. Lav i rv.J. E. Pawoob, (irncralIt. act Agent.*^^^:^ I Agt. TheKind of medicine youneed ia the oldreliable tonic and blood-purifier, AVER'S 8AR8APARILLA it canhave nosubstitute. Curesothers, * willcure you BUSINESSCARDS. CHARLESM0UCK. DEALERIN HEAL KSTATB AND MIXING STOCK. earof Becky Mountain Telegraph Offloa,^Mala Street. Anaconda. p_M. fox. DEALERIN REAL ESTATE. Collectingrents a speelaltjr. Correipoodeaee solicited. 103East Flrtt Street Anarona* fsf kemna * co., architects, OOet,Corner First and Main Streets. Anaconda.Montana. P.CHRISTMAS, D. D. S. F. omce.First street, Dot wren Main sad Oak,^Anaconda, Montana. TEETHEXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN Bya near process. All classes of Dental Work^executed In first clast manner. Art^^tidal I en n without nlatet. ThonasF, Oakss, Hea-y C. Payse, Heary C Route, Racaivcrii N PACIFICR.R. u N 0 THROUGH CARS eavTO ^^^^. 00 ST.PAUt WINNtAPOLI 3 TO_ HEtENA_^UTTI SPOKNF TACOBA SEaTrtT PORTLAND DULUTH:st^CHICAGO Pullman SleepingCars Elegant DiningCars on all THROUOHTRAINS .TIMESCHEDULE Mam trainsarbivk No.7. From St. Fa il, chleajo and all^lantern polnti.. arrives Nor.hern^Vacillc Depot dally att M.U. No. t. From tspokane, Taroma.^Seattle. Fori land, and a I Coast^points, arrlrea Montana Lnlon De^^pot, dally atLOS p.m. TRAINSDRPART M.V. No. 1. For Spokane, la-oma.^re; t le, Portland all^ all ObbM and^California points, laare Montana^I'ulon liepot dally at8.C4 am No.S. For St. Paul, Chicago, and nil^1 astern, ttout.tern and Canad an^pofn's leares Northern Pacific De^^pot dally at2.10 p.m. ThroughSleeping Can fr.nn Butte to Spo^^kane, Taeotna, Portland. St. Paul nn 1 Chlearo^without change; upholstered Tourist Sleepers;^Free Colonist Sle-prri; olegant day coaches^and dlnlii't car service on all throu-rh trains. ForInformation, tlms ca-ds maps and tickets^rail ou or write W M. TuoBV. Gen. Agt., 'Jt^East Broadway, Butte, Mont, or CHARLES8 FEE,^General ratsenger Agent,^st Paul. Minn. 1 UNIONPACIFIC FROMMONTANA THATPASSES ThePrincipal Cities and Pleasure |*- of the West. Speed,safety and exnfort li the motto of this^o'.il, retlsblo road. F.^: mill traiu lesvln;^Unite at 3 m p m. Bjeaksg ORaSSsM nt 9;J0 a. in.^i be third day ta very convenient hour' and la^inie for all eaitern eoaneo ion^. Other lines^arrive In CMS ut^^ at nliiht and ve y early In tlte^nei Hilts' If y^U w.sh to enloy vour trip nee^that your tlckot reads via the L'uloa Pacific and^''hle'iKo ti Northwestern. Ticketofllee coibt er Ms'n sn 1 llreadway. FORSALE AT PublicAuction! atthk ANACONDARACE TRACK.^October ao, 1893. 14Thoroughbred Mares at Acrthe Celebrated. Cnbeateu stal.ion. BrownPox* Tobe sold without reservation,^by Marcv* Dalt. r ToMake) Room for WePlace On Sal* A Goods Atdreatly Reduced Prices. j Challiesworth 0 1-3 cents, now5 cents. SatinGlorias worth 20 cents,^now 12 1-2 cents. Lawnsworth 25 cents, now^15 cents. Lawnsworth 20 cents, now^12 1-2 cents. Lawnsworth 15 cents, now^10 cents. , DressGinghams worth 12 1-2^cents, now 8 1-3 cents. FrenchGinghams worth 15c^to 20c, now 12 l-2c. Dressand Shirting Cheviots^worth 16 to 20c, now^12 l-2c. SOPieces Outing Flannel^worth 15c, now 10c. Ladies' and Misses' Vests, worth25c, now 3 for 50c;^36c, now 25c; 50c, now^35c; 65c, now 50c. IOOPairs Lace Curtains re^^duced 20 per cent. 50Dozen Men's Underwear^worth $3 a suit, now $2. 25Dozen Men's Fancy Shirts^cut to the lowest notch. HOMAIN ST. THEMONTANA ANACONDA.MONT. OpenedJuly 1. 1889 ReopenedOct 1. 1090. * Oneot the handsomest and moat e'er^gantly appointed hotels In the United^States. Thoroughly fireproof, and pro^vide! with elevators, electric bells, fire^alarms, running water, baths, steam heat,^open fire places and all modern conven^^iences Rooms en suite and slnale. Cul-^ein j and service strictly first-class Rates^from s3 SO per day upwards, according^to else and character of rooms occupied. W.IT THORNTON, 1 Ptr-63TrjaUr-anc^- REPRESENTING Leading FOREIGNAND AMERICAN^Companies. KOfILIVERY STABLE. D.O. BROW NELL. Proprietor. Buggies,Horses and Saddles lor Hire. Proprietorof Passenger, Baggage^and Express Line. Connecloa^made with all trains Officeaad Stable. First ^trset. Anaconda. MARTIN ^ MAY. Q' TOBACCO AND CONFECTIONERV.^AWHOLt SALE AND RETAIL. R DEALERSIN COAL OIL.