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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, October 17, 1895, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-10-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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THEANACONDA STANDARD, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1895.
7
3Buttedepartment
NOTROIBLE AT ALL
TheNebraskans Defeated Handily by^Butte's Champion Eieven.
ITWAS A GENTLEMEN'S GAME
NoSlugging. No Discord, But a^Clean Play From the Start-Lass-^well Scored th-i First Touch^Down-Few Accidents.
Yesterdayafternoon's football game^settled three questions that have been^occupying the public mind for several^days, and it is now fully settled that^the people of Butte will turn out to^week-day games almost as largely as^on Sundays and holidays; that the de^^parture of ^Big^ Jim Hooper has not^weikened the Butte team a particle,^and that the Butte giants are In every^way a better and stronger team than^that which represents the University^of Nebraska on the gridiron field. The^game was full of surprises, the great^^est of which was the comparative ease^with which the Buttes humbled the^proud Nebraskans, who are the Inter^^collegiate champions of Missouri, Kan^^sas, Nebraska and Iowa, In the decom^^posed granite. The visitors are looked^upon as the crack players of the Mid^^dle West, and their emphatic defeat^elevates the smoke-eaters still higher^on the ladder of fame, up which they^have steadily fought their way with^^out a single misstep or setback. It also^emphasizes the fact that the Butte team^As it now stands, Is one of the very^Strongest west of Chicago, and llutte^people will take a greatly increased^pride In It as a result of yesterday s^game. Its latest victory is in many re^^spects the greatest that it has ever^won, and it is a proud distinction to de^^feat the Nebrasltan giants by a score^of 1G to 6, which was the score In yes^^terday's conflict.
Thegame was In every respect the^best that has ever been played in Itutte^and the 2,000 or mure people who wit^^nessed It constituted an audience that^was as enthusiastic and delighted as^any that has ever attended a football^game anywhere In America. One of the^most pleasing features of the game^was that It was entirely free from^slugging and roujrli playing; that Is, in^the general acceptance of the latter^term as regards football. It was a^game In which gentlemen opposed gen^^tlemen, and there was no disposition^on either side to turn it into an Indis^^criminate prize fight or slugging^match. Both teams were Instructed by^tholr captains before the game com^^menced that there must be no slugging^and these Instructions were lived up to^with a unanimity that was as surpris^^ing as it was gratifying to the specta^^tors. There was not a single black eye^or bloody nose at the close of the^game, and while It Is true that four of^the players were so badly hurt that^they had to leave the field, their In^^juries were the result of hard work^and were not attended by even a sus^^picion of dirty work.
Onlyonce was there any apparent^desire to slug, and that was In the last^half when Captain Brooks received a^nasty smash In the face. Some of the^Buttes were anxious to retaliate In^kind but Brooks told them that the^blow he received was accidental, and^calmed the angry spirits. The Nebras^^kans were Intensely excited at the^time, *nd It Is possible that ithe blow^which Captain Brooks received was an^acoldent. Another gratifying feature^was the playing of W. T. Perham. the^new man from Portland, who played^left guard In place of Jim Hooper. He^filled the position of the auburn-haired^giant most acceptably and his work^made It oertaln that with a little more^practice with the team he will be a de^^cided Improvement on Hooper. He Is^fully as strong as the man whose place^he has taken and he runs faster and^plays harder than Hooper. He plays^so hard In fact that he has no time to^slug, which was one of Hooper's weak^points. Perham will most assuredly^do. Laswell, the other ex-Portland^playtr, played a wonderful game, and^the way he bucked the Nebraska line^every time he hit It, and he hit It eo^often that the Nebraskans grew sick^at heart every time they looked at him.^Brooks, played I more brilliant game^than usual and every man on the team^distinguished himself at one time or^another. The Putte line was the same^old stone wall and the visitors were^unable to move It to any extent. The^Interference of the [iuttes was not quite^up to their standard, but this was due^to the fact that they are practicing a^new style of interference and have not^fet got It quite perfect.
TheNebraskans played a hard, clean^And determined game, and every foot^of ground gained by the Buttes was^stubbornly contested. ^Wiggins,^ Fair^and Packard were the visitors who^particularly distinguished themselves^by clever work. The visitors made two^changes In their team as published^^C. L. Thomas, who captained the Oma-^has when they played here playing^right guard Instead of A. B. Jones, and^Kellar playing center In place of Dun-^gan.
A.B. Jones of Nebraska was um^^pire, J. V. Bonn of Butte was referee^and Wesley Warren of Butte and Tom^Pomeroy of Nebraska were the lines^^men For a wonder Butte won the^toss and Captain Brooks selected the^south goal. Kellar kicked off for Ne^^braska and sent the ball 40 yards^down the field where Brooks muffed^It. but got It tack five yards. Bu^e^failed to gain the seven yards on three^downs and rather than give up the^hall to Nebraska they gave ^he^m^20 yards and kept the pigskin. Lass-^well hit the center for five yards and^then dodged around the left end for^five yards more while they were lock^^ing for him through the center. Glllis^advanced the ball 15 yards on a criss^^cross from Brooks and Lasswell went^through the lien for two yards m^r-.^and followed It ud with a pretty 15-^yard run around Lbs left end. H^ was^given good Interference but was finally^tackled bv H. Jones. Butte lost five^yiris through Richards passing the^bill too high, ami failing to make the^required gain they again gave their^opponents .'o yards nd k^pt the ball.^Then they ^.!.^^- 1 like a cyclone for^a few minutes. Ellis gained eight^yards between W;is ^n and Shedd.^Glllis got the ball and mao^ a beauti^^ful 20-yard run around the left end.^He shook the doughty Thomas off as^though he were a flv. hu: w is tackled^hard by Thorpe. Brook* kept up tile^good work with a 15-yard run arvund^the other end. but it was claimed that^King was off side when the run was
madeand it was no go. Brooks re^^peated the idav and made four yards.^Lasswell followed M up with a 23-yard^run around the right end and then^bucked the center for Ave yards more.^Smith gained live yards between the^left guard and tackle and Lasswell^wont six feet through the line. Butte^lost the ball 01 a fumble and Nebraska^did the same a moment later. Lasswell^lni iked the center twice for 10 yards^and the next time he struck the line^he hit it with such terrltlc forve that^he broke cle ir through It and when^the astonished Nebraskans looked^around he w is 10 yards nw.iv and run^^ning for their gi^al like a frightened^deer. Pursuit was useless, and Fair,^the full back, who was the only man^In his way, was cleverly dodged. He^ran 35 yards and scored the first touch^^down amid lusty cheering in 20 min^^utes' of actual play. King sent^the ball between the posts and the^score stood 6-0 In Butte's favor.
Fiveminutes later Brooks scored the^second touoh-down after a 60-yard run,^which was the prettiest and longest^run of the game. The giant Perham^carried the captain through the line^and he did the rest. Whlppls and^Fair gave him a hard chase, but he^let himself out a few notches and^quickly left them hopelessly In the^rear. King again kicked the goal,^making the score 12-0.
Kellaragain kicked off and when^the ball was downed It was 40 yards^nearer the Butte goal. Glllis got the^ball on a criss-cross from Brooks and^^hot arourd the left end In superb^style fur 20 yards. Chut Smith broke^through the center for 15 yards and^Brooks ran 40 yards around the left^end before he was tackled by Thorpe.^Nebraska got the ball on three downs^and was making futile efforts to get^through the Butte line when the first^half closed. King kleued off at the^opening of the second half and Wig^^gins carried the ball baok to wltMn 20^yards of center. The Nebraskas were^determined to score In this half and^they secured their only goal after 10^minutes of uh| hardest kind of work.^Wiggins ran around the left end for 20^yards before he was tackled by King^and a moment later he gained 25 yards^around the left end before Smith fell^on him. Jones advanced the hall 15^yards more around the left end and^when Glllis tackled him he was on^Butte's five-yard 1 In-. Wilson wss car^^ried acros the line In a series of ru-hes^and Shedd kicked ithe goal, making^the score 12-8.
Theball tlmn passed back and forth^several [lines with Bmall ga:ns on bmth^sides. After several minutes of slg-^BiJ playing Liw.vell. Ellis and Slater^advanced the ball 20 yards through^the center In a succession of rushes.^Lasswell then changed his 'tactics and^pan around the left end for 15 yards,^which gain was .iiilnkly followed by^a 20-yard run by GilHs. A series of^rushes by Glllis. Laswfll and Slater^carried the ball 15 yards further and^Brooks ran around the right end for^25 yards. He was given great inter^^ference and downed the ball only a^yard from Nebraska's line. Laswell^carried the ball across with a center^buck. King missed the goal and the^score Atood 16 to g against Nebraska.^Time was called a few minutes later^with the ball near the center. Chet^Smith. Butte's great right end, was^compelled to retire through slofcness^In the second half and Wilbur Boyce^took his place and put up a strong^game. Hayward and Bhewe of Ne^^braska were also knocked out m the^last half.
TheNebsssteans took their defeat^very grace-fully and spoke of the vic^^tory In the kindest and highest terms.^Hayward, the Nebraska right tackle,^who played bis third game Against the^Buttes to-day, said this evening that^the Butte team play* as fair and gen^^tlemanly a game as any team In the^ooirntry. Captain Wilson expressed the^same ^^ntlments, and said that he^wo'ild not lose an opportunity to deny^the reports that have been circulated^In the East that the Buttes are slug^^gers. The game was well bandied and^everything passed off smoothly, Which^was largely due to the work of Man^^ager Stivers,
INTERESTINGANECDOTE.
MissMlllsr of the Baptist Heme Mission
MM Emma Miller of the Women's
BaptistHeme Mission society of Chicago^spoke a't the pray r meeting at the First^Pap'..-^ church last evonlng. M'.ss Miller^^ the gMMSl MMtMMV of the society^for Southern Call Town .a and Arizona and^Is uitv earneist and Interesting speaker.^Sh^ *pok ^ first of line training school for^in -. una rl -. which I! e so tie I y has at^^^... (go, .i: i l-wcrihed .i prayer meeting^of thv workers there Sn which workers^from many parts of the country pray.. 1^for their pupils, and that millenaries^might be MM there and told how Th*^pr i :^ -^^ : .in ^ :^' ! i^ I o re b- Lng ar.-^^werod all the time. The attendants on^this school a.re engaged constantly In ac^^tive missionary work In the city. The^society was organized In 1877 for women's^work among women and chlldron. It^strives to take Chriist Irito the homes of^our lanii. M.i:iy of our liomee are not^Chrtstian homo.
Bfgtiln.lngwMk Mk ml'irtocijrsjr. the so-^e^ty now hue M working among rhe^MsMASJAA, MeSMAWA, Indiana, Snaridima-^vjimM, Chlre*--e, Jews, a.Tiri' on t't*e front^ t,^Atijeotli,-.*i was oalled to the swarms of^fcireigrwrs In our great cities among^whom' li'rtle or no Chr ^tiati work is b*!*ig^don*. Pho'itographs v re shown of some^of fhe workers and 'jn^ter^stiing anecd^t^s^told about their sacrifices and rhe ecn^^wslorts resuming from their labor. Am^Inriia'n, who d'jd rot know how to write,^wanted to fell Dr. Morehouse, the secre^^tary In New Yortt of ch^e miss.on society,^of his conversion and ewit him his war^clut), 'jn^ t.*^n that he had laid it by for^^ever. A ml'ssloraary conducted by Indian^women was described and a letter read^from Chief Big Tree of the Kiowas, who^was present at the great convention of^Baptist young people held in Baltimore^this summer.
Slss Mtler spoke to the women's mis^^sionary society In the afternoon and to^the children of ^h^ Junior union Tuesday^efiert-ooni She Is on the way from her^Held for a visit to churches and friends^In the East, and her visit here has been^much appreciated by those who have met^her.
LABORTAKES A HAM
CommunicationFrom Workingmen's^Union Read Before the Council.
HOWSPRINKLERS ARE PAID
AProtest Filed In That Regard-The^Mayor Makes a l.eport-About^Granting a Street Car Fran^^chise for Arizona Street-
Fund.
Publiclihrsry
Puhl'.cl.l.rary....^I'l.hae liSrary ex
Salary
Streetand alley.^F.re and water..
Light
Police.
Cieneral
SI. r
Heart*
Engineering.. ,.^K-ii. rgei.oy .. ,,^Spi-.'..ki.i.rf
1!
iIS...^^K.T*
.o^^'v
:.mo17^:.: - H
l.frW.li
'i
LMM
M.fl
m.aIJH.ii
Increase
or
1W5.decrease.^$ 362.73 IM.Js a
167.7*1*
.W.JO172 79 le^1.7*1.^ 79!^.!^vn^*,J97.a fli MM^2.775.10 u.m.n^MM.ft) S1.3.Me
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l.flM d^JlM.iit .'T'l l^W.W lS.MIn^^VI.(8 171 :t -l-
SW.JT.W.tt n^l.Spi.* *u.l'kie
Thelabor question Intruded Itself^into the meeting of the llu'teolty coun^^cil last evening. H was r -presented la^a communication from t'.ie Working-^mens' assembly that the spirit of the^rule adopted some years ago. that no^employe of the city should receive less^than $3 a day, is berng violated. The^street sprinkling contractor, while pay^^ing 13 a day to Us men, is given a re^^bate of 12 per day. The communication,^which was signed by the officers of^tin* Workingmebs' assembly, K. of L.^and the Silver How Trades and Labor^assembly, was placed on file. The com^^munication was as follows:
Webelieve that In the spirit of the^resolution recorded in Book 21, Page^443, for May 21, 1S90. and on Page 464,^In Book 2 for June 25, 18K0, It was In^^tended that all men employed directly^or lndlreotly In any capacity for the^city of Butte, should receive a compen^^sation of $3 per day; and feeling that^an arrangement whereby an employe^rex-elves S3 per day for his labor and is^required to pay 12 a day to his employ^^er In return for board, has prevailed^between the party to a contract with^the city to do the street sprinkling for^1895 and his employes; or that an ar^^rangement such as prevailed In 1894 be^^tween the contractor with the city and^Charles Hart, whereby the employes^received $3 per day from the contract^^ors for work, and paid Mr. Hart II^per day for board, being obliged to^board with Mr. Hart, and Mr. Hart^paid a rebate of (14 per month to the^contractors, on each man's board, while^the contractors employed more nun^than were required by the team'', thus^Increasing the amount of revenue from^the rebate and correspondingly de^^creasing the revenue to the laborer,^hardly or fairly meets the spirits and^requirements of the aforesaid resolu^^tion, and deeming the spirit of the^aforesaid resolution good and wise to^be observed, which we hope It Is the^desir.-, as it Is undoubtedly the duty^of the council to secure Its observ^^ance.
Thereforewe, the undersigned, ven^^ture to give you this Information and^would respectfully petition your honor^^able body that for the future no con^^tracts be awarded to do the sprinkling,^butthat the work be ^Mfofiuid h^' ^ona^Hde residents of the city and by day's^work instead, and that an ordinance^to this effect be adopted by your hon^^orable body.
Therewas also a little kirk on the^labor question that came up when a^contract for constructing the sewer on^East Broadway from Covert street to^Lee avenue was let to John McCrlm-^mon. Mr. MoCrlmmon was the only^bidder, and he offered to construct the^S40 feet, according to the terms of the^contract, for 1*00, the work to be com^^pleted by Nov. 5. This contract was^awarded, but Alderman Byrne suggest^^ed that a very close watch be kept on^this sewer work, to see that the spirit^of the $3-^-^ay resolution be not violat^^ed as, he said, it had been In former^contracts.
Acommunication was received from^P. A. Gabel and 26 other residents,^protesting Against the granting of a^franchise to the street railway com^^pany for traoks west of Missoula^gulch, unless they shall extend their^Granite street line north on Excelsior^avenue to Caledonia street and west^on California street to Emmet avenue.^This was referred to the Judiciary^committee.
J.D. Thomas complained of the bad^condition of the Buffalo gulch sewer^under Nos 43, 45 and 47 West Park^street. He said the sewer Is very det^^rimental to the basement of his build^^ing. He asker that the city arch the^sewer with brick In this portion as in^the main part of the sewer. Referred^to the sewer committee.
Apetition from W. A. Clark and oth^^ers asking that the established grade^be lowered one and one-half feet at the^northwest corner of QffMtfts. and Mon^^tana streets and one foot at the south^side of the alley in the rear of said^block on Montana street, was referred^to the street and alley committee.
MayorThompson presented hi* report^for the mnnth of 8eptenil^^r, which was^read air.nl fllej. It Is as fol.ows: ^I here^^with respectfully submit to your honor-^ahle body my report for the mointh of^Septemtnc, 1S95, containing the receipts^and disbursement* and a comparative^sta'temint of the IJ^e month of 1^S4, show^^ing the tpcrva-se an I d^or.a.se of the sev^^eral funds. These amounts include the^entire amouti'-s of warrants Issued fur^the month of September, WO. except war^^rants Weued ae follows:
Forwannantto Lee W. Foster,
jfor alley way. In rear of the city hall,^^ 1300; for warrum Issued to H. L. I*r r k^for alley way, /n rear of postofflce, J6M.50;^for warrant iarueJ to Andrew Laden for^grading Volunw r a^J l.t.on for tl.Hal.2S,^I and for a warr-ati: Issued to policeman^, gaaj-ing pump sotf.oti, (100. which^' amount the Butte Ctty Water company^pays back to the city.
OMMMidurjng month of September.^1S96. as per city treasurer s hooks:
Amusemenosf 26.00
Billiards 15.00
Dog196.H
Hacksand expreo tg.oo
Employmentand .intelligence 6.0u
Hotelsand lodgings 175.00
Liquor3.671.25
Liveryand feed 11.60
Merchandise1.213.SO
Peddlers 156.25
Professional152.
Pawnbrokers *).0v
Plumbers 10.00
Streetnallway 26.00
TotalSI ..264.2H (W.H^Ot
NetdecreaseRM 15
ch]Attorney Hamilton reported re^^garding the cabin In the alley north of^(Iranite street that the cubln had no^right there; that the ( cupant of the^^ it.In had no legal right either to ths^cabin or the land It Is on, but that It^would cost something m tegil fMMti^lugs to oust him. and I thought It^better to make an amicable settlement^with Mr. O'lirien. He said Mr. O'Brien^was w illing U. settle on receiving a fair^coinp: nsaion for his cahln. The may^^or was authorized to settle with Mr.^O'ltrlen.
Anordinance authorizing the pur^^chase for tr.OO worth of ground on the^Krankle lode claim for the purpose of^widening Montana street at Its south^^ern end was read and referred to ths^Judiciary committee.
Anordinance granting a franchise to^the street railway company toff a double^track on Arizona street from Mercury^to Park streets, a single track on the^same street from Park to Broadway,^and a single track on Broadway from^Arizona to Wyoming, was read and re^^ferred to the Judiciary committee. This^is the ordinance necessary to remove^the tracks of the street railway com^^pany from the objectionable Wyoming^street to Arizona street. The company^In a communication which was read^after the franchise had been read,^agrees by Dec 1 to vacate entirely the^present line on Wyoming street from^Broadway to Mercury and on Mercury^from Wyoming to Arizona. The old^franchise on Arizona street has been^forfeited by failure to run cars on It,^and It Is necessary to grant a new^franchise for Arizona street before the^tracks cm Wyoming can be torn up.
AldermanMontgomery suggested^that the prostitutes be removed from^Wyoming street and that the chief of^police be Instructed to do this. This^was referred to th- polies committee.^The council then adjourned to next^Wednesday evening.
ROBBED AND BEATEN.
HsihorWIWou Una an Kiperlcnrp with a
'o ore*l ^eer^-tHry,^A hasher named W.lsm was rather^badly used up yesterday by Kd Johft-^' son. the Colored Men i.iry of RAM Par^^ker. ^ white-skinned fairy who exhib^^its her ah A me] igneBi at No. dti But^CMcena street. Wilson pmM the female^a VMI on Tuesday night and was rolled^for about UN. He met her on the street^yesterday morning In company with^her colored lover and demanded the^return of his money. MM gave him the^laugh, and when he In.-isted that he^had been rohb. d Johnsm knocked him^down and jumped on him and kicked^him In the not, and he would prokjbly^I have killed him If he had not been In-^i terfered with. Officers Crawford and^: Goudie arrested him a few minutes^' later. Wilson was removed to Wells'^hospital, where Dr. Campbell dressed^his Injuries, which are not of a very se^^rious nature. Hose Parker was arrest-^! ed last night by Officers Flack and^| Kohl, and will be held awaiting the re^^sult of Wilson's Injuries.
MILLER-B'A'.KISTON.
Marriageef Two of Butts's Meat I'opnlsr
YitunfP. opl*.^A very pleasant event last evening was^the marriage of Miss Qer*evk^ve Hlaekls-^i ton, the charming daughter of Rev. 8. C.^1 Black'.stotn. to M. Miller, business mana-^! rer of the Miner, at St. John'e church.^The church was MM with rhe fr^nds^of the contracting turtles. Miss Dimple^I Blaeklstoin was maid of honor and J.^Benton Leggat best man. The brides^^maids Were Mjssms Hueger, Holcnberg^; and Buaolk Two little flower girls scat^^tered flowers m front of the bridal pro^^cession. The ushw-s were A. T. Collins,^F. ^ Jones, F.. E. Clallogly, A. T. Mor^^gan and F. Y. Wilsoui. The lmpres.-:ve^1 cerenwuny was f^ rfonncl hy Kev. Mr.^Fll.irklstwn In (to pNMM of a erowl.-l^audience. The brila. procoswion entaf I^to the muse- of LAtoMjMl'l we.Ki.jg^maTcfh. After the BSMMMV * re.-ept.on^was held -it th-^ rec-nry. There w.ns a^splendid array of it- .- -n's ree.w.vt from^Ininumerahle Brtoste A tine w.-M ng kijjv-^p r was pir'.ik :. of. Mr. ant Mrs. M.l-^ler will leave in the morning on aji ex^^tended trip east.
TheBest
PricesPicked at^Random
Fromoar Immense stock of^Children's Suits and Over^^coats.
DoubleBreasted Suits made^up good and strong, ages^irom 6 to 14Jj,
Double)br^asted Suits made^of all Wool Cheviot material^in lour grades....Jj. $3.50,
$4. $4 50.
Fancycombination aults, two^pair pants and capJe
Overcoatsani leefetl
Trieprettiest line possible to^attain, prices irom tO$IO.
OnePrice and Tnat Klgbt.
mm
OFWHAT TO BUY FOR A
^r. 1 of ThanVa
Idesire to sin-erely thank the neigh^^bors and friends and all others who^so kindly tendered myself and family^their kind assistance during the slck-^MM id death of tny wife; also te^the Centervllle Glee club, who so kind^^ly volunteered to sing at the funeraj.
JohnGoldsworthy.
AMrtMAl BeHMtlflrr.
Karl'sClover Root Tea purifies the^blood and g.ves a clear and beautiful
complex.on.
Harpe Whiskey for the sick room.
Forl^. ^|irpti 1
AndLlv.r Complaint yo-.i hive a printed^11. t iv.-.. ^.:.-. . v-r^ tori of ga'.uh's^Vitaiixer. It never fails 10 cura
Totalti.
Sundrycollect.otls:
Generalfund}J no
PubKcimprovementli'.Ol
Streetgrade8.t
Streetand alleyit.r^i
Engineering49.0
Pol.cecourt |M UM.M
Light41 jr.
Publiclibrary expenseJi.no
Improvement,district No. 125.v
HealthK.ov
Police106 ^^'
Totaltl.STS.r.'
Graindtotal collections for tht-
mon'hof iMMMl U96(7,408.711
CashH F.rst National bank Sept.
1.1*6tE^^'.!7
Caffhon hand Si-pt. 1. MM47' :
TotalM IF. :
Comparativestatement of exp.-n HtMM^fur tK-pteicber. 1*1, and UX^;
HOTEL R CISTER.
TheButte^P. lPwttt, A. E. Werft. IT.^D^ h.irt, San Fran .- ^^; II. W. S 'l'h.ms,^DM Dwyer. J M. U ^ :.^ I^. At. 1 ^^^^^!*;^f. W. Sio.ih. L C. r.'k.-r, II. A. M r.^Meieitia; John M M.i :.. Prank Con ley,^W. Ayleewort.'i. Thomas McTagua Mrs.^M.-Tague. Mrs F ^ I y. M m M-nurl,^In er IxKlge; W. I). A-. uns, Fred Muri -h,^1'.. B. Peek, Chicago. M. G. Pay. Gi-or;re^T.ghe. Great Palis. T. P. Kingman, T. II.^Hawley. W. A W. -n -re, Salt Lake; C.^U. Joeelyn, L^. er I. ^ ^^ ; John J. Ruck-^ley. MJssoula; W. P, Bbsldeb, C. G. Wh.p-^ple. T. E. Parni.il.-e, || Fair, II. Jot.es,^W. King. Charl. s l'i kir l. G. E. Th.^rpe,^M. Jlayward. Thomas Shrdd. W, W.lson,^M. Keller, H. K. Jones. Marcus Sh.-we.^Oltver Wigg.ris, Steve Dunegan. C. L.^Thomas, Nebraska football team, Joseph^Kraus, J. W. Payne, New York; 11. T.^Sappingtom, Giendale.
TheMcI^ermott-S l^evlinson, Chicago;^J. P. MoGowan, R BMt P- A. Campbell.^C. M. Hartman. N-w York; E Gerst,^Detroit; II. E. M.-rianhan. St Louis. H.^Hamsted, w. M. Boyle, Brooklyn. J L.^Tumble. Stanford. E. V. 'Meeks, F. T.^Cannable, Xenia. Ohio; C. D. Landers,^Denver; Mrs. Howard. New York; F. J.^Laughiin, Chicago; W. 8. Bender, Wlcke*
GreatMen lii Ulatgow.
From.h* Valley County Gaarrta.
ProfessorBilly Brooks, ^from Ken^^tucky sur,^ was in our midst .me day-^last week disposing of his wisdom at^tl.00 a slug. The professor is a phren-^1 el^gist by profession and a conk by-^trade. Only when the (Ickle Gods'^of Fortune fors.ikN him does h^ rater^the path of th^ artisan for his daily^bread. Ther.- la no doubt that h^ halls^fnim Kentucky as he tak. s his whis^^key straight and always says, ^a little^lecker. sur.'' when answering the la^^conic ^yours^^ from the bar slave^According to the pr -f.-ssor's diagnosis^s- veral hea ls it s- .-ms that we have^some John N-wt ns. Lord Rymns.^statesmen galore and any quantity of^amorous Aaron Burrs and Colonel^I Breekinridges living right hern In our^1 midst their qualities and possibilities^I unknown. All save the Ureckinrtdgrs.^until the advent st Pn^ Billy Bro.^ks.^This is a hotbed of wisdom an 1 carnal^destree.
IThe espendi '.:re of Englsnd for driak^^I is estimated at fto:.^f).^MO a year.
13the cneap^st la the end.^this is particularly true ot
tieforayou bu T one call and^examin s our s'.uck ot
StrictlyFlrst-Class^Instruments.
PRICES as low as First-Class^goods can be afford-id.
TERMSto suit puroaasers.
SMITHPIANO CO.,
223S Ml St. Butte lost
(DttlPALL MM
HAVEARRIVED
AndIs the llnest selection of Ftirnl-^ture ever uruu^ht to Itults. E ejaut^l'ar.or lioods. Couches LMMfM and^Fancy Mockers. Lower than ever,^^^ecretaries, Hook ('a-.es China Clo^eti,^Wardrobes, ChelToners Foidiu^ Keda,^Kir-a-lirac, Krasa lieda, (. hlldren's^Beds In irreat variety.
Meantimewe are offering bargarni^in every line.
Cliaiivin-FimtFurniture Co
42W. Broadway, Butte.
COAL
OaltLump -
GaitLkk ^ *
UaltNut - -
*57S N* To^^$5 50 l*er 10^1^$4 50 Her Ton
Kveryperson likes it It must be^good value. 1RY IT.
1
47W. Broadway, Opp. Opera House^Butte, Montana.
Who^DELLA FOX
UK^riwcwui.
lbi Kmnoua Or^ti*^trt U pr^pBr*4^u^ in 1 \.' ^^ 1 * trn'n to p.*y To
Ito in ikr ^.i*m*n to p.*r f^ ails^I er ^ t i^r en ert4 inn *a ^ M r*AttMtl^^6 term^ i tlislKmth rtsao Ce^ ^iore^or Staiidjra, Hull , ^i .11 t.i 4.
Iseasily solved when^you see our stock. No^trouble to find suitable^gifts in Sterling Silver,^Cut Glass. China. Qua^^druple Plate, Bronzes,^Bric-a-Brac, etc. By^far the largest selection^of beautiful things to be^found in Montana at^very low prices.
IN
Hasquerade
Emporium
Cosnrmes,Masks. Wigs, ste.. for rent.^Orders filled promptly. 106 W^st Oraatt*^Street, llutte.
MRSPROP. ROBINSON.
Ewelers
If.
Weddlnjr
Stationery.
LATESTSTTt,E9^JUST RXC^,V^0
wunpleson Application.
MailOrders Receive Prompt At^^tention.
Standard
SocietyPnn'.era,^ANACONDA. MONTANA.

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