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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, October 16, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-10-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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TEEANACONDA STANDARD, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16 1895.
THEANACONDA STANDARD
BTAlfDARD PUBUlSmHO OOMF ANY^Publishers and PtiQajrietora^Prints Ewsry Da* to Y,ar
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tJ|JJ*V^kU In Ad-^MWM. ^Swsais M*Mi added.
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Sunday,em
Msg.Ottloa. Standard Building. Ana-
onda. Telephone Na 45.^New York Office. 188-7 World Bulldtn.i
TheStandard baa branch office* at^Butta. Missoula and tiraatnoto.
Allo^m.r^l buaioaaa latter* and oor-e-^apondenoa ^H^il* ba addraaaad to tha^standard PubUahlno Coropan, An-^Condi, Mont,
THEBEST IN THE NORTHWEST^The Standard* nsw* service la the most^complete It baa pstrons In every ps-t ol^the Great Northwest. It,
carriersei-vi:-*^tnouds* Anaconda, Butta, Helena Mh-^soula. Boatman. Lurtnjston. Phuipsourij^Oranlta Great Fails. Deer ujdae uuijo^and all other important points.
TOADVERTISERS.
TheAnaconda Standard guarantees ft^advertleera a bona Ada paid circulation.^Dally and Sunday, three tlmee great.r^than thai of any other newspaper pub^^lished In the etata^ of Montana. Advertis^^ing ,-ontract* will ba made aub)ect to this^guarantee.
WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER 16. 1895.
ToBe Greater StllL
Somemonth* ago thla newspaper was^enlarged by the addition of a column^to each of Ita eight pacta. Tlila change^waa made In order to take care of the^Standard s Increased newa service and^ita enlarged advertising patronage. It^was believed at the time that the^aeven-column eight-page dally wouM^afford generoua apace for the ad-^verttaen and tha newa.
Thaexperience of recrnt weeks Is^in evidence that the greater Standard^with ita fifty-six columna I* not large^enough. Several times within a fort^^night the business office has been com^^pelled to decline favor* that have been^offered In the way of advertising sim^^ply for lack of apace. The advertising^patronage of the year haa been large^beyond precedent; apace In these pagea^haa been tested to Its utmost capacity.
Thevalue of the Standard as an ad^^vertising medium Is everywhere recog^^nised^In thla respect, no newapaper^between the coast and the Mississippi^river la the Standard'* peer. Butte s^beat merchants recognised thla fact^long ago; they are the Standard s con^^stant patrons; they have found profit^in paying higher rates for advertising^In the Standard than are charged by^any other newapaper in the Northwest.^The Standard is recognised by all pru^^dent advertisers aa the leader In this^part of the world. The eastern adver^^tiser* have found this out^the Stand^^ard carries their announcements to^every community In the state, and they^are generous patrons of It* apace.^Then, too, during the lifetime of the^Standard, the growth of Anaconda has^been so rapid that it can furnish four^^fold more advertising than formerly;^the purpose is to give Anaconda larger^apace both for news and advertising
Theproposition 1*. In presence of the^demand* for autumn and holiday ad^^vertising, to print dally a twelve-rag''^Standard with tlx column* to the page,^making a dally edition of aeventy-two^column*; Butte la highly prosperous,^so la Anaconda, and so are other titles^where the Standard'* list of aubsenbers^li Ions'. The change to twelve pages l^^warranted by present demands and by^the bualneaa outlook In the Standard's^Held. With twelve page* the Standard^can take good care of every advertiser^and atlll carry Ita full equipment of^^tate and general new*.
Thetwelve-page edition ^tart* to.^morrow. Some changes tn the ^make-^up^ will be made. Butte will be^aaalgned much larger space for its^news than has hitherto been accorded^that city, and the Butte news service^enlarged. The Sunday Standard will^be in sixteen pages. Other change*^for the better accommodation of^the state news service will occur^and, with its enlarged ^pace. the^Standard haa full faith In Ita ability to^maintain the leadership sntverially^accorded it by public opinion through,^out the Northwest.
Afraidof tfcc Morm ins.^A Utah clergyman who is attenll ..^^the national council of Oongreg.it: .mil^churches at Syracuse. N. Y.. made a^^peech before thaU body In which he^said ^If the people of Utah vote for^statehood the Mormons will control the^principal offices. Including governor, i^and clvlllxatlon will be set back five^or ten yean.^ That 1* the first intima^^tion we have seen that the ^ajenules-^^ llah were opposed to statehood. It^la hardly possible that the clergyman^wflects :he sentiment* of any coa*id-^^sable number of them.
Itis true that each party has a^atormjn candidate for governor anj^^any of the minor candidate- an^Mormons. A majority of the vol-,..^vf*e terntory are Hormone, which ac-^^Mat* In a large meeaure for the pre-^^ssderance of Mormon candidal. -^ssnoeratlc party ^*^ ^^^ Mormon- ^u:^^f ten candidate* snd the repu-^^arty has three, while each part ^^^ Mormon candld*te for the 1 ^^^tales senate. The democratic^^^U for governor l^ John T. Cain . a^^^saber of the Mormon church ,,. I^tt^ republican candidate i* Hut.^well,. al^ . a Mormon ^nd wh se -^^ was a noted Mormon leader, u,*
candidates,we believe, are pretty good^men. That either would attempt, en^^courage or even silently sanction a re^^turn to the vl.'lous custom of polyg^^amy, is not to be thought of. The^proposed stito constitution expressly^prohibits anything of the kind, and^even If this were not so the federal^laws would be sufficient.
Asidetram this a|i blot of polygamy,^which they claim In all aerlou^m^s^has been forever wiped out, the M r-^mon* ar^ I I iw- ihiding, industri^^ous, thrifty people. As I'tali grow*^the 'Morm.ns as such will d .uhtleaa^become less and less conspicuous; they^will take their proper place as a re^^ligious body along with the Hatha*^dlsts, the Catholics, the Presby;^and the rest of them, even though nu^^merically they continue to be the^strongest denomination In the state.^The Congregational brother Is unduly^excited Clvlllxatlon Is n..t going to be^set bark five or ten years by the adop^^tion of statehood in Utah. Civilisa^^tion will advance all the quicker.
TheSpirit uf Stveim-Six.
TheSons.if the Revolution who live at^Great Falls are nut In a proelamatlon^that will interest the pupils In the pub^^lic schools of Montana. Their aim Is to^awaken Interest in the study of Amer^^ican history. They want the young^people to take ^The Spirit of Seventy-^Six^ as the theme for an essay.
Arrangementshave been made for^the selection of the Judges who will^read these essays. Then the Sons of^the Revolution will award to the writer^of the best essay a sliver medal adorn^^ed with the aral of the society and^bearing an Inscription with the win^^ner's name. The second prlie medal^will be of bronte. The medals will be^suspended from a silk ribbon of buff^and blue, the continental colors of the^society. All essays must be sent to the^aecrctary of the society at Great Kalis^before February 1, 1S96. The prize will^be awarded on Washington's birthday.
Thespirit of seventy-six is a good^thing to cultivate. The boys and girls^In Montana public schools can learn a^good deal about it by reading up for^^the wrMIng of the pro|*ised prize essays^The Standard will has) .the cause along^by printing the two essays (hat win.
BicktWc'iHonk.
Thatbook of Sir Lionel Sackvllle^Went a haa stirred up an unusual^amount of .talk. He makes it appear^that politics and politician* and presi^^dents and cabinet officers In the United^States are a terrible bad lot.
SackvilleWest's especial antipathy^la Ambassador Itayard, he anuses^Bayard of every manner of offense, he^ran t understand why. In 1/onJ ^^. Bay^^ard should be lionised soolally by those^whom he ^haa so mercilessly tramp^^led.^ The recent publication serve* n ^^belter puriiese- than to recall some an^^cient pollinal history which made Sir^Lionel a dui^o and a fool.
Hewonders how any British ambas^^sador can be stai.oned at Washington^and succeed, yet they have been doing^it rlifht along. The real wonder Is how^a man suah as Sir Ulonel has repeated^^ly shown himself to be ever managed^to reach a place of prominence in En^^gland's diplomatic service.
heIs nowadays played. One of them^la that the playa, with rare excep^^tion*, are poorly mounted, and that,^however good the star, his support Is^generally of the weakest and moat^allpshod character. For their proper^presentation Hhakeepeare's plays re^^quire able player* all the way down^Both Edwin Booth and ModJe*ka were^sinners In thla respect, they acted^their own parts admirably and thought^tl). audience ought to be satisfied with^ttrtt.
Ithas been suggested also that the
tasteof modern play-goer* la not^Shakespearean. The great majority of^p.-.pie go to the theater now purely^f ^r mental relaxation. They work^hard during the day and th^y do nut^wish further to tax their, intellects at^night. So comedies and o|^eras und^iii 'lodrainus which do not n-.|ulre any^BSToti of the mind become immensely^popular and Shakespeare Is given the^^she*.
Thewomrn'l vote In the Connecticut^school elections has fall-n off Just one-^hsJJf since the exp o in. nt of woman^suffrage at such el. ttoaj was Intro^^duced in the -late tin-.' y.-ars an .. The^New II iv n |UsjhS*f prints the figures,^which show that 3.806 women voted In^IS93. 3,241 in 1S94 and L*M in 1W5. Con-^nectlcut * male vote Is 164.000. There^are more women than men In the st itc,^hut the w .men's vote is small and It^has steadily decreased since 1S33 in^^stead of Increasing. Appa ^cully the^novelty has worn off. A similar falling^off has been noticed in Boston nnd^other cities where women may vote^for school trustees If they wish. The^fact Is. the great majority of women do^not care to vote.
CLEVELAND AND OHIO.
GovernorClarke's activity against^the prize fighter* does not seem to fit^what he at first said about the pro^^posed meeting at Hot Springs, but he
appearslo be very much In earnest,^tic say* that he will stop the fight or^resign the ofllce of governor, and he^a Ids that he has no idea that his res^^ignation will be the alternative. Evi^^dently Governor Clarke proposes not to^let Texas outshine Mississippi on the^score of moral worth. He Insists that^Osrhstl shall be kept out of the state^and he Is training for a contest which^he will probably win.
InOhio
Judgingby the faot that Campbell^his h.cti threatened with a libel suit,^and that he has Invited the makers of^the threat to bring H without delay,^the campaign in Ohio must be waxing^fast and furious. It Is certain that the^hot shot Campbell Is pouring Into the^enemy In the shape of charges of legis^^lative bribery an extravagance is hav^^ing great effect. The republican press^admit* that the republican majority in^the Hii-k.ye state will be largely re^^duced: s^ime of the ^^^^publican organs,^In fact, are manifesting no little uneasi^^ness and alirm The St. Louis Clobe-^aDsaseral remarks that ^a plurality of^10.000 or 12,000 for Hushnell will give^him the governorship, but It will not^ahsW the republicans to do any crow^^ing over the \lctory. Such a small mar^^gin would give great encouragement^to the democrats In is:*. Mt-K.nicy's^plurality for governor In 1891 was 21.-
000,yet the plurality for the republican^gfM I. ntial ticket In 18D2 was only
1Such expressions Indicate the
^-' the ^^ ... iace. With In^^dianapolis overturning a republican^majority of 3.700 and rolling up a dem^^ocratic majority of 4.000, nobody need
1- : ^ 1 : ' ihlo wips s ^ut h^ r re^^publican majority altogether.
ShiiH-^penrc'-^ I npopu! iritv.
Madam- Madjeska declares that
Ameri-.rn.\. w Yorker* In particular,^do not I k. Shakespeare She- recall*^an ^ ^ig.-ig.-nn-nt of rig it weeks she^once played with Booth In the me-^- For lour ^ K lie was sriet-^el i.v larg.^ audiences, ^but at the end^of f ur Week* the people of New York^11r.ug*h of him and Shake^^speare, and stopped coming to the^Bat the rest of the engage-^a mi to poor audiences.^^This is the experience, she adds, ^of^^ rl man and woman who comes to^N'^ w V ok to act Shakespeare ^n playa.^^o th. actor* are keeping away.
Thereare several reasons why New^^y.-rkirs and other people do not like^Stukeapcaxc. or raLUer ^joaka^^k.Are aa
Isthe I'reslrienl U ^ins^ nf ^^^ nmerntl e
.HurresnIn I he BsshSSS ^I
Fromthe St. I^uls Cilolic-P. mortal.
ItIs a significant fact that Clove land^has not expressed the least Inlerest In^the light that Campbell Is making^against serious odds In Ohio. Tin- cam^^paign In that state is one of na't.onal^Importance, and yet the democratic^standard-b. arer gets not a word of aid^and oomfort from the democratic pn s-^Ident. It Is well understood'that ('amp-^bell Is In this race for the purpose of^acquiring availability for the next dem^^ocratic nomination for the presidency,^snd ClevclHiid's sehavtSV Indicates that^lie Is not friendly to ^uch a project.^This view is strengthened by the fact^that Campbell Is known to have given^personal offense to the man who thus^withholds help from him by a IB4M h^that he delivered on the Fourth of July^before the Tammany ^Oetsty of New-^York. It will be remembered that In^that speech there waa a strong decla^^ration In favor of the early and rigid^enforcement of the Monroe doctrine,^and an implied criticism of the admin^^istration for its halting and cowardly^course In the Venezuela matter anil^others of a similar character. Cleve^^land waa much vexed by this stiff Am^^erican talk, with Its reflection upon his^conduct, and Campbell was so advised^by way of rebuke and warning.
Whenthe Ohio democratic state con^^vention met Campbell repeated the of^^fense hy asking that a resolution be^passed demanding that steps be taken^to coajple Great Britain to respect and^observe the Monroe doctrine. Thla^resolution was rejected by the platform^committee, but Campbell pr. ;iosed It^In open convention, and It was en^^dorsed by the delegates. It Is easy to^see In this proceeding a premeditated^slap In the face for Cleveland, and he^is not the kind of a man to overlook^such an affront or to miss a chance of^retaliation. II* may 'be counted against^Campbell, therefore, and while he docs^not dare to make his opposition known^In an active way. It is sufficiently indi^^cated by the attitude he has chosen,^and It wlil certainly be manifested with^positive force should .Campbell hwiiivn^to become a definite presidential possi^^bility. It may or may not be true that^Cleveland wants the the nomination^himself, but he will have considerable^Influence In the convention In any^event, and It Is doubtful If any man^can be nominated over his protest,^Thus it will be seen that the outlook^for Camiibell Is obscured by a el oid a^good deal hlgdjjy than a man's hand;^and even If he should be elected gover^^nor of Ohio he would still have a hard^road to travel as a candidate for the^first place on the democratic national^ticket of IBM
NOTbli OF THE DAY.
Alarmingmortality amotiir the French^children m ltd It ford. Me., '.^ r port I
Insome sections of southern M,ch:g.in^cure I mint hay '.^ selling f. r W per I 11.
TheFingltah demand for Kentucky **^^^Ml Nal Is so Uirjre thai the mines w.ll be^kepi busy for the next year.
It!s now qufte 'the fashion f.vr the- brtt*^to I- - i.n hour cr so l ite. s^^ a.s t^ produce^the Impnoss'.ori that ^he doesn't care vtry^mueh to fie: married.
lAr.vhervein of quartz rock eontalntn*^exrfd has b-'Ji discovered at Drl lcewater.^Vt. The crusher ha* sea* set up st the^mme, and gold in paying ftaatMsl 1*^being mlnvd.
'BurtonKimball of FlaVtow. N\ RL^Whlie d'ggltig Its potatoes dug one MM^thai had 7S potatoes In it, r.x of th. m^Weighing over one poivid tn-d HtaM^Si Ighlnc oMr half a pound.
TheaMssI house in New York stats' Is^at Southamton. U I. It was bu.lt by^], ...^ Hay re. and at the time of a^thrva'.cmd Ind.an outbreak In 1*M It was^one of the rally.ng places of the gahah^^Itatrts.
Onlyonce In the taat 1.1 years has rive^officii income of the British M;orney^gerwral been keen than W.OOO; In 1 $93-94^It was over $100 Otrt. though the silary la^139.000 a MSjfi The solicitor goMTal's sal^^ary 'nS30.0O0.
Thesugar cane was first Introduced^into Sicily In 1148. and soon afterward in^^to Spailn. Abaut 60 years afterwards the^Spaniards Inerodueed It Into the Antilles.^During the seventeenth century It w.us^eulttvsted oi^ a lairge scale by immi^^grants. At the. ^^^d of the e'Th'^nth^century Jamaea akv^^ was producing^about la,0ou ;oiks annually.
Theme.hoi of cult.v.i ^ the vlrv* In^^M U a a I* W ev^ry way ^ :^.:;^:,^ The sily^feature there which la no; oh.- rved in^other countries V^ tha* the ^crowns^ of^the vims are kept very close to the^ground. The object of Ih.s Is to enable^tree surface gr^w;h to benefit from the^close prox'mlty to all moleiure rising^from or desoen Vng upon the soil.
Osnveris having a very ex iting time^ovic the methods of a poor shoemaker^who deems hlm*elf Inap t-. I a:. I a t^ ah r^of m^sn^. For four days he has Uen treat-^lag ail who call on him a'.*! it im cla.mel^haa efreefc*d wonderful cues by the mere^pressure of hw hand. Hs declares he^will continue hi* ministry until Nov. 16.^when] he will come to Ch.cawo.
Xham-^ iw* growuiaT ui .he Issh* a
tankof the Royal Botanic society tn the^gardens in Ragem's park cite of the^finest plants of the vlctorta. realm ever^seen in Uoi^: n TS surf e-s covered by^rhe plant is isssl ^*^ mm ire ^-hes. There^a re lo g.gantju I. a^^over f.-.-, m aXam.-er. while m-vt.iI^b-autlful flowers are up^n a.most at^once.
Thelegislature of p.nn-ylvania at its^last eesvion passed a law giving to type-^* a a legal status n the state. This^law declares that all tyi^ewrlt!ng her^to-^fore exeeiited or dsn* and which may^hereafter be executed or do'w, for any^purpese whatever, shall have the same^1 gal f,.i ^ i l -ft, ^ ,,t rd.niry writ^^ing, and the wort ^wr ting^ shall be hell^to include typewriting.
Thingsare queerly nilxel In some parts^of New Vork, e^pec:*lly in tb^ two-blocks^of Lafayerte place. At one . mt mi M M^th- excellent statue of Bar. Father^Drumgwole, the ^Newsboys' Friend.^^N-ear rtH other end of it js the charming
S''^ hiii-,. of It - 'I..;. I '. r. opposite to
whichar* the SBssSJ at an sSdsl paper,^a proh.iiii ..mat pap. r. a socialist paper^and two papers for tailors.
Ther.i arcat approach to the holding of^a Judicial lrspiiry Into the caurs of death^In England occurred aj^ long ago as the^year li!^io, when, according to an old^writer on the subj. t, ^six-an-l-twenty^venerable persons wi r^ summoned lo-^g -ther to hvar aasj eon.s dcr the testimony^ot .no who coal,I sp.-ak with author.ty^regarding the death of a digger in the^Iklia named .Martin Itol.-oftr.
I'olllleslMeknsmes.
Fromthe Chicago Times-Herald.
Uoo-goola the latest political nick^^name. Naturally It comes from New^York, where It la applied to a class of^persons or a party whose object Is good^government without r- pect to party af^^filiations. These people are goo-goos.^Those who oppose them think they are^pigeon-hearted and lack gall^rhat they^are llly-.lvered and not to be catologued^among virile men.
ThisIs New York's way, and, In truth.^Is the general way. When argument can^not be met with argument It can be met^with abuse, and when logic Is unanswer^^able It Is easy to throw mud by the way^of a few nicknames. It doesn't answer,^but It suits the multitude.
Whinvi r wis mad. the worse for be^^ing called llolofernes^^ said the robust^Or. Johnson, but, nevertheless, the sensi^^tive Cioldsmlth recoiled at being nick-^na med.
Theforce of nicknames has always
beenrecognized in politics. ^Democrat^^was a word of opprohium in Washing^^ton's time, and many a man shrank^from the appellation rather than from^the thing Itself and voted with the feder^^alists even against his convictions. It^took Jelferson 12 years to. make -he rnme^palatable to his supporters, snd then it^was by long approaches under the soft^^ening appellative of democratic-republi^^can.
Thenthere wss tha' offensive designa^^tion ^locoforo,^ which originated In New^V.ok ^ in. a here dor n.- he ' Hi's and w is^given to a partieular parry faction, but^waa so apt and expressive of insignifi^^cance that It came to be applied to the^whole democratic party In 1810. Log cab-^Ins and hard elder was the popular cry^In that year, but no one can tell how^^many people were driven from 4he sup^^port of Van Huren through the fear of^being nicknamed ^loeofocos.
Thatname survived until Polk's time^snd then gave way to ^barnburner^ and^^hanker,^ which In turn were succeeded^bv ^hards^ and ^softs.
Slivergrays^ was the designation of^the Fllloimre wing of the whigs at one^time, and ^black republican^ was *he^n' kname given hy the elder Bennett to^the nasc nt republican party In 18a^.^More reoeai factional names originating^m Conkllnjr's time are ^stalwarts^ and^^half-breeds.
ThenartV of ^^mugwump.^ which ram.'^Into use in the first Cleveland campaign,^was of Indian origin, and means ^nig^Chlif,^ or one big and wise In his own^conceit.
iMostof these nicknames and many^more originated in New York, s place^fertile In such Invention*, for there. If^anywhere, politics Is a game which Is to^be won' by any means, either fan- or foul.
CLIPPEDFOR THE CURIOUS.
Apickerel weighing 1^ pounds was re^^cently caiught M Spread Bagle lake. Wis.
TheDetroit Dry Dock company will^build three Wig car ferries for Russia,
a12.4(11,000 contract.
Atypesetting machine that can set 50.-^OhO ems an hour has been Invented by^Father OUlendoll. a Sicilian Dominican
monk.
InEngland a payment of the price of^goods delivered Is required at the end of^three months, dating from the day of
shipment.
Theevaporating process of preserving
fruiitso siessfully practiced with ap^^ples and pei SSSS, is said to work equally^well with potatoes and turnips.
TheOcrmati army is to spend W.onn^marks for bicycles this year. Two who is^are assigned to each battalion for work^formerly lone by mounted orderlies.
Aprocess has now been discovered hy^which .1. cave I t.-e h can be stopped with^aluminum. Dentists have unsuccessfully^expercniented with ih*s metul for years.
Suithas been brought In Bloom'.ngton.^tH* tb recover for 12 slaves sold in that^state hy a Tenners-an In IKA Curiously^enough, the plaintiffs lawyer Is a colored^man.
Asteer tried to block a freight train^at a crossing near Waldo. Wis. There^was a general mlx-up. Fourteen car*^w.re derailed and the steer was crushed^Into small pieces.
Anew quick luncheon room has been^opened en upper Broadway, New York.^In the heart of the theater district, and^anneaacM or. an outside sign: ^Your^butter made of fresh nrllk while you^wak.^ .
Awounded sea lion on the beach at^Bear Harbor. Cal. which a hunter had^shot, th*n lassoed, dragged the hunter^and his horse into the surf and got the^rope so entangled about hi* horse that^the hunter had to albundon the animal^and ^wlm for his life. The drowned body^of the horse was washed up on the next^day. The rope wss broken and no trace^was found of the wounded sea lion.
TWOPICTURES.
Iwoke and saw. at early dawn.
Adiy with fierce conflict torn.
Theflag of a seceding host
Onfoemen's ^tn l all fiercely tossed.
1bear the roar nf guns, and then
Theheavy tramp of arm'd m--n.
Whsssarssly rate* the cry. with glee:^^F.rwardl Atlanta to the sea!
1wake and see, at early day.^Atlanta deckel In color* gay:
Andthousands hasten from afar^To slew the arts of peace^not
Whileall around, on either hand.
Asbrothers no* those host les stand,
Andgale 'n rap'ure on the skies^To see the grand New South arise.
-ChicagoDispatch.
HarperWbukcy for the sidcbosLrd.
APARABLE.
DearLove, you ask if I be true.
Ifother women move^The heart that only beats for you
Withpulse* all of love.
OutIn the chilly d. w one morn^I plucked a wild sweet rose,
Alittle silver bud new born,^And longing to uncloee.
Itook It, loving new born things,^I knew my heart was warm,
O,little allver rose, come in^And shelter from the storm.
Andso n against my body pressed,
Ifelt Its petals part.^And looking down wlthm my breast,
Isaw Its golden heart.
Oh,such a golden heart it haa,
Youre^^^ may never aee,^To oihers M is always shut.
Itopens bui for me.
Hatthat .s why you see me pass
Th. honeysuckle there,^And l-ave the lilies In the grass,^Although they be so fair.
Exchange.
sfeitThursday's Inrnai'ii
Afterthe first act of ^The Tornado,^^ul llaverllng's, and a realistic acene it^was, mie so graphic that II la seldom^sc. | on the local boards, there were^many calls of ^Author,^ and In re^^sponse a young man In shirt sleeve*!^stepped before the curtain. He was^brerthtng heavily, and explained his^exhaustion hy stating that he had been^helping to ^work up^ the storm secene.^Then, In a few brief remarks, he said:^^Ladles and Gentlemen^Three years^ago I was an unknown and penniless^actor, and I wd^ given a chance to pro^^duce in this thvalcr my first play, ^The^Fast Mall.^ You gave me my first^start on the road to success, and I may^say that owing to your kindness I am^now financially Independent. Here^^after I will consider this housv as the^home and starting paint of whatever^dramas 1 may write.^ It may be ex^^plained that Lincoln J. Carter, who^had the satisfaction of making this^speech, is a young Chicagoan whose^Christian name was given him because^he was born on tine day the martyr^president died. He comes of a theatri^^cal family, and has been associated^with the KnSM since infancy. His first^work, a melodrama. Is now being play^^ed by two companies in this country^and on,- In England; and, as the au^^thor snares the profits with no one, he^may be said to have rung tlhe bell of^prosperity at the first shot.^The Tri^^bune, Monday, May 21), 1893.
Ladies'Winter Weight Waists
WEI
rtt-mjmare showing the largest assortment of
L Mfstylish winter-weight waist* ever seen
9 WIn the city, st price* fully 25 per cent,
lower.
12do*, (tyllsh flannelette walals
attl 25
10do*, atyliah flannelette waists
1 .hLi.-atflSJmn io do*, stylish worsted waists at.. 2 00^% do*, stylish all wool serge^waists at 2 50
8tn. stylish all wool. In navy
andred. waists at2 50
3dox. stylish all wool cocheon
waistsat 3 00
5dox stylish fancy plaid walits t 3 50^Ladies' winter-weight wrappei. silk^finish Henrietta wrappers, at 36.60 to
t *iv(if* **ir^WiFancy saleen wrappers at 32, 32.25
. .... . ^ftjjH^L^nd
THt(LSy,nn /^SFancy flannelettte wrappers at 31.5,
yTXna/fU*^|2, -.5 and 32.6.
0Calico wrappers at 75 cents and 31.
SeeOur Blankets and Quilts^Before Purchasing.
LOSEE^ HAXWELL
Iio Main Street, Anaconda.
WilliamI.. Hoge M. B. Brownlee, R. C.^Chambers, Marcu* Daly, F. B.^Sargeant.
lull
s
Notice.
DeerLodge. Mont, Oct. 12, 1896.^The hoard of county commissioners of^Deer Lodge county, state of Montana,^hereby order and call a special session of^MsJ board to be held at the office of the i^county clerk. In the court house of Bald i^county, on Monday, Oct. 21. A. D. 1R'J5, and 1^to continue In session two days If neces^^sary, to considit the following business,^to-wit:
FirstTo continue the road running^south from Lost creek in a aoutherly dl- |^rection to a point south of the Anaconda i^Co.'s canal: thence west until it Inter^^sects with the Warm Springs road, and^to discontinue the roads running through^Carroll.
SecondTo take some action tn regard^to opening a road from the Blackfoot riv^^er to llelmville.
ThirdTo appoint a chairman of the^board of health In and for the county of^Deer Lodge.
FourthTo examine Into the advisabil^^ity of doing work on a road running from^the mouth of Blackfoot canyon to Lin^^coln.
FifthTo consider the proposition of^putting In a new bridge on Warm 8pring j^creik about four miles below Anaconda.^(Signed)A. M. WALKER, 1
C. H. WILLIA-MS,^H. B. HOFFMAN*.^Members of the Board of County Com^^missioners of said county.^Notice Is therefore hereby given that^said special session will be held by said^board at the time and place to transact^the business specified in the foregoing or^^der.
Datedthis 12th day of October, A. D.^1895..JNO. B. FISHER,
CountyClerk of Deer Lodge County.
Netie*to the Taxpayer* of Ueer Lodge
liuauty.
Thetaxes of this county will be de^^linquent on the first Monday In I)e-^cember at 3 o'clock p. m., and unless^paid prior thereto ten per cent, will be^added to the amount thereof. Pay^^ment of taxes may be made at the of^^fice of the county trea/urer at Deer^Lodge from and after this date be^^tween the hours of 3 and 12 a. m^ and^1 and 5 p. in.
D.F. HALLAHAN.
CountyTreasurer. |^Deer Lodge, Mont.. Oct. 14, 1895.
Noticeto I eachers^In the next four examination* Superln- l^tendent Steere will select questions from^Fiske's Civics and Masterpieces of Amer- ,^lean Literature.
Inthe November examination In Amer^^ican Literature the questions will be^based on the first three writers In the^^Masterpieces.^ and also on two of Em^^erson's essays, vli: ^Character^ and :^^Self-Reliance.
ELIZABETHL THOMSON,^,County Superintendent.
WilliamL. Hog*. M. B. Brownlee, R. O.^Chambers. Marcus Daly, F. B.^Sargeant. W. M. Thornton.
4
BUTTECITT, MONTANA
Transactsa General Banking Business.^Exchsnge drawn on the leading cities of
Europe.
COLLECTIONSPROMPTLY ATTEND^^ED TO.
Correspondents:Wells, Fargo ^ Co.,^New York, Well*, Fao;o * Co., Salt^Lake; Wells, Fargo ac Co., San Fran-^oisco: Omaha National Bank, Omaha,^Hoge. Daly ft Co.. Anaconda.
STATESAVINGS BANK
conkaxs AtfD pahs, a cm.
OFFICES*.
t.A. L*rf^y __^Presldsal
~ fanner^_Vic* rTSMileal
lieuasns
.Oaaular
raidIn oapl'al, 3100,100.^^urpiui sad undivided profits, 300,00*.
T/nderstate supervision and Jurttdlsttoa. t*e^teres! paid on dei^oilt^. Sells exchange aTaila.^M* In all the principal cues of the United^^late* and Europ*. Collections attended to^romptly. Traasaot s general banting bual.
promt
Dinacross^P. A. Largera H. galas*
OW. sc.tplaten A. H Barrst^K, U. Leant!K. K. Wllaoa
Y. KsaipsrF. T. Mc Brlii*
X.sL Bedsana.
tonhiii mn
OFMISSOULA, MOST.
isanett.-T. H_ T. Byawn.^a. A. Well.
.Via*President^Cashier
Capital-975,000
Surplusand Profits $15,000
GRANDCENTRAL HOTEL
EAST FRONT STREET,^ANACONDA.
Oneand one-half blocks east of Montana
Uniondepot.
Transientrates, 31 35 per day. Special^rues for regular boarders. Good accom^^modations and first-class board. Your^patronage aollcittd. J. 8. CRAIN.
Proprlator.
SuitsMade to Order From $25 Up
Atthe NEW TAILOR SHOP. Ladles'^01 al Jackets and ^ apes repaired. Ladles'^Seal I'.mn Coals and I'apea tteame.t and^repaired. Meat Milts oleaued and^pm-sed for K! jo. All repairlat neatly^doue. Your patrona** solicited, H.^SAMUELs, kfj cedar M., anaconda.
EVANSOPERA HOUSE.
JOHNMAGUIRE Manager
ONENIOHT. THURSDAY. OCT. 17.
Ilie TORNADO.
'TheTornado,^ Lincoln J. Carter'*^Mammoth Scenic Production. The Aw^^ful Tornado, the Oreat Rigging Scene,^six tar* furling a monster sail. Th* Col^^lision of Two Ocean Liners at full Spsed,^The Mighty Open Sea Scene, with Wavea^Running Mountain High. Dissecting^Room of a Medical College, Chicago^Harbor at Night, and many other Scenic^Wonders.
Tohold, as well as win success, keep^all your playbill promises.^^Lincoln J.^Carter.
Saleof seats opens Monday at Smith^Drug Company.
R.GWINN, n. D.
EYEand EAR.
BAILEYBL'K, HELENA, Mont
The Faith of Yesterday Is the Fact of To-Day |
Whonow would have thought a lew9
daysago that wa would have reached$
ourpresent popularity so quickly. The$
businesswe do tells more eloquently
thanwords, that prices like belowZ^will tell:
, pasjs-i ^ ww,^ANACONDA, MONTANA
Buysnd ssll Domestic and Foreign Ex^^change and transact a General Banking^Business. Collections promptly attendei^to Eichange drawn on London. Edin^^burgh. Glasgow. Dublin, Belfast, Paris.^Hamburg. Berlin and all tha leading^cities of Euro;*.
CORRESPONDENTS:
NationalPark BankN*w Torh
OmahaNational BankOmaha
F.rtNational Bank8t Paul
Wells,Periso * CoSan Fraaciaco
UtahNatlonl BankOgd*n
Hoge,Brownlee * CoButt*
Merchants'National BankHelena
Ear****Bros a CoT^e^r Lodes
FIRSTNATIONAL BANK
t
tt
Forthree) days we will aell Indian'^Houso-nd .-treet Waists in Satean^and Percale at
Forthree days we will sell Ladies'^Waists that are good values at^$1 26, *1.B0 ior
anftalaad CndleMad frotw,^ONE MILLION DOLLARS
25ceach^50c each j
#For three days we win aell UgtMT aa/sL^^ Outina Flannel nnd Calico Wrap- VClVll
r*fuLad!esdaiTdBcni7dren' EaSteril C(XSt
Cloaitsat
HalfPrice t
I
DontMake Any Mistake, Come Early and^Get the Plums.
Foxttarae dnys we will sell^Man's Clothing and Furnishing^Goods at
GeneralBanking Business Transactoi
Currentaeeount- re. *'Tsd from banks, arms^aad .ndlfis ials on f irorable isrias. Bur and^^eii aichaa.-* oa aii pria iptl etn^* In the^United M*(e*^ Kurooe an-l Cbioa. I.- ... eers*^^aeicUlaaU toreWn alters of credit aTsilat.l*^1.1 al. pant ol ike world. CsileciVias , roini .l^^ailssued 10.
orrin
Hiramb*)*n)SS
J*ine A Talbott
aaurasJlU^Ti-
...Pr ^ nt
_Yic*rre*Msal^C*^aier
\
t
*
t
TheL I
SHIELDS I LOCK. ANACONDA.
ss
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