Newspaper Page Text
THE ANACONDA STANDARD, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 7 1895.
THEANACONDA STANDARD STANDARDPUBLISHING COMPANY Publishers^nd Proprietors. PrintedEvery Day In the Year. Eataredat the prolog at Anaconda at second^class ci.i l mailer. SubscriptionKites- i'a^able in Ad^^vance. fostar*tr^^^ (or th^ I a*M -ne*. ^^^nada and^Mexico, Elsewhere postage added. Dallyand Sunday, one year$10 00 ^ ^ six months 5 00 ^ ^ three months. 300^^^one month100 Bunday.ooe year2.50 MainOffice. Standard ButUlnj, Ana^^conda Telephone No 45. NewYork Office, 186-7 World BulUlnj. TheStandard has branch offices at^gutte, Missoula and Great Falls. Allgeneral business letters and corrw^apondence should be addressed to the^btandard Publishing Company. Ana^^conda, Mont THEBEST IN THE NORTHWEST.^The Standard's news service Is the mast^complete It has patrons in every part of^the Great Northwest Its carrier servlca^ncludes Anaconda. Butte, Helena. Mis^^soula, Bozeman, Livinjston, Phtllpsburj^Granite Great Tails. Dear Lodge, L).Jja^^nd all other important points SUNDAY.JILY T. 1895. TheDeath of Judge Kirkpatrick. Thispare performs a painful duty in^announcing the death of MaMI Kirkpat^^rick; how shall one upon whom the^ne-vx of his sudden death falls with all^the weight of a personal affliction write^what others fhall read In tribute to a^man whose life was so worthily spent,^whose companionship was an unfailing^pleasure and whose friendship was ft^prized possession Lessthanslxtyhours ago Judge Kirk^^patrick talked In cheerful mood respect-^lng many topics that were then engag^^ing his attention. He seemed In ro^^bust health. He was a man of stal^^wart frame, he appeared to lw of un-^usual vigor for one of his years. He had^been In the midst of a mass of exact^^ing work; he seemed to handle It all^with ease; apparently he relished the^reaplte which a half-day s Journey af^^forded him as he made the run to fJar-^rlson to welcome there one of his chil^^dren on her return from a visit with^friends In Idaho; he was In buoyant^spirits at the time. He discussed pass^^ing themes In an entertaining way.^and he re'ened with patriotic fervor^to public questions which are of espe^^cial Interest to the people of this state. Forall epitaph on this lamented man^It might be enough to say that he had,^the mental equipment thut enabled him^to discern the right and the conscience^and the courage to he the uncompro^^mising advocate of what he found to^be the right. Greater praise than this^cannot be accorded any man. Yet It^Is proper, now that he is dead, to^^ake account of many traits that con^^tributed toward making his career a^life well rounded out. He was a man of^gentle manner, courteous always and^mindful of the little things that mark^the gentleman. No man In the West^was more courageous than he In the^defense of what became with him to^be a conviction, yet he never failed to^be chivalrous In his conduct. His ma^^ture years were divided In residence^between California, Nevada, I'tah an 1^Montana; we have reason to believe It^to be true that in these four states no^personal enmities or bitterness survive Mm JudgeKirkpatrick was a good stu^^dent, a lawyer of excellent ability and^a. pleader of engaging girts. During his^life In the West lie went through all^the ups and downs Incident to Invest^^ments In mining ventures; he faced ad^^versity with manly spirit and wore his^s/lctorles with modesty. Every act of^bis life bore the Impress of sterling^Integrity. In the social world he was^above reproach^he was a man of ex^^emplary habit, his devoted attentions^to the members of his family weiv^often the theme of ji'.^;isn nt aflaWaWl^among those who knew him. Thenews of Judge Kirkpatrick'^^death comes with shocking suddenness.^He was engaged in useful professional^work. He was warmly appreciated by^his clients; he was held In cordial es^^teem by his as-.Tl.*:. ^ ..: ti,.. bar; b^was honored as one of the most esti^^mable citizens of Hutte. His untarnish^^ed name Is a priceless herlage to his^children. After a busy and useful life^be has entered Into rest. His familiar^form will be missed In Hutte. and, In a^wider Meld, those whose good fortune^It was to know him will speak regret^^fully of his death and pay the tribute^Of unstinted respect to his memory. ThePrinting of the Codes. TheRocky Mountain Husbandman^prints some astonishing statements.^It says that attorneys will be glad to^get the Sanders code, ^as the anno^^tated codes are too high priced and^the people are not inclined to use^them. ThereIs no warrant f-.r the publica^^tion of this notoriously false announce^^ment. Long ago the pr..|^er authorities^fixed the price of the official code at^ten dollars for the two volumes. That^is the figure at which the n^ TOlaBsi^Bander's code Is ad\.rt^^e^l lor sale.^The official edition, nsnaslj printed^throughout, will number thirtyitafBS^bundred pages; tie- Sanders' code^^lalms thirteen hundr. 1 and ninety-six^pages. The statement that the annota^^tions are not wanted will Ik- accepted^by the attorneys us the utterance of an^Ignoramus. Whetherthere be t. n editions of the^ttew code or one in the Montana mar^^ket, makes not the differen. I of a cent^to us; this office has no Interest In the^aal* of any copy of the code; whether thesale be phenomenally large or next I^to nothtng. It la all the same to us^we^get so much money for delivering so ^^many hound copies of the work, the^^aaaaafaf copies having been stipulated^In advance. Then'Is presented, however, a Ques^^tion more significant than the one that^relates to money rivalry In this code^business The K.vky Mountain Hus-^bandmin says that proof sheets of the^authorized edition ^were secured from^the compilers. r^. S. Wade and John^Harrows, and in that way cory was^furnished for an eastern publishing^house. It was kept a secret and the^work was done without the knowledge^of the houses having the contract with^the state. Hereare the facts: Mr. Wade wanted^the Job of compiling the official code.^He got It^the amount to be paid by^the state was agreed upon The Sand^^ers' edition, printed and bound In the^East, as described by the Husbandman,^reached Montana and was on sale in^several cities of this state one week^ftga yafltaraay, on that day, the print^^ers of the official code, lo re In the state,^were waiting on Mr. Wade, not for^proofs, hut for the original copy where^^with to complete the type-setting part^of their work' Wesay. therefore, that there Is In this^matt-r an Issue of greater account than^the dollars and cents Involved; and we^are ^^ intent t.^ leave that issue, without^a vv ofi of comment, to the considera^^tion of the men In Montana who are^inter. sb d In the publication of the^codes. It'sJust as Well. ItIs the Inter Mountain's opinion^that the appointment of Waters to the^captaincy of the police force In Hutte^is ^ triumph for the local democracy^and ft loss, to the republicans, of that^city's English-American contingent. Theysay that Waters Is n d ft bad^man for the place. He has soft serv^^ice on the force In Hutte, ami It is rc-^ftOrtad that he has a g1 enough rec^^ord. Whether he Is Scotch-Irish or^Scandinavian or moire antique cut on^the bias, we do not know nor have we^means of finding out, except by hunt^^ing Waters up for an Interview. How^^ever, we Infer that the charge brought^against him Is that he Is a native-born^American. Neitherdo we know what the ^Eng^^lish-Americans^ In Hutte think about^the appointment at Waters; neither do^we care; neither Is It a matter of In^^terest to us whether any segregated^nationality In Hutte likes or dislikes^the appointment announced yesterday^or any other appointment made this^year or any other year. Neither do we^care whether In local politics this or^that faction that puts a prefix to Its^Americanism trots with the local de^^mocracy or with the local republicans^or with the local populists or with the^local prohibitionists or with the local^toughs or with the local second ad-^ventlsts. It's our opinion, however,^that any compliments tossed to the lo^^cal democracy, as descrlliod by the^Inter Mountain, are wasted sweetness. Ourmemory Is that the movement^of this spring on the part of the ele^^ment In Hutte for which the Inter^Mountain pleads was to embody all^the patriotism and also grab all the^offices within the corporate limits of^the city. The movement seems to be^having about the experience that Is^Incident to all such movements^those^who get on the pay roll are as patri^^otic as ever; those who get left are not^especially more patriotic than the rest^of us. Andwhat shall It profit the demo^^cratic party In Hutte^ Rat a thing In^the world, as It seems to us; not If the^party has as much sense as It used to^have. There Is time; there are a hun^^dred years to |aft century; history In^Alie n an cities iloes not move hy sec^^onds. It will be time enough to strive^for supremacy In Hutte when the con^^glomerate Americans get through;^then a candidate will not have to^mount the hustings and d-elate what^particular breed he belongs to. Mlmvvhiie. Mayor Thompson appears^tobegettlng along. At any rfttO.WOkaaf^of no complaints coming from the peo^^ple who opposed him at the polls on tsactloaday. What atari do you want '.' LondonLiked It. batof the London newspapers nr sayingpktaaaat things about the cele- brailn of the Eourlh In that city; more^was male of the occasion hy visiting^Americans than had been the rule in^f^ one X v^ ais. Thismuch had been anticipated by^the praM af this country. The number^of Americans who are loitering In Lon^^don is unusually large; the tourists^pr. fer that city tft Berlin, and It Is sai l^that, for this country's fashionable set^even 1'arls Is losing Its peculiar charm.^Then. too. Mr. Hayard had an Iron in^the tire. He lias lately been the subject^of some criticism coming from over-^leaded patriots who complain that. In^some of his banquet utterances, he ha^^wabl too many nice things about Ens-^land, the English and English Institu^^tions, la tin ^ mbaritftftftaWl and the In^^jury. Illese p, op|e Insist, of | he St ft X spangledbanner. Tomo a phrase not current In diplo^^matic forms. Mr Hayard proposed to^square nuns. If It was announced ten^days ago, In London dispatches sent^to New York, that be was planning i^rollicking Fourth of Julv affair, the^like of which In noise and brilliancy^and red-while-aud-blue London had^never liefore known. He seems to have^mail^ a hit. and his effort Is the more^worthy of appreciation since our am^^bassador's modest means would hardly^I I unit him to blow himself In. so to^spak. for more than one celebration of^the sort |ht annum. Mr.Bayard evidently caused the^eagle to scream, the cracker to crack^and the BaVWtM I to spin right under Georgethe Third's bedroom window.^The noise he made must have-silence I^his critics; yet we suppose that some of^these same will fume and stew now^because the London news|^apers did not^pitch Into Mr. Hayard and his celebra^^tion of Independence day. lo'din Chicago. Howdoea the alleged republican^plan strike yetti^ It reads like a ro^^mance, yet It may be a true story. The^Standard will try to find out what the^facts are. Senator Carter Is due to be^In Helena to-day and Senator Mantle^Is In Butte. Nowmay Joy go with these republi^^cans If, for a fact, they have on foot a^plan answering the description that^Is outlined In this morning's dispatch^under Chicago date. It Is our opinion^that a separate and dlstlm-t silver tick^^et will be the outcome of the next ten^months of skirmishing. Still,the situation will shape itself^^If you can get the republicans la whom^reference Is made to Jump the fence^In the manner described in this morn-^tnng's dispatch there will bt plenty of^wnya to let the politicians know that^there's a Uod In Israel and a free-coin^^age baHnce of power In the politics ^t^the I'nlted States. Weread that the either fellows will^bar the sllvcrttes In the republican na^^tional convention unless In advance^they pledge themselves to obey the^goldhug behest and sit In the conven^^tion like a lot of wooden men. Wo pray-^that may happen; we hope the sil^^ver men will be barred. Then, in I ^ d.^our kind of people would have all the^leason In the world to look upe^n them^^selves as political orphans; the re^^publicans could sc. k asylum with the^democrats who arc ready to come out^and be separate. Thescheme Is go^d enough: wo shall^have a more cordial Interest In it If^the Montana senators mark It ' O. K.^^and say it's a go. ThatCanal Question. PresidentCleveland's administration^will manufacture trouble for Itself If^reports that were sent out last week^from Washington prove to be true.^The story is that Secretary Olney,^new In the duties of his office, recom^^mends a conference of the powers In^the matter of the Nicaragua canal.^There Is saKl to be a g'^^l deal of di^^plomacy In connection with the pro^^posed ditch. It Is held In admlnlstra-^tVon circles to be a question whether^the Cnited States can build the canal,^hold it under naval equipment, operate^It and control I: without the consent of^half a dozen powers In Europe; the^theory with the authorities In Wash^^ington Is that the project ought to be^^neutralized^ at the outset, thus^avoiding the risk of difficulties after^the money has been sixnrt and the^cnr.al thrown open to commerce. Ifthe president moves for the pro^^pertied conference, he will probably get^Into a snarl with Congress. The plan^idvwated last year was that our gov^^ernment have a certain responsibility^In regard to the rami's finances, go^^ing ball, to a certain amount, for the^bonds that are to be sold wherewith to^secure a construction fund. A report^is soon forthcoming from a corps of^competent engineers who were sent^out to make, on the government's be^^half, a careful inquiry into all the^questions Involved In the building and^the operating of the canal Of course,^all that thus far has been undertaken^will end In nothing If there Is merit In^the question that has lately been^raised In administration circles. ft Anothersuggestion resp.-ctlng canal^building has lately come to public at^^tention^ W Is that. Instead of undertak^^ing work at Nicaragua, this country^buy out la* Panama canal and com^^plete It. There Isn't the smallest^chance 'n the world that Mm Ameri^^can people can bt persuaded to throw^good dollars after the bad millions^that are represented In the mis.elv . n-^ture of do Lesseps. PERSONALNOTES. Kvrl Keinecke, w ho for thirty-live years^lias been director of tho fatuous liowan 1^^haul concerts at Lsisatft and professor of^the piano in the conservatory, it 71 years^old and withes to resign ftta olll e. lltsenwas seen at a court ball in Nor^^way reeontly with bit small flgara fairly^blaz nit with star.;, crosses, collars, pend^^ant* and other decoration* of all kinds^from all sources. M.Wiasvinsky. a gentleman we I^known in Parisian fashionable, circles,^has mailt' a wager that lie ^dt rule from^Parts to Ainer.ca on horvh.v-k. lb) pro-^puss* to ride through Siberia to lleliring^strait and cross la Mask t on the ice. He^it hunting .for a eaaapaatta before i^.^ginning h.i Journey. l'hitieasMotes, who died in Cincinnati^the other day, at the aiie of a^, was ^^no of^a small ban I of pious Israelites who or^^ganized tho first Hebrew congregation^la C incinnati on Jan. 11, ls.'l. He w as^alto one of tho low persons who saw^Napoleon w hen he was exile I to the island^to St. Helena. ^Harney^Hirnato, tha diamond king,^went out to Afnc i with his brother when^he in set a lad, slid the tw.^ penniless^youths, who are now millionaires, know^what it was toaulTer the pinch of poveri).^In their early days in South Air ca the^brothers used to turn an honest peine, by^performing conjuring Inck* in public. Tolstoiit taid to t:avo gono in beared of^a now publisher recently and to have en^^tered Ins sdaVot unannounced and drcste 1^in peasant sub. ^1 really e.iunot he^bothered,^ said the piibhthor as ho do-^attatta] to examitio the author'* manti-^script. ^It Is of no mo for me to look ot^your ^ketch.^ Then Tolstoi ilitcloseJ hit^identity, and the h u mhicil publisher made^^ very effort Insecure the manuscript, but^without avail. ClaudeMaithewt, governor of Indiana,^was in Now York the other day on his way^with hit family for a short rest on the^Mamo toast. Of Indiana he said : ^We^Jo not lnui a stale election until next^year. I ninstakalilv laafft |a ^ strong sil^^ver sentiment in the southern eoiintiet ol^luuVatia among the demo-i.it-; but the democraticstale conimiitss will not, I imagine,regard any request for a state conventionto listen to these silver moil. Thedemocrat* of Indiana are going slow, 1but sure. .^. OF SCIENTIFC INTEREST. Ifthe Mediterranean should evaporate^to the extent of ^. ^^ feel lialy would bo^joined to Africa. Somenaturalists say that MM whale was^once a laud annual that took to the water^for safety. AGeneva firm Is manufacturing phono^^graphic clocks, which call ths hour instead^of unking it. Thoonly d^et impervious lo the bleach-^ing power of the sun's rayt are Prussian^blue ami chrome yellow. Thoinvestigationa of Weber have^ahown that the curlinets of hair varios^with its flat nets. The flatter it It tho^more it curls. Curling iron* flatten the^hair. Adetermination of Professor Barnard^villi the Lick telescope placet the diame^^ter of Neptune at 32,'JOO milei^from MOO^to 4,0j(J miles lets than is stated inmost^text books. Dr.Alexander, the officer of health of^the poplur dittrlct, states that several re^^cent cases of typhoid fever have been^traced to tho eating of watercress which^bat been grown In pollute ! water. Gallondeclares that the patterns on the^linger tips are not only unchangeable^throughout life, but that the chance of^the linger prints of two persons being^alike is less than one in sixty-four bil^^lions. Papertelegraph poles are the latett de^^velopment of tho art of making paper^useful. Tlieso poles are tnado of paper^pulp, In which borax, tallow, etc., are^mixed in sin ill quantities. Tho pulp it^cast in a mold, with a coro in the center,^forming a hollow rod of tho desired^length. Thoconsumption of at al per head of^population is lowest in Austria, w here it^i* only otic-sixth per ton per annum, an I^highest in (ireal Untain, where each per^^son averages three and three-tenths tons^oach year. In tho United States the aver-^ago is two and one-fourth tons a year. Thefact appears that there is a very^in ii ko 1 dilTerence in tho way in which^tcmperatnro it borne by the eyes when it^is below M degrees, Fahrenheit, and^when above that heat. I'p to such a de^^gree a man can look at tho metal in a fur^^nace vita comparative eatc, but before it^reaches HO degrees he is compelled to^wear colored glasses. Tholongest, largest and most expensive^railway bridgo in continental Europe,^which, of course, excludes those of Grout^Britain, is that acrott tho river Vistula,^between I'orden in Kussian Poland and^( n11nseo in (iermany. Ii was opened for^tialllc in December, MOOt and i* 1.1 -n^yards in longth. It was begun in I --a,^and cost 8,0JJ,U0O marks, exclusive of tho^piers. Accordingto tha latest report! upon the^coal industry, England is the largest pro^^ducer in vIn- world, herontput during 1801^having been UtJKtJHt tons. Tint wat^tinned by 7jj,.ll person*. Tho I'liitcd^Statet comes second in the list with 104,-^i^1,1^^ tons. Germany produced during^tho samo year about 7;i,U0),0C0 tont, ex^^clusive of lignite. The other coal produc^^ing countries mine practically the tame^amount from year to ^ear, at follows:^Auttria-Iiungtry. tU.'OU.UuO tons; France^an l R istio, ^','.'^0.7J0 each; Australas a, l.i; Japan. :^,'io(i.0J0; Nova Scotia, UftOstWlSpain, I,:iXvrjO; Briiish Colum^^bia, l,'JdU,0XJ; Italy, :W,000; Sweden, 200,.^OJO. INTHE EYE OF THE WORLD. Kev.Dsight L. Moody lays he ^wants^to place the Bible in the hands of each of^the TOa/M criminal* in this country. Because,his ac'.rets wife leturned to the^stngo afler three months of wedded life.^Lieutenant Milton F. Davit of the I'nitcd^Siatct nav y ttiei for a divorco at 'Kritco. JohnA. Logan, Jr., son of the late Gen^^eral John A. L^gan, is spending a few^weeks in the in luntaint, above Cheat-^river bridge, W. Va., hunting and fishing. Itis reported tint the really rising man^in l'ljiiico is M. Alfred Caput. Ho has al^^ready published several novolt w hich have^won the tyiupattietic appreciation of tho^Iperary world. L'ncloJoe Irwin of Kantas City, who in^hit early years vv at a freighter on tho^Santa l'e trail and a famous bulTalo^hunter.it, at the ago of 77, olio of tho^most expert anglers in the Missouri val^^ley. Thopress of Japan thows itt retpect for themikado by printing hi* naino alw ay^in capital letter... OUR LITTLE BOY 'AT'S CONE. Aslt;ht of help h^ was^onr boy at wen',^I'miido' grata' with little Uaaasti eal Hutwhat was in ne than all III* vvorkln' meant,^lie sc. ined in t^. our sunshine, now lie's c.uno. lie'ilgo In take tilt cowi 10 pasture, iiiarns,^An' seems I Ipmi Ins liny wateUa now, AnI go on an' wa \ about gtie^ barnt,^Or take the leant afield ami try in plow. 4beat the beats he kept a Mint of noise,^Nafta' or traiuiiiD' at bis boyish will I itdid lint seem nitli health Jest I ke my hny'i^Hp vo!.e i on 1.1 hush to q ilc and be ta still. Huthe wern't sick much mor n a week, I^bTeve, An'keni hit lime tense* dnrln' si!:^An didn't griimhlit cause ho had to leave.^Hut lay there still llso lis' inn' for a call. Thatcvenin' thai I never will forget. HeLa) b^slde the winder an' looked out.^I'd sorter hayed at Uod woul I tpare him yet. An'give us hac ^ his nol^y ttep an' t'lout.^Hut sudden like he gated Intent ah 'ad. Whle art MS*] the katydid Je*t out the door.^An'-^Aiige|s. numaiy! em. pap'.' 'hetihl. An'tlieu wu* hiU an' never -aid n^ more. Now,some:lnie. stsndln' by the meadow h.vr*^VYaltln' the cows, all lonesome tin' forlorn. Theheaven* U nklln' with the cur'out it ir^,^fftj lit ^ ^^^ n tp'rin 'niongst the ruitlln corn, Iwiikh the rustle was of angel*' wings. Thestars the guidln' lamps of scraps come^To waft in after all our sorrowing*^\\ here we n our boy II be aualu a: home. MemphisCommercial Appeal, lionslo Itiisy Men. Iiom the Btftat .poll* Tribune.^Hon't carrv g cane to church.^Hon'i wear tan ihoet w ith a cutaway coat. Don'twear ft whito tie to a luan't din^^ner. Don'twear ft silk hat with a light-col-^orod top coat. Dou'twear colored collart unJer any cmi il il St i l: i Don'twear a derby hat with an Iuver-^nest topcoai. Don'iwear shoes with extremely pointed^toes. Tho m md Engliih too ii in better^taste. Don'twear ready-made cravats of any^sort. A hotne-mtde tie. how ov er awk wardlydone, it preferable to one of those^uncompromising affairs ttiffl/ made up. Don'twear Tuxedo, Cowes or Coringe^jacket!, at they are indifferently named,^to affairs w here women arsexpected. Don'twear a double-breasted white^waistcoat with a cutaway coat. Don'twear a Norfolk jicket with an^outing costume. Don'twear a light-colored top coat with^an evening suit. FREE ToWeak Men. Wewill tend YOU HU.k the formula of the^celebrated Turklin speclsnil. Profetior Hea^Hr-.li he he. who for in iuy vers was i'byttcUn^Kxtraordln if to Dn sublime Hl.'hneis the sill,^t in of Turkey. This I* tbe same formula at^utod by the 1st* Ptofetsor i leord of Paris ami^Il now helot used d illy with tile most wonder^^ful results In our own practice. YOUwin be astonished at tha marveloia^change In your condition lu ten days' time. ItHill positively remove Varicocele,^sirengthen weak unpins check sod cure all^aioatiral drains sad losses l*rostator*^rhoea. caused by youthful errors or indis^^cretion in later life Kothiag will compere^with this formula lor restoriog Lost Han-^hood. Andyour entire tyitem will be rebuilt sod^rejuvenated under itt wonderful Influenoe. itcan be flhed la any good diug nore and^nothIn,' win he tent you C. 0.1) All we stk In^return for tins It lu ceott In stamps an I, it^convent ^ut. the name and addreis or nne inva^^lid, e tner in iu or woman. Your name will not^be mentioned. If desired, wu will A I it of best^Ingredl'Ut* for $1.15, Incniduu nostiige and^formula; will latt forty day* and must po*l^^lively cure any cite Uermanand Kogllih rbysielani. Octavlsend Sutter Sts.. San Francisco,Cat^fleaie mention Standard in writing. Weinstein's HELfiWBUte kn ^ Hal*^NEW roil. Ml Stat, kn Wewant a chance to sell you any^^thing you need. We'll make it worth^your while to write us for prices.^HOUtEjrURNIBHINOfc Solidheavy copper cooking utensils^at the prices usually charged for tin^^ware. .SolidCopper Wash Hollers-^No. S sixe. jilt or flat bottom)1.65 No.9 size, pit or flat bottom 1.85 SolidCupper Ti akettles No.7 slxe, pit or flat bottom) .75 No.K size, pit or Mat bottom85 No.9 size, pit or flat bottom95 HAM.MiK'KS.^Hammocks weighing from 3 to 5^pounds can he very easily sent by ex^^press. These prices will more than^make the difference of expressage over^what you ran buy them for elsewhere: firalded Sisal Hammocks$ .50 FancySisal Hammocks75 I.P. MORRIS CO.. Philadelphia,Pa. Naaaraetarerief Heavy^Mteklairy, Inclodlug ,,. HoisUnf Engines. PumpingEngines. Boilers,Etc., Eto GEO.SOULE. TAXIDER/1Yand SPORTINQ GOODS SpecimensMounted True to Mature, andpositively guaranteed Moth Proof^Bend lor Price Ll-t. Highest Price paXl^for Raw Fura The F.nest Uuasnjtu In^taa Wast In my employ. SILL1NQ5.m J.N*. When Wanting^j SHOES Don't Overlook Our Line. We keep the best quality from the very best Factories. Agood quality Kid patent tip Ladies' Shoe* per pair at$2.00 Abeauty in all Kid and Cloth top Ladiei Shots per pair at2.5J Agrade better Kid patent tip Ladies' Shoes per pair at3 0) Ahand turn needla toe patent tip Ltdies' Shaet per pair at3 50 Ahand turn French Kid medium patent tip tos Lidiei' Shoes at4 00 Aban I turn French Kid needle patent tip toe Liclies' Shoei at 4.50 Ahaud turn French Kid neadle patent tip toe and ciunter Ladies' ^hojs 4 50 LtdfsOxford Ties at1.25 1 50, :'.0), 2.25. 2.5j, 3.C0 ani t3 50 Ladiei'Tan Oxford Ties at.'41.51 and $2 25 Ladies'Opera Slippers at81 53, Sl.io, Si.ixi, *2.2i an 1 S2.50 Children'sspring heel shoe*, sizes 4 to 7 atcents Children'sspring heel Shoe , patent tip. bsautiei. 11^ 8 atSI.Oj Misses'Kid Shoes, sizesS to 12 at0MRA 0LtV *l.5 I, $1 75 .net f 3.i 0 Misses'Kid shoes Stzas 13 to i at*1.50 *1 75, $2. 0, *2.2^ and ^^2 50 ExtraGood Quality Boys' Calf ~h ^es, sizes 12 to5 at' Mens Good Light Weight Buff ^noes at81 5 ) a id *2.C0 Men'sGood Light Weight Satin Calf Shoes at..$25) Men'sGood Light Weight Full ^stock Calf Shoes ar.81.0) aud $1.50 Men'sFrench Ca f. Go idyear Welti Shoes at810) Men'sFirst Cla^ Kaugtroo Shoes at$5.0) Men'sFirst Class Tan Shoes at^^^.' 9 Men'sHen w* Shoes atsi.50 ^u), 82. a), $ I X) and $3 50 Men'*Hanin's Shiei in olact, Tin ani PaMU LMttsaT. h,osee^r ax well noMAIN STREET. ANACONDA. Theigih Century s GreatestDrive lp3und Gl ^is Starch5 3pouDdi i.ins, starch| opoundi G om Starch roundCorn StarchK Q cpounds Corn Starch ChoiceCream-ry Butter| ^C 30C TheFirst National Ml OrBUTTE, MONTANA. Capitaleof Undivided rrofita. ONEMILLION DOLLARS ElginWMta Clover freamery. Theprice of our Elgin Butter remain* lilsh^It lielnE th^ clioienst Hitter pro diced Tiie^above cut prlcei are 10 one we^^ only. Li 311to 313 Commercial St.,^Anaconda. Currontaoi'ouuti received from bank*, firim^! and iDillvidualt on favorable tenut. buy anil^tell exctian-e on all pnaclpal title* In the^United state*. Kurops and Chins, lsju'vcom*^I merclsl a id foreign lottenot credit avaUabls^1 Id all parti of the world. Collectionsfroaptly Attended Ta orrictrtu fllramKnowlet. President: Jamet A. Talbott,^Vies President; Andre vj. Liavii, Caitiler. VbboKbksct,i. IL T. Kvaaa, fiealUeot.Vice Irs*. u.a, Wolv, Caililor. WESTERN MontanaNational Bank TheBest Blood Purifier, O -L-\ J_k0 SARSAPARILLA. nontana'sHecca^For Invalids . .. Thewaters of this popular resort^are acknowledged to contain morj^curative propertiss than any other in^the State. Good accommodations at^the hotel. Rites reasonable. GREGSON^ WATERS, ProDrietors, Atthe l where, you should ttop when In M stnula.^1 h i best furnished and molt conveniently ap^^pointed, -nil home like hotel In the ttate.^Every room in tho house an outslito one. All^modern improvements coniiec.ed with the^li'iuse. Free, transportation to and from all^tra ns on street car*. Either Amerlcau or^European ulan. Kate*$1.0i to*1.5M. The best^ij: meal In town. bUKOPEANHOTEL, Mr.K. Mullory Prop., Missoula, Mont OfMISSOLLL NOXt Capital,a^Surplus and Profits. $75,000.0015.000 00 W.L nOOB,MAHCITS DALY, President.Vice Pretldeal W.M. TIIOltNTOM, Cashier. HOI,DULY 160.. Biers 4MXC0NDA.MOM. CAPITAL,$lOO,OO0. Nutleoof Hond Hale. NoticeIs hereby givon that on bjlialf of th^^en v of Anaconda. In tun county of Deer Lodge^and state of Montana, I will oltur at pulille sale,^.11 1 lie front door of Huge, Italy ^ Co.'* b.uiking^office. In the said city. 011 Monday the fifth day^ol August, is ^:^. at lo o'clock a 111.. the bonds of^sal I cliy in the sum of Thirty-four Thousand^Dollar*, in douuiiiltiatloni of five hundred and^one thousand dollars; In- issue of wmeh bonds^was authorized by the elector* of *aid city, at a^siieclal election hold In and for said city June^lltk, is.r,. and are for the purpose of erecting a^city hail in said eity. tsaid bou It are redeema-^bio In ten v -ars and payable In twenty years,^and will bear interest of ilx per esnt., payable^srml-nnnnallv. Principal and Interest payable^at Sew York City. By order of tbe city council. T.O LEAKY.^City Clerk. City of Anaconda HatedAnaconda. Mont., Jnnetfth. IStv W.M. TH0RNT0ML FireInsurance.... Bayand sell DometMo and Foreign rzehaatri^and transact a General Uanklu^ Ktiilneii^Coheetloni promptly attended to. Eicunngt^drawn on London. Edinburgh, (ilaigow, Dub^^lin, Belfast, Paris, Hamburg, Berlin aadaU^the leading cities of Europe. COKHBSlONDE.NTt: Nations'Park BankKew York OmahaNational BankOmaha Went.Fargo ^ CoSan Fran-lsco UtahNational BankUgiiea Boge.Brownlee ^ Co Bints^erchants' National Bank.....Hattaa LarabioBros. ^ Co,Deer Lo^.^j-j FIRSTNATIONAL BANK HBLKNA,MONT.^DUIONATED DEPOSIT0BT. fucmm 01 ne oh an CAPITALAND UNDIVIDED PH0FIT3 $I,O0O,0OO. GeneralBanking Business Transaotadl^Interest Paid on Time Deposits,^Safety Deposit Boxai OFFICERS S.T. HauserPresident L\D. EdoertonVice Pres't and Mgr GeortoF. CopaCashier OasroemilAssistant Cashla* DIRECTORSa I. HauserE. D Edjertoo GeorgeF. Co^ A J. Davts^it a banlordWilliam E Cullaa HenryKietaJohn C. Curtla C.*^ ColaJames Talbott CW. BeatUa. r.a. Laboey, Pri CIL ratMia,^cildent. Vice-President. T.at. Booonrs, Cashier. axMUtNTttaitAoata P0RBI0NAND AMERICAN^COMPANIES. anaconda.m0n1 -STATE SAVINGS BANK Paidla capital, stoo.noo.^Surplus aad undivided profits, W.ooe.^COR. MAIN AND PARK, BUTTE, Understate tupervltton aad lursdlctioa.^1 bterest paid on deposits. Belts exchange^available la all tbe prlnelpal cltlet of the^United States and Europe. Collections a*,^tended to promptly. Transact a general bant^^ing butinest._ ^ ^ , _^Dibictobs-P.^ Uriev. C. H. Palmer, 4.^W. s apietoa. A. IL Barret, K. D Leam. F.^K Wilson. S. V. Kemper. ^. T. Mcurlde. i.^M. Uodgenv TheSMITH-PREMiEK hat no equal in^popularity w ith the puhiic. A trial dem^^onttrates all we claim. Competitors mutt^improve in orJer to equal tho ^Mi 1 11- PRKMIK T.H. CLEWELL. BtVATaA on XT,^M V Main St . HELENA. Host^Mi^3 Mary K. Uelaney, LocalAgsnt. Hoom X)2, The Butte.^Mention Standard when ordering. wma. Rooa. ^t. a. npnwar.as b o cnv^^aaiu, ltaiicus i' vi.v f. a. aaJtaaAiiT. BEFO R E amo AFTE^\ Mqu.eklr aura you ef sil Bcrvou* dk^^eases suo.i at loit roansoed. pslo* MM^ls^k. semlnsi emiMlons uervous dabilltf.^unfltue*s ta marry, .shau^tlag draiu*. sv^not-ncy ao l H it* liorrur*. A wrtit-n tu.ir-^antra and inaney rerunded It *ut bosr* dara^not efleet a iiermanrut evtre Si per i-ur,^^li lor JS. by mad secure.) sealed. ^llu*;^rictured by A. Ai.g.ndr.. Tsria Add'e*^sU^sa.vil 10 Dv M. New ore Drug lo.. boss AO.^i.ulte cur. Mom. HOGE,BKOWXLEE ^ CO.^BANKERS, ButtaCl'.y. Mont Transactsa General Bank'ng Buslneii. Es^^1 drawn on tbe leading cules of liuropa Collections Protaptly Attea 1*4 To. Correspondents!Wel s, Fsiiro a Co.. 5ew^Tork; Well*. Fanro. .\. Co . SaI Ijike: Wetlt,^Fsrzo. ac'a. stti 1'ranclsco; umalia Nation J^Bank, Omanai First satlonti ttank. Umabaj^Uo.' ^ Dalv Si Co . A 1 a n