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THEANACONDA STANDARD, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1895.
THEANACONDA STANDARD STANDARDPUBLISHING COMPANY Publishersand Proprietor!. PrintedErary Day In the Year. Enteredat I be pottofflm at Anaconda u second^clau null matter. AttbactipttoaRates^Payable In Ad- vance. Postagefree for the I nlted Mates. Caned* end^lledea Elsewhere postage added. Dailyand Sunday, one year$10 00 ^ * six months_ 500^^ ^ ^ three months, aOO^^ ^ ^ one month 1OO Sunday.one year. 2.50 Office, Standard Bulldlnj. Ana^^conda, Telephone No 45.^Mew York Office. 180-7 World Bulldlnj. TheStandard has branch o.'Uces at^Butte, Missoula and Great Palls. Allgeneral business letters and carre*^spondence should be sddressel to the^standard Publishing Company, Ana^^conda, Mont. THEBEST IN THE NORTHWEST.^The Standard ^ newsservice Is the most^complete. It has patrona In every part of^the Great Northwest. Its carrier servlcs^ncludea Anaconda, Butte, Helen), M;^^eoula. Bozeman Livingston, Phlilpsburg^Granite Great Falls, Deer Lodje, Dillon^and all other Important points. WEDNESDAY,JL'LY 3, 1893. Yesterdayand Fourteen Years Ago. ThereIs a bit of coincidence In a lit^^tle Item of new* which announce* that,^in Ohio, yesterday. Jame* A. Oarfleld^was nominated for the office of stato^senator. Fourteen years ago yesterday^morning. President Garfield was shit^by a disappointed office-seeker. Hewas passing through the railway^^tatlon at Washington, leaning on Nkl^arm of Mr. Blaine^he was on his way^to New England to attend the com-^menoement exercises at Williams col-^lege, of which he wa* a graduate. Two^shots were fired; the first ball passed^through the sleeve of his coat, the sec^^ond entered hi* back, fractured a rib^and lodged deep In his body. Many^readers of this page will recall the^anxiety of the ten succeeding weeks^^the bulletins from the white house;^the universal grief; the hazard of the^Journey to Elberon that the patient^might escape the terrible heat of^Washing!'in. the rally at the sea shore^and then the fatal ending. ThoseJuly day* were a season of^ugly political sentiment In New York.^In May President Garfield had given^th* beat office In New York to an ene^^my of Conkllng. The senator protested,^as did Senator Piatt, Governor Cornell,^of New York. Vice President Arthur^and Mr. James, who wa* a member of^Garfield's cabinet. Almost without ex^^ception, the republican senators agreed^at first to stand by Mr. Oakling and^refuse to confirm the president's candi^^date. ButGarfield soon brought most of^tbem to terms; whether he ever said^It or not, the president was quoted as^having said that any senator who^stood out would have to come to him^for favors with letters of Introduc^^tion. The wrangle at Albany over^Conkllng and Piatt wa* at It* warmest^at the time, when the tragedy occurred^in Washington^both men had resigned,^and both were s.iklng re-oloctlon.^There was no direct relation between^the assassination of Garfield and his^controversy with t'onkllng. However,^the two subject* became mimehow as^^sociated: It was said that the quarrel^Influenced the mind* of many excitable^men and that the tragedy, however In^^directly, was one of the fruit* of It all. Thenation trembled when It was^brought suddenly up to the fact that^Arthur was president of the I'nlted^States. He was Indeud an accident ^^he had been known as nothing better^than a machine politician In New York^city. It may be said that million* nf^people had next to no respect for him.^He proved to be one of the pleasant^surprises In our history. This country^does not need a better man for ) resi^^dent than Arthur proved to be. HI*^administration was In every way^praiseworthy, and the n ^publicans^missed It when. Instead of nominating^him In 1881 for a full term, they named^Blaine, who was a sort of appendix to^the Conkllng fight, and so let Grover^Cleveland in. SomeNew Projects.^A .few wo*^ks ago It was ajMMMCed^that some millions of easti i n money^are pl^^dg(^d for the proposed union of^a lake near Seattle with tttt MMl af^Puget sound. The prej.i't, It was said,^would establish the suprem.i ^ of Seat-^Hi as the point offering the best har^^bor facilities In the North Pacific re^^gion. Nowcomes Tacoma. of course. That^city announces that a loan for a mil^^lion dollars has been floated In Phila^^delphia, that the Tacoma flats are to^be filled In, that a twenty-thousand ton^wheat warehouse I* In sight and that a^flouring mill of a dally capacity of fif^^teen hundred barrels of flour Is ^anoth^^er projected lmproverm nt. ThePuget sound people are trrepres-^alble In projects; p. rhaps that is why^they are so hard up: the average city^In these parts knowsllttleof the terrible^experience through which Tacoma. Se^^attle and the tributary sections have^passed since lssi; It is an eaVafJejM*^that has tried the souls and wiped out^the bank account of many a man.^Three nvrnths ago the situation was^about as bad as ever, and many good^m^-n who had Is^n Working hard In the^tffort to pack their burd. I until the^return of betier days, were well-nigh^worn out. Yetlet us hope that Seattle-* harW^project and Tacoma * wharf* and^warehouse may be a reality In the near^future. Both towns have been pluekv.^and the time is coming when Puget^sound will be the scene of immense^trade and shipping. If outeld. capital hasthe courage to venture Into invest^^ment In either city or In both of them,^those whose hoi.lings have been so se^^riously depreciated will take fresh^courage and time* will be better. Afterall m^^*t of the people of Mon^^tana have been singularly favored dur^^ing the recent year* of financial disas^^ter. Think of the Immense amount of^development work that has been done^by the several copper companies In^Unite during three year*^It mean* as^^surance of business for a dosen years^I ^ come. Ilutte's business men some^^times complain, but there has not been^a week In the lifetime of Butte since^June, 1893, that would not be called^prosperous by merchants and bankers^In Spokane or Seattle or Tacoma or^Portland^and that with two of the^three great lines of railroads that reach^Butte gone bankrupt. Here. In Anacon^^da, during the period named, more^money has gone Into the extension of^thriving manufacturing plants than^the amount which Is trumpeted to the^world as a new venture at Tacoma. Tohe sure, there are men and com^^munities In Montana that have felt^the heavy pressure of bad times^men^and communities that have been made^anxious and that are not at ease to^^day. Still, our state has fared far bet^^ter than most of them, and millions of^capital Invesled In Montana will re^^joice over to-day's new* about the wool^market. MontanaIs on good terms with all^the states of the Northwest; but our^opinion I* that the tie of friendship^with our western neighbor would be^firmer were the Puget sound country^to see to It that It* representatives in^the federal senate reflect the sentiment^of the people of the Northwest re^^sisting silver. LawsThat Are nixed. Oneof the weaknesses of the new^code will compel all people ^ia\ Ing mat^^rimonial Intentions to see t ^ It that^they get married according to la.v; this^Is the more Important in view of the^fact that, under the code. It I* not as^easy to obtain a divorce us it used to^be. Ina law whl.'h Govi-nir Rlrkards^approved last March, the legislature^provided that It shall be the du^ of^the clerks of the dls'i-lct courts to is^^sue marriage certliliMtes. The form ff^the certificate I* describe 1 and provis^^ion Is made for thj formal entry f*f a^copy of the certlilci:e In I bjok to be^provided for that purpose. Itappears, l^i*/..vir, thit a form^!^law respecting marreig^ C ^tlflcnte* I*^also made a part of th^ code; It |^;v-^vlde* that the ccr.Ideates shall be if-^sucd ivy the county clerk of i ich ccun-^ty. This section stands in the code.^The legislature provided a lt*t of foes^which it shall he lawful for county^ofllcer* to exaet. The code name* the^price which a couiry clerk may chaige^for a marriage cer'llrs. % but It r.anua^no rate for the f ^e whl-h a clerk of a^court shall charge fo ^ that service, yet^the March law says that the eoutt^clerk is the man to write the license. Codeor no code, there 1* always n^demand for marriage certificate* iird^those who apply for them wa.lt the f a-^pers Issued according to law. Few peo^^ple care who gets the fee, tut every^applicant wants to know that he gets^hi* credentials from the right sourre.^We do not undertake to name the right^source; wo do not know which It Is.^Hut what we say this morning Is no^^tice to those who propose to have two^hearts beat as one^they would belter^look sharp to their credentials. Whatha* Just been written must^take a postscript. At this moment word^is wired from Phlllpsburg that the^question to which we are referring^came up In that city yesterday. It ap^^pear* that the attorney ganeral. to^whom the question was referred, rules^that the clerk of the court shall Issue^the license and the county clerk take^the foe. That is an OM arrangometit^but. tin t), a irn.xl many old thing* will^iHrl up under the operation of the new^Male, NewDeparture*. TheAmerican press Is full of the newwoman, her dress, her habits, her^nl is. her Intentions, what of old cus^^toms she I* going to discard and what^of the new plans and propositions she^l^ going to adopt. For one thing, it Is^asserted, tin1 new woman Is certainly^to ilrop the word ^'obey'' from the miir-^i tas- i ^ l emony. A forcible Illustration^at this was witnessed a day or two ago^In \e^ York. A couple from Philadel^^phia, a widow and a widower, appeared^at the office of Mayor Strong to be^married. The hrlde demanded of him^the right to s^o the formula he used^when performing the sendee. Themayor politely complied with her^request, when she pointed to the word^^obey** and asked his honor to please^strike It out. declaring that It wa* a^nhe of barbarism, when women were^slaves. The mayor cheerfully agreed to^drop It and the objectionable word wa*^emitted from the marriage ceremony^for the special benefit of me Philadel^^phia widow. The lady did not object^to promise to ^love, honor and cher^^ish.'' but she drew the line at ^obey,''^and with good reason, too. The phrase^' . hey'' Is not exacted of the husband^in the marriage formula, and it Is diffi^^cult to Imagine why the woman should^he compelled to make such a pledge^How the bridegroom regarded his^sweetheart's request we are not told,^but It Is safe to assume from what lit^^tle we know of the lady that he Inter^^posed no objection. Butif there are some things that the^new woman won't have, there ar-^others that she will, and we are not^sure but that one of these Is to be the^pocket flask Kver since that young^lady won fame by handing her brandv^flask to Governor Morton when he was^overcome at the Decoration day review- InNew York city, they tell us that^hack Kast the new woman has been^purchasing the flask that revives ami^likewise' knocks out. A manufacturer^of these dainty little contrivances for^women has been com|^dled to double^Ms force and enlarge his factory since^that lively episode, and he has named^a special brand the Morton flask. We^are not prepared to endorse this move^^ment In pocket flask* by any means. It^ap|h'ars to be a movement in the wrong^direction. Hut there Is no use arguing^the point with the new woman; she Is^bound to have her own way^and her^ow n flask If she wills it. OfNo Account. SirWilliam Vernon Harcourt's \iews^might have been of some account^thirty days ngo. hut he I* an ex-eablnet^officer now, ami whether he Is for sll-^v. r or JK.nnsI II i* not of -,i \ ,ry much^Importance; he will not have weight^In shaping the policy of the govern^^ment at I^mdon. SirWilliam has lately announced^some rather dogmatic opinions In com^^ment on the memorial issued by the^bimetallic league. Why his words^nhould be wired to this country we do^not know. The people of the I'nlted^States prefer to know what Mr. Bal^^four say* on what he pro|^o^es to do.^They recognize In Mr. Haroourt a man^who l^ no longer rhe chancellor of 'the^exchequer and who therefore docs not^cut a figure of consequence. Thegentlemen who have the August^racing meeting In charge promptly sent^out announcements to Denver, Halt^L^ake end the coast cltle*. Already^many Inquiries have been received from^several of tho well-known horse^^men, hut It has not yet been possible to^complete the programme. It will be^sent out ait the earliest possible mo^^ment. Meanwhile it is pertain that the^meeting will open on Monday, August^12; that it will continue for len days,^and that, up to date, the fund for^purses Is fourh-cn thousand dollars. PERSONALPARAGRAPHS. AItoston police captain Is responsi^^ble for the statement that not one mur^^derer ha* escaped the police of that^city In the last year. Astory Is going the rounds In Let^^don that the Shahzada wished to pur^^chase the wife of one of the aldermen^In that city recently. Mr*.L* Grand Huell, of Holly, Mich.,^preached the sermon at the church ser^^vice over the body of her husband ami^used hi* bibulous habits to point a mor^^al. CaptainBradford, of Hackensack, N.^J., la about to test In the courts the^question whether a clarionet, played^by the hour by a neighbor, I* or not^an abatable nuisance. EditorD. H. Cooke, of the N'lles.^Mich.. Mirror, has been a printer for^^* years. He Is now 80 years old, but^can stick ty|^c as rapidly as any com^^positor In his otllce. Dr.Paul Pa.squln. of St. I^ouls, dis^^coverer of the consumptive serum, is^breeding guinea pigs on which to ex^^periment, the demand having exhaust^^ed the supply In that city. ClaraStan\ig, who has Just been^graduated from the West Hoxbury.^Mass., high setI. has made a remark^^able record, having been neither ab^^sent nor tardy In her entire school life. SirHenry Irving declares that one of^the most singular sight* he witnesses^fromthestagels the apathy In applause^of the women^who are among his sln-^ci rest admirers^as compared with the^demonstrations of the men. FrankVincent, the well-known trav^^eler and explorer, has had conferred^upon him by the king of the Helglans^the royal order of the Lion for his^work on Africa. Mr. Vincent Is the^first American to receive the divora-^tlon. Theup-to-date women of the Trin^^ity Protestant Episcopal church In^Towson. Mil., are raising money with^which to buy a bicycle for the rector^of the church, which he Is to use In^making pastoral visits and In attend^^ing to other duties. Therewas an element of superstition^In the betting of the ex-klng of Servla^at the Paris Grand Prix race previous^^ly run, ami his Idea that a mare would^win the 189.^) race proved correct. AMummer Novelty. Inthe choice of vacations there I* In^^finite variety, especially for those who^are not limited by the question of ex^^pense, and a choice which is believed^to hp unique has been made by the^French actress Sarah Hernhardt. In^^stead of continuing during the summer^the round of extravagance and excite^^ment which makes up her oareerr, she^will play In real life the part of a peas-^ant. In a plain and undistinguished^hamlet she has rented an ordinary^peasant's cottage. There she pfOSSOaea^to pass the summer, living very much^as her nelghlxu* live, with Jusi enough^of attendance to protect her against^the possible dangers of her own cook^^ing. Sucha vacation I* wise; such expe^^rience cannot but bo valuable. One Is^always a gainer from getting ^near t^^nature's heart ^ ^no gets a deeper In^^sight Into humanity when it is studied^at close rangei one gets I Proa,let-^Judgment when tho observation! In^^clude widely divergent classes And the^nearer to the soil one gels, among the^dull and unrewarded tollers of the^earth, the nearer OM gets to the prim^^itive Ideas of mankind, to the emotions andimpressions tkajl antedate ajaodern civilization. Inthis country we have no peasant^class; our rudest village has hardlv^any resemblance t ^ the average Erench^hamlet Such a life as the French^peasant leads Is not possible in thl*^eounlry. Hut It might be well for some^of u* to follow Mme Hernhardt'* ox-^ample in the choice of a vacation. It^Is iHisslblc to live cheaper and soberly^and withal pleasantly In the quiet^country life It Is possible |o pet near^to nature's heart and la rater Into ihe^lives and thoughts of the lowly here^ami everywhere There are rest and se^^clusion away from the busy centers,^and there are many who would profit^by seeking it One can hardly imagine^a hotter tonic for a mind area tied bj^the exactions of fashion and salad^with splendor lhan a summer apeal as^the great French actress propose* to^spend It.^Harper*! WeebJj ThoJuly t'oruin. TheForum for July ha* an uncom^^monly interesting labia of contents^One of Its notable articles is by I ^r^Max N'on 1.in the alienist ami autk r^of ^Degeneration.^ who makes hi* first^a) pcarani t In an American p. nodical^with an article In The Forum entitle I^^Society's Protection Against D. fin r^atrs.^ showing to wh it extent the |. - goncratein art an i Uteratun 1. trade* society,and the best method by which^*' elety may defend Itself against them.^The arie I. Is In effect a supplement to^^Degeneration.^ Ex-8enalor George 1'.^Edmunds discusses the ^Salutary He-^suits of the Income Thx Decision, con^^sidering it a wholesome rehuke to So^^cialist I e and i' quill*! h- taSrdenctea. and.^Of) th^ other hand. Edward It. Whitney,^eat let Ml attorney general, points out^the grave political dangers of the late^decision. Prof. Woodrow Wilson of^l ilneeton. writes an eloquent e**ay de^^fining ^The Proper perspective of^American History.^ Frederic Harrison^continues hi* series on th*- great Victo^^rian writers with an esnay In hi* usual^laiiltl'ss stylo on ^Charles Klng^ley's^Place In Literature. TwoImportant financial article* are^^ 'Coin s Food for the Gullible.^ in^which Prof. J. Laurence Laughlln if^CbloMO university, again attempts to^answer ^Coin's Financial School;^ the^oiher article is by William Salomon, a^I romlnent banker of New York, on^^Sound Currency the Dominant PoUti-^i nl i^*uo.^ He declares the gold stand^^ard to be th* dominant Issue In th-^i l ining campaign, ami urge* all who^i re able to throw any light on the in^tricate financial problem to do so, and^h. pr diets that that political party^wnli h shall make the gold standard its^platform will win the mxi presidential^election. Ex-Senator E. G Rons, on^whose vote hung the Impeachment of^Andrew Jackson, In ^A Previous En^of Popular Madnens and Its Lesson.^^i'escrlhes tho popular frenzy accom^^panying the Impeachment trial. Un^^der the general heading, ' Successful^Efforts to Teach Art In Western^Til^^^.^ is a group of three articles.^The first, by Hamlin Garland, describes^the ^Work of the Western Associa^^tion,^ under whose auspices picture^and sculpture exhibitions have been^given with very encouraging results In^many town! In the West; A. C. liern-^lilni of New York, describes the suc^^cessful results of ^Picture Exhibi^^tion* In Lower New York^^the east^id le; and Miss Jane Addam* desoribts^the ^Art Work Done by Hull Hotate,^CMeaajO,^ of which she is the head^worker, whereby pictures are loaned^^lis hooks are loured^to tile poor. ^A^'Pas oral Letter;' Is th- Church Yet So^11mtdY1 by Eliza Gold, criticise* In^reverent fashion the ^Pastoral Letter^^lately put forth by the bishops of the^Protestant Episcopal church, but In the^lull light of the higher criticism. The^liumbi^ closes with the ^Confessions or^n Literary Hack^ by an anonymous^writer who frankly relates hi* many^vears' experience a.-t a ^hack.^ tolllrg^bOW he write* and win re he sells his^liurary matter, what he Is paid for it^and the amount of'his annual income^^a highly Interesting and Instructive^article. IRON GOES UP A DOLLAR. Moatof the Furnarra In Pennsylvania NowIn Full lllaat. Philadelphia.July 2.^The Thomas^Iron comi^any has given notice of an^advance in the price of pig Iron aver^^aging about tl per ton. The new price^goes Into effect Immediately. Southern^Iron companies closely in competition^with pig In New York and New Jersey,^and the recent advance of |1 per ton by^the Tennessee Coal. Inn ^ Hailroad^company, the largest producer In the^South, opem-d the way for an advance^by furnaces In this part of the coun^^try. Theprice of $14 per ton for No. 1^foundry pig Iron in Philadelphia, rep^^resent* an advance of $2 a ton Rlnce^Fel^ruary. A representative of the^Thomas Iron company states that his^^simpa.ny has sold Its output for two^months ahead, and there la every pros^^pect of good business. Most of the^blast furnace* In the eastern part of^Pennsylvania are now In blast and^selling their Iron aa fast as they can^produce It. TOSACRIFICE HER JEWELS. Mra.I t-land Stanford Rslalng Fund* for^the t'nlveralty. SanFrancisco, July 2.^The Chronicle^say* that Mrs. Leland Stanford la^about to start for Europe, where she^will dispose of h. r collection of Jewels,^valued at more lhan half a million of^dollars. Among tho Jowols Is the fa^^mous Empress Eugenie diamond neck^^lace, for which Mrs. Stanford paid a^fabulous price.. The Chronicle says^that tho reason for Mrs. Stanford's ac^^tion Is her deslr. to make rhe Stanford^Cnlveralty a success. The litigation^with the government over tho Stanford^esiate has tlisl up the Income, and^funds are badly needed to maintain^the university. In order to raise Ihe^necessary money Mrs. Stanford will^sacrifice her Jewels. KEEPSA CLOSE MOUTH. HeHas a llullrt In Mini, but Won't Tell iimvlie tees It. SpecialPlspateh to the Standard. HedLodge. Mont.. July 2.^A myste^^rious shooting affair oAurred a week^ago to-day on the Grey Hull In Wyom^^ing. Kill miles distant southward. A^man came in her to-day on route for^Chicago lor surgical treatment. He has^a bullet In his left breast near the lift^shoulder and refuse* to give any ac^^count of the affair except that he was^bushwhacked. Ill* name even could not^bo learned. He is evidently a gentle^^man that has met with bad treatment^hut prefers to keep the whole affair to^himself. PoliceMethods. Chicago.July I.^M. A. Gunst. po^^lice commissioner of San Francisco, de^^voted to-day to an inspection of the^police department of thl* city, being at^^tended by Chief Badenoch of the Chi^^cago force and Chief Murray of the^Pinkerton agency. He leave* for the^ea^t to-night to Inspect the depart^^ments of other cities with a Mew to^adopting som^ Important reform* upon^his return to the Pacific coast metrop^^olis. ACry From Mseedonla. Phllipoli*.Bulgaria. July 2^The^Macedonian question 1* causing much^excitement here. The town last night^was placard .1 with poster* reading:^^The hour for revolt has struck. The^voice of long suffering Macedonia call*^for help Hhe posters wore removed^by the polio after they were read by^many peopl... - i;,..^(. all Vrstrrdar. AtCleveland^1: Pittsburg. 12.^Ai UoalawDie'^l Cincinnati.*.^At Phils.I. iphla^12: Boston. 1L^At Brooklyn^111 New York. U,^A t mirat^ ^1 it Louis. 15.^At Baltim re^ !.'^; Washington. 9. NotIre. AllC let be .ire requested to turn out^on July 4 in the parade. Meet at G.okI^Templars' hall at Ml a- m. A BEAUTEOUS BOWER. WhereNeotatr May Ho Slipped With Dlahea^rit fur tho i....i. Thework of preparing for the lawn^festival is making busy days for tho^ladloa of St. Mark * guild and church.^The corner of Main and Park avenues^Ojafsaalte the Montana hotel is being^transformed Into a bower of evergreen^and a tented pavilion. The rocks and^boulders have lieon hauled away and a^very pretty grass plat discovered be^^neath them. The ground plan there^^for is excellently adapted to tho lawn^liarty. Above it will be a canopy of^canvas, around 1t a forest of pne, fir.^and balsam tree* with their sweet,^health-giving odors. Abevy of the fairest maids have^consented to attend the wants of all^patrons wno will be served with the^luscious strawberries from the Bitter^Hoot valley, cooling Ice cream, and^cake the daintiest that Anaconda.cooks^iuii bake. Thirsty ones too will be^cared for with lemonade and temper^^ance drinks, so please don't wink at^the waiters. They will only have the^paler beverages. Electriclights and Japanese lanterns^will combine their candle powers to^shed light u|sin the scene. The festival^opens to-night, and will continue until^the closing hour* of tho Fourth. Duringthe day of the Fourth, coffee,^tea, sandwiches and warm lunch will^be *erved, to assist In the task that^Anaconda will have on hand that day^In feeding the multitude. At night thfr^dainty dishes will be resumed, and^jruests may sit under the canopy dis^^cussing the delicacies of the season,^and see the fireworks display at the^same time. Anaconda people will be^given the first chance to enjoy rhe^feast to-n1ght, and all should turn out^so as to give tho visitors the opportuni^^ty to-morrow. The proceeds ore for the^benefit of the St. Mark's church and^parsonage fund. HeWaa Not Loat. Therewas great excitement yester^^day In Birch street canyon, caused by^the cry of ^lost boy.^ Mrs. Thomas^Condell could not find her child, a^brigh: youngster of three year*, and^t'ho raised an alarm which set every^one on that street between the upper^works and tho top of Mount Anaconda^to searching for the missing boy. Tho^alarm spread to police headquarters^and a systematic search was about to^be begun when a child came rushing^down tho hill saying: ^Tommy Is^found; he's found. He was playing In^our backyard. DnncanArrested In Butts. Butte,July 2.^Chief of Police White^of Anaconda, came In this even lag for^H. M. Dunoan. who ts wunted on a^charge of larceny as bailee. J. D.^Grandey accuses him of having devot^^ed 1250 to his personal use which he-^longed to the complainant. The chief^ex|m'Cted to find his man in Butt^, but^ho boarded tihe train at Gregson, hav^^ing driven there from Anaconda, and^he was promptly arrested. He will be^taken back to-morrow. NineDays. sealBida Wanted. Sealedbid* will be received by mo^for cirpeniter work on the new Anacon^^da Brewery until 6 o'clock p. m. of^Monday. July 8th. J.H. RARTLETT.^ Archttecit. NineDays. R^in 3i^Ore^^ ^S^n^^^dlj 60Pieces Pari* Phase, worth ll^cCat Price 10c 50Pieces Fancy Light and Dark Colors, Duck lrtijc Cut Price 12',c^2J Piece) Fancy Light and Dark Colors, Duck 12;,'c Cut Price 10:^1 Case !diort Length Standard Prints, worth 6'4c..Cut Pr.ce 3'3'o 59Pieces Outing Mannel, worth 6'4cCut Pries 5c 30Pieces Outing Flanne!, worth 6}^cCut Price 20Pieces Dark Colors, Percale, worth 15cCut Price 10: Allwool Cashmeres 38 inches wide worth '6-Cut Price 60o Allwool Henrietta! 3S inches wide worth 81.00Cut Price ^53 20Pieces Fancy all wool .Suiting, 40 inches, worth 75c Cut Price rX^j^10 Pieces all wool Serge in Hack, tan and gray CO incheswide worth 81 00Cut Price 75c 10Pieces Imported Fancy Plaid Suiting 3S inches wide,worth 75cCut Price 50j AGENTSFOR HANAN'S SHOES. 1Losee MaxwdQ 1 110MAIN STREET, ANACONDA. LJ. BAKER COMPANY h first National Bank 311to 313 Commercial St.,^Anaconda. OurLeader (For thli Week Only) will be: Pearllne.per package 6 I77i'per packave,,. tc tioldDust Wash Powder, 3 lb. packagem \\lien you go oo your outing trip you need^Mine' oiuur imported and domeit e dFllcarles:^Kraukferer Sauiage, Soaps-Bullion,^Kelt In .le.iy.Consomme. Turtle, Auchovlis in Mush- Chicken Gumbo, roomsauoa, Oxtail,^Kippered Hrrrln, ( lain Chowder, Etc^Ku-ilao Carter.Chip an 1 Koaat Beef. OWBUTTE, MONTANA. BULKCHEEJK-Weekty Shipment*. Neufchate!,Froinage de Brie, Roquefort,^Comlnlwst, Wavon Wheel Swiis and Edam Wealto liare tim abore In jars and cans. Macl.orren Canadian in dan, Meoauta in^cans. Keeior'i Marraolade. Kaspberry Vine^^gar. Fruit Syrupa Jordan Snelled Almonds,^Bulk anil Mulled Ollvei. SARATOGACHIP POTATOES. Perfectlyrestore* a rich^lustrous c dor, makes the^hair healthy and is clean^steaming, salt or Turkish^baths do not affect It It^la aa natural as nature.^Lielectlou impossible. Your preparat on has^my cordial recMinnienda-^tion I believe there Is^nothing In the world torthe^li.dr like It.^ - Adellna^Paul N'lcoln! colors. I.Black^'i Dark Brown 3.Medium Brown 4.Chestnut^:.. I. irht t liestnut 5.i .n il Blond^7. Ash Blond. Afree sample bottle of the finest rouge. ^Im^^perial Venus Tint^ will be sent on receipt of^'.'^cent stamp. 1 mperlnl Chemical Mf'g Co.^iltJii FIFTH AVE., N. Y.^In Butto Clty-D. M. NEWBRO DRl'C. CO.,^Ill) North Main Street. TPADFMARK Noticeor Bond Hair. Noticets hereby given that on behalf of the^city of Anaconda, lu tho county of Doer Lodgo^and slate of Montana, I will oiler at puhllo sale,^at the front door of Huge, Daly li Co. s banking^offlco. In the said city, on Monday the fifth day^or August, ls e, at 10 o'clock a in., the bonds of^sal.i city in clie sum of Thirty four Thousand^Dollars, iu d^mimlnatlons of live hundred and^one tiioiis hi I dollars; the Issue of which bonds^was uuthorued by the electors of said city, at a^special election held in and for said clt^ June^.^nil. 1X9., and are for the purpose of erecting a^city hail in said My, Said bon Is are redeema^^ble In ten years ana payable In twenty years,^and will bear Interest of six percent , payable^semi-annually. Principal ana Interest payable^at New York City. By order of tb^ city council. T. OLEABY.^City Clerk. City of Anaconda DatedAnaconda, Mont., June /7th, !8fO. DeviledTuraey,^Cnlckeu, KS Tonue, Ham. tardlnei. RoastTurkey,^Roast Chicken,^Roast Beef,^Broiled Soused MackrelCross (t Black well's Walnuta. W.M. THORNTON, FireInsurance.... FOREIGNAND AMERICAN^COMPANIES. ANACONDA. MONI Hontana'sHecca^For Invalids . .. Thewaters of this popular resort^are acknowledged to contain mora^curative properties than any other in^the State. Good accommodations at^the hotel. Rates reasonable. GREGSON^ WATERS, ProDrietors BR0US APERMANENT CURE ofthe moot obstinate cave* of (ionorrbtra and^^ ^:^*^ r, fiiarantrru In Mi 3 ^^^ H daya; no^other treatment reo,r.tred. and without Hie ii.ui^^eailDR renuln of doBlni' with ( ul i-h^. t opaiba^or Sandal Wik^^) j, Ferrt ^ Co , taucrrarorx. to^Br^ii', Hianuarlen, !'^rja_ At_^jrtiteatm^ 1776.^ riff. GRANDCELEBRATION OF THE ANNIVERSARY OF THE II I I pnpnrPP bpbllu uu AtButte, Mont., July 4th. DON'TMISS IT f ItaQnlilfniParade of Pitriotic Socie'.les and Ban is.^Exercises at th^ Auditorium after t)M Parade.^Orator ot the Day^HAL S. tORBEiT. Wheelmen'sTournament. FootBall Game and Sports ot all kuids in th9 Atternoon. BeSure to Attend. Capitalaid Dadtvlded rrotlta,^ONE MILLION DOLLARS kingBi currantaccounts recelreil from banks, flrim^and individuals on f trorabla terms. Buy and^sWI rxi'iiannst on all principal rltles In tin^I'nlted Mates. Kurnpn and ('ulna. Issua com^^mercial and foreign letteri ot credit available^la aU parts of tae world. Collectionsfromptly Attended Ta orricaast HiramKnowles. 1'resideut: James A. TalAott^Vlco 1'resldent; Andrew J. Darls, Casblar. fued Katnrsn;1. H. T. Rvmax, frMldrat.Vloe Pra, a.A, Wow. Cashier. WESTERN orMISS01U. MOSt Capital,^ ^ ^^Surplus and Profits. $73,000.oa^13.000.00 W.I^ HOOBiMARCUS DALY, President.Vice Presides! TV.M. THORNTON, Cashier. Hi,DALY 16a. Biers aXaCOXDI.HOST. CAPITAL,$100,000. Btrfand sen Dome*tie and Forrita Ksahaats^and tranaaet a General Bankloc Bualotsa^1 oi.ectlous promptly attended to. Kxobanin^drawn on London. Edinburgh. Ulaagow, bub^lln. Belfast, Paris, Hamburg, Berlin aad al^tbe leading eltlea of Europe. ^*^cor Bas r ox Dairrsi NationalPark BankNew Tort OmahaNational BankOmaha \Veiii. Fargo Si Co gas Francisco ttahNational Bank Ogden Soge.Brownlee a Co Bun,^erchants' National Bank Heien i LarabieBros. A Co^Deer Loi'.-i FIRSTNATIONAL BANK XLENA,SfOXX^Dnr.QNA.TED DEPOSITOR!. ha10 011 DM ^! CAPITALAND UNDIVIDED PROFITS $I,00O,00O.. GeneralBanking Business Transacted^Interest Paid on Time Deposits,^Safety Deposit Boxas, OFFICERS. %T. BaoaarPresides iE. D. EdgertonVice Prest and M91 GeorjeF. CopeCa^hiai BasroeUiUAaalaUnt Ca_,aijj DIRBCToaaB I. BauserE. D. Edcrertat, GeorgeF. Caf^ A J. Davis^1 a San lordWilliam E Cullea HenryKleinJohn C Curtla C.TL ColaJames Talbott E.W. Beam* Ifyou %vant to see the Fourth of July celebrated in proper^style, come to Butte. r.a. Laaoar. President. c.n. rtuut,^VloePreaileaa T.M. HoDOaM, Cashier. STATESAVINGS BANE PaidIn capital ^i xvnoo.^Surplus and undivided pronts, sso.oos. COR.MAIN AND PARK, BUTTE^Under Mate supervision and Junsdlctioa^taterest paid on deposit., sells exchansj^available to all the principal cities ot tta^United States and Europe. Collections al^tended to promptly. Tranaaet a general baas^Inn bualnesa. DiaacToaV-P.A Larger. 0. ft Palmer, 0^W itap.eton. A H. Buret, E. D. learitt. i^K WUson. 8. V. Kemper, P. t Mctsrlde, 1^it. iiodcens. era.1.. h-^;^. v. a. rr v si.nr. a. 0 rrttjj^nans, habcl's daly r. a sAJtosAirr. HOGG,BROVXLEE ^ CO^BANKERS, ButteCity, Mont. Tnatactsa Seoeral Banking Business. C^abaugtt drawn on the leading c.iea of Europ CatlectleasProsaptly Attcn leJ To. Correspondents!Wells, Fargo A Co.. No^York; Wells. Forgo. ^ Co.. Sa't like; Well^Fargo, A Co.. s^n Frsacl.co; Omaha Nation^Bank, nm 1 a Flrat ^atlonal Bank. can.4^lioze. Dily ^ Co . A: a c-