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THE WACOM) A STAN DAM): MONDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1897.
XHACmDkNEWS. MUCDRDA26.6UTTE11 -Yeartardaye Baseball Oaiue^VariUble Waterloo. 1Oadke retired lh^ side on i^ut out from^sh^u to tint, making four runa this ;inning for Butte. Inthe Hfth inning M^ Hale hit to^third ^hii made a good atop, but the^I ball wan dropped at Ant. liurton got^I fetir halls There waa a kick made here^1 about Burton jumping Into the catcher. a'houaa trying to throw th^' ball to^I second, but the umpire decided then^was no Interference Mrlluh went out^trying to ateal third, tirlftlth hit to^I third, forcing Button to second, whsr*^he nan put mit Kmeraon Mint out,^; pitcher to flrat. LARGECROWD PRFSFNT i Kln^ w*nt to'^^ for Buu^' ^ nM^LnnuL unurfu rnt.or.ii i 10M, to thlr(, Tu,k,r arurh ,lUt; f^. hamtook hi^ !^as^ on balla: Flannery^hit for two baaea: tlleaeon hit to third,^who mad* a bad throw to flrat and two^runa were stored. Meredith want out^at flrat. Inthe sixth Inning Moore got first on^a single Lloyd followed^ with a alngle, butgot second on an error of renter I^fielder. Andrews uent to llrat on an^error of ahortitop. T. Lloyd went to TheVlat^or* Uot Battled and Could^.flay tapod ^WU - The Home^Iheag Distinguished ' - I Itself. Not SOMETOPICS OF THE TURF SensationalRace on to* Tapis for^the Butte Meeting. AGITATOCUTS HIS RECORD Point*of Interest for the Admirers of^the Runners. Paoere and Trot^^ter* in the Mat* or^Montana. TS It la a wall known fact that hot weather la conducive to good ball play^^ing, and thia fact was conclusively^demonstrated at.the game played yes^^terday aUrRUKin at the Athletic park .between th* Mitt^' and Anaconda teams. Hart ^he weather wax t-tthei not ~hot enough or it was altogether too hot^for the Butlr team, who were thrashed^almost aa unmercifully i^^ the home^team as the Butte team thrashed the Mlaaoula nine Just the other day. Buttewas represented by a lot of new^players, but In race track phraaeology^they ^went up In the air^ and were^beaten by the Anaconda team by a^aeore of r^ to 11. The Bulio pitch r,^Long, was batted so hard by the home^team that he was- replaced liy King, a^left handed twlrler In Ibe fourth In^^ning, who did not have any better Muc^^osae than th ^ man he substituted The^hone team played a very steady game^with the exception of the fourth In-^nlng. when they seemed to get some^^what rattled and allowed Butte to score^four runs. Thefeatures of the game were tbr ^^^home runs made by Barton, and the^^food battery work of Andrews and^OriflUh, Andrews striking out seven^aaen while only one man was struck out^on the home team There was consid^^erable kicking by the Rutte playera on^the derisions of I'mpire Blck Smith, but^oa the whole It Is considered that he i^was very fair and reaaonable to all the^players C.M. Campbell kept the score. Thegame by Innings la aa follows: Anacondawent Aral to bat. T. Lloyd^got to flrat on a hit, Hammond followed^IB the same manner, advancing Lloyd^to second. McHalc went out on a fly^to second. Burton was next to bat. hit^^ting the ball for a home run. bringing^In Lloyd and Hammond. This was a I^good-beginning, and the crowd which 1^filled the grand stand went wild with^excitement. Urlfflth hit the ball to the^pitcher, who threw It to flrat. ICmersnn^filed out on a foul caught by the first^baseman, and the side wss retired. ShortstopTucker went flrat to bat on^the Butte team, snd got to llrst on a^grounder not picked up by Pitcher^Andrews. Perham shot a gmund-r to^Short, who put Tucker out at aecond.^Maanery stepped up to bet. Perham^tried to ateal second but was put out^by a beautiful throw from Catcher I^QrUnth Planner)' went out on a ball ,^thrown from pitcher to first. SecondInning^Moore to hat. went '^out oa slow ball from pitcher to first. 1^H. Lloyd hit a grounder to second, and^was put out at llrat. Andrews made a^base hit, but got to second on an error^of the left fielder, who failed to handle^the ball. T. Lloyd went out at first, re^^tiring the aide and leaving Andrews on I^third. Olesaonwas next to list for Butte;^he went oa a slow hall pitcher to flrat. |^Meredith, left fielder, was I he first niun 1^to strike out. snd Second Itasemun^Runrke died In the same manner. Hto.-k^In th* home team went up. and specu- '^latino was rife among the Butte play-^era aa to what kind of a ball pitcher^Andrew* waa throwing. ThirdInning^Hammond sent a hot^gsouader to short, who fumbled It, and^he got hi* base. McHsle made a single^to right field: the ball was fumbled and^he cot to aecond. placing Hammond on^third. Burton, after knocking several^fouls hit over center fielder's head, and^got to third, bringing Hammond and^McHale home. ^la there any other^game you can play^^ shouted Andrew*,^who was coaching. Orimth* hit safe^and got to flrat. Emerson went to bst, .^Griffith* made a succesiful stesl to^second. Emerson got to first on an er- I^ror of flrat baseman. Moore hit a two-^bagger, bringing Orimth home and i^placing Emerson on third. II. Lloyd^hit to third, who threw wild to first, let^^ting In all three runs. Andrews went^to bat amid the din of tin horn* and^tumultuou* cheering from the grand^stand. There were seven runs In this^Inning and no one out. Andrews and J^T. Lloyd were retired In succession at^flrat base Hammond hit over head of^short atop and got first McHale made^a Single, advancing Hammond^ Hui ton^tame to hat. and on the flrst hall pitch^^ed, a successful double steal was made^by Hammond and McHale. Burton^got his base on balls, flrlfflth hit to j^left field and Hammond and McHale :^scored, McHale scoring, however, on I^error of catcher. Emerson got hi*^base on ball* forcing Hut ion to third i^and Griffith to second. Monre went out^from pitcher to first, retiring the side^with nine runs. Joneswent to bat and got llrst on er^^ror of Andrew*. Gadke struck out.^Pitcher Long picked up the wood and .^Jones got out trying to steal second. I^There was s kirk on this decision hut^I'mpire Smith was firm. Long was put^out at first. Inthe fourth inning King went Into^the pitcher's box for Butte. II. Lloyd^went out on an assist from pitcher to^^rat, Andrews was hit by pitcher and^took flrat. T. P. Lloyd riled out to t en- '^ter held and Hammond tiled out to^right field Tuckerwas the flrat man up fur Butte^la thia Inning. He got flrat on an er^^ror of Burton, wbo failed to pick up^the ball. On the flrat pitch to Perham^Tucker stole second. Perham made a Cdsingle to right field, getting to^t and bringing in Tucker the first !^run for Butte. Plannery went to hat. |^Perham stole second. Fl^nnery hit u ,^high fly which waa misjudge l l^) Kmer^^aon. getting two base* It was a hard^fly te get and mlsjudgment on the part^of Kmeraon was etcueahle Oleason^Cot flret on an error. Meredith went out^from aecond to flrst. Runcke did the j^same thing. Plannery scoring on the^S^t oat. Jones hit a My to ctniei loll^Who muffed the ball, giving him frst. IffYou Think of Buying a\atch Turfmenfrom all parts of the country^crowded the porch of the Montana hotel^last evening and many discussion* took^plare In regard to the merits of this and batw Ith the bases filled. He filed to I that horse. The outcome of the varl- leftfielder, who muffed the ball, and^made a wild throw to the home plate,^allowing all four rune to genre. Left KidderMeredith \^as then railed in^and ^'h\ eland took his place Ham^^mond hit and got lu llrat. klcllale hit^a high foul, which was caught by^third. Kurton Hied out to center fielder^and Griffith Died out to left fielder. Therewas blood In the eyes of the^Butte playera as Hum-ke went to bat^He singled to first, stole aecond. and got^third and home on wild pitches lo^Ondke. who strut k out. King hit to^llrst and v. as put ^in retiring the lid* BaeergMitook first oa a scratch hit In^the seventh Moore hit to short who^put RsMTaon out at second Lloyd gd^Hrat. Moore went out st second. An^^drew* to bat Lloyd was caught try^^ing to steal set oml ami the side was re^^tired. Tuckertame to but for Butte and^(truck out. I'erham gut flrat on nil er^^ror of flrat. Plannery put an elegant^^Ingle towards center Held Oleason^and Cleveland were up and put out at^first. Flannery dying on third Inthe eighth Inning Andrew* filed^nut to aecond. T. Lloyd made a alngle^ami Rot second on a passed hull to^Hammond, who singled to left field, ad-^vandng Lloyd. Hammond made a^clever steal t^^ second. McHale went^out on flrst. and Lloyd scored on the^sacrifice. Burton followed w ith a home^run hit on s line between left and right^field. Hsmmond scoring, i;ninth got^first on a hit to third and an error of^the flrst baseman. Emerson hit a two-^bagger, advancing Griffith. Moors hit^s alngle to left field and Griffith and^Emerson scored. Moore took second on^the throw In. H. Lloyd hit to second,^who threw wild to flrst. Monro scored^and Lloyd took third on the throw. An^^drews hit to short, who fumbled It.^Lloyd scoring. T. Lloyd flled out to^center field, retiring the side after seven .^runs were obtained. TheButte tesm made two runa In^this Inning. Gadke and King scoring^on a double made by Tucker. Inthe ninth Inning the home tesm j^scored three times, Burton making his ousarguments will result In offering^the greatest racing card In the history^of racing in Montana. One afternoon^Is to he entirely given over to the run^^ners dm in.; the Unite meeting, end Kd^Tipton will arrange a programme of^seven races. The feature is to be a^handicap at one and one-eighth or SSM^and eiie-founh miles between Senator^Bland. Salvation. Oatler Joe, laldor.^Flashlight, snd one or two others. Sal^^vation was very Justly regarded as the^I best horse In California last year, not^^ e . pting Itulnart Ills feet arc strong^^ly under suspicion anil he cannot be^gotten ready over a hard track like the^I Anaconda one. but he aboulil he able to^run the race of his life over the Bant*.^^ trash, which has a soft dressing and^which should suit the great son of Sal-^vator. Mr. Daly, who took an ac'.lv 1^Intereat In the discussion, gave it aa his^opinion that both Senator Bland and^' Salvation should carry 122 pounds.^Such a race would excite Interest on^any track In America and. If the son of^Inverness can defeat Salvation, he^would undoubtedly be sent East to^measure strides with Ben ilrush. How- I^I ard Mann and the other cracks of th^^| year. Theannual Montana meeting Is now^two weeks old and. despite the bsd^l weather, many promising horses have^I been developed. It la generally agreed^that tirand Sachem la the best 2-year-^, old and good Judges Incline to the belief 1^I that he is a better colt than Ogden was^last year. The son of Tsmmany will be^j more highly tried during the present^month, and If he goes through th ^ hard^ordeal, he will doubtless sport the cop-^l per and green In the Puturlty. As^, Grand Sachem la a Montana bred colt,^his future career will be watched with^Interest. Open Doors Is perhaps the^1 beat of the 2-year-old fillies, although^Shellac Is undoubtedly a better filly^than she has shown In her two races. IsldorIs by long odds the best 3-year-^old In training In the Northwest. He^haa a great burst of speed and la doubt thirdhome run and Emerson making I '^*^ * same colt, hut this qualification^a double and getting home on a wild ^as not yet been tested, ns he has out-^throw, sending Griffith home ahead of : run n'^ ne'dhl^ ,,*rt^ ,lnc-^him Campbell has had the English rolt Inthe Inst half of this Innlnk Runcke ! *'^h a Hebraic name. Of the older^died trying to ateal second. They had horses. Senator Bland and Salvation^made two runs, and he was the third are the only two to be considered sias* It'n at * . ^ ta . I , I .. Isolelsel a I manout ANACNDA. Scoreby Innlngs- Anaconda Butte ::ii ti a o i n 7 :i-2ij ,.tlii 4 2 1 ii 2 2-11 MayW ha* taken a decided tumble^In the estimation or her admirers, who^Inhered under the delusion that she^was Invincible nt a spurting distance^It Is stated that the owners or th^^daughter or Eagle Plume recently re^^fused 110.000 for the filly. If this u^correct, some one has made a very bad^blunder. Whether Dorah WihmI could^heat May W. at weight for age Is open^to question, but the Texas mare would^stand a great chance of accomplishing^the feat nt five pounds below the scale. Ed.HoSser. w ho Is now presiding In^the Judges stand, la a very close ob^^server of racing. He states that the^( lass of horses arcund Latonin. (yak-^ley and other contiguous racing points.^Is not so good as in former years. ^In^my estimation Lokl and Ed. Holllday^are the two best handicap horaes,^ said^Mr. Hnpper yesterday. ^There haa been I^conriderable dlaease floating around^this spring, hut I expect that many^good horses will come to tha front the^latter part of the season. 1 cannot un- 1^derstand. however, why some of the^owners In Kentucky did not campaign^in Montana this year. A useful horse I^can win a fair share of money In this^state Boys,you are Huttes, but the Anaconda^boys are lieauts. i'Ii.noteends with your hat. It's hot. i'vMt retllth can chase a rabbit better^than he can a baseball ivrhamt an run. but he can't run faat j m ^j-iat,^ and 2:0f respectlvi iv^enough Griffithanil Andrews make a good bat^^tery. Burtonfeels the hall oei aslonally. DenierSmiths barber ;U 204 Commercial^avenue, was ehofc.li to tnjuptre the game,^hut lie forgot abaul II and bid on thu^home team. This Inured htm from acting^He says he made |7H. BfJBlmam's I'll.l.s^K,i equal for ('onitlpatlun. Wecan't afford lo fool the publlt^^whatever we advertise I* true. One-^fourth off on every *ult I* a Tart. Good-^friend Clothing Co. Anumber of harness horses that fig^^ured very prominently at the Anaconda^meeting last year captured several of^the spuraes at the Holton. Kansas,^meeting. Agltstn won the free ror all^pace, taking the second and third heats King ofDiamonds, a 4-year-old, took the first^heat in 2:074. He stepped the first^quarter In 284 seconds and the hslf in 1:01. Ottlngertook the rree for all trot In^straight heats or l:lt% 2:144 and 2:16.^The Calif' ruin mare St. She secured^second money. Wlnship also won the^2 40 try with Hoydello. but Hasel Mc-^Klnney only secured third money In^the 2:22 trot, while Lady Wslsteln and^Beachwood had the red Hag swung in^their faces. MonroeSalisbury captured the 2:13^psce with Creole and the 2:27 trot with^Director's Prince. r ...THEGREAT... ...STILLCONTINUES... OOC0OO^^4^4^^ FORMONDAY LADIES'FRRE. The2:25 Pace,^The 2:11 Trot, and ThreeHigh Class^Running Races ED.A. TIPTON, Manager t^^^^^^^^^^^ % IN EARLY DAYS IN MONTANA, 3 Wlh@iniFI](ii)iinirw2i^(sairee j Brownpaper was sometimes used for bottom pie ~^crust. Kven to-day, when inferior flour is used, it -^is a question to tell whether it is paper or crust. wFYOU WISH NICE CRISP ^CRUST,^ USB SASKATCHEWANor MONTANA BELLE \ ii.ieiiA.eUiUiUilieUiUi.UUeii.1 growingIcna. and will In time give out Mendnow. before It i^ too late, hefor^said that If there In u spark of vitality I^Kelt will develop it to u Manic of healthy^all hope is gone. Don'tplay with the serpent that eat Toyoung, miridlc-iiged or old men wh^wandering. Dr. Sunden'n Klectrlc Belt Is InJustice to your future happiness, a^tulity left you. Dr. Banden's Belt deve Keadabout It In ^Three Classes of M^tlon. closely sealed. Address SANDENELECTRIC CO., 253 Washington Street. Portland, Ore. ShatteredNerves Idon't feel hud, but if I go to excess^In any way I am played out afterward.' Thisi^ the way thousands of young^nun explain the mutter. It is serious.^There mi^ a time when nothniB was ex-^i, ss trey eotilil stand anything: but now^the slightest exertion is excess and^plays iheat out. \\lint Is excess to-day will cause ner^^vous prostration Inside of two yeurs, be^^cause the body Is growing weaker every^day^the vital, recuperative force Is dally^completely. othe last spark Is gone. It has lieen truly^eft in the body. Dr. Banden's Electric^vital force, but when the last siwrk dies syour nerves^destroy It.^o feel the recuperative force of vitality worthIts weight In gold,^ct now. while there Is yet a spark of vl-^Inps iIn vital spark to vigorous power,^en,^ which will be sent Tree on appllca- ThereIs a growing feeling against^the hobbled horse In harness racing^and It will not he many years before^the pacer and trotter thai cannot go^without the aid or ^urh paraphernalia^will be barred out altogether. The In^^troduction of the hobbles has enabled a^iI lot of horses to go to the races that othershandle cvci \ thlng. make *| e. I should never have seen a race track. TheFight or the C-ntury. A portrollo^^^r half tones, on calendered paper^ii^cents and one Btamlard c^upnn. Kmsaiiltsry plumbing, steam and hot^water heating, see Young ^ Desell. lialtlesof nothing. Fred tiamer is the^only exclusive shoe dealer. GOODSHOOTING. atthe Al'lea^ant Afternoon's Sport^tins Club l.round*^At the Anaconda Gun club ground*^jestrrday afternoon u match of 15 live^birds was shot off by Missis Fitch and^Cullen for J. . a side. Mr. Filch won by^a ^sate of 1,1 lii 11. Afterward* 26 clay^bird* were liberated from the Magan^trap. Thebirds were exceptionally good, I 0'^her*^the Mag nut being reujulrrd with any at^II I in A number Of gentlemen In i.iwn i .^to .. ^ Ihe races visited the grounds of ,'*r'^' ^ ' '^the gun club and witnessed good^shisitlng Next Sunday there w III he a^s.tii patake shooting on clay birds. Theaccident at Ihe track last week^demonstrated the danger of this artifi^^cial rigging and there Is Ixiund to lie a^general agitation against this abuse of^the harness turf In the \ery near fu^^ture. GOSSIPOF THE TRACK. Onaque,2:08V I* working quarters In^31 seconds , Madgepaced a mile the ether day In^: '^^'^ at Peoria. III. HenKinney ha* arrived at the De-^trnit track with China Silk and several Wmgi.od old McHrayer \vhisk^;. and a^first-class cigar, try tbi Crystal saloon,^corner I'srk snd Cedsr. VMCamp's Macaroni and chose.^-^ ^- Duringraces B\. A. 6 P. train h*av^:^Ing Anaconda 11 a. m.. arriving llutte^at noon, will carry passing ts YV oan always find the lowest^!^*^^^^ s^arettrtoti goods at Onefoertg off ^^n every tail store rioodfrlend Clothing Co inour SETMERRILL'S |' H-kyrat UoM Walrhts with fine^0-Jaerei movemenu. at IC and C*. MontanaState Sunday x h.a.l ,men^^tion. July 12th to Hlli. U A A IV will^make rate one. and otie-tifih regular^fare from all stations to Unite and re^^turn on certificate plan t'onditlonal^upon attendance of am , i i^^r.^sons having paid full fate for^I rto. Thl*week's II,use Review contains a^pening of the Anaconda meeting. ThereIs a Prodigal 2-year-old out at^the track Hint can step half a mile a: a^z:!5 aalt. Mearchllghtand Letts N will come^together this ^eek. A new track rec^^ord hi sure to be established. \V.Randall left yesterday for tireat^Fall*, but will return on Tuesday aa^Ostler Joe and Senator Miami are to^meet In s handicap. . TheHorse Show Monthly Is respon^^sible for the statement that the paring^mare Kate Medium now at the Ana^^conda track us* once sold at auction^for 11*1. (NTRIE3 FOR THIS AFTERNOON. Thep'ogsamme for thl* srternixm^Includes two harness event* and three^running races The entries and weight*^^ re as follows: Pacing2:25 clam, three In Ave^Ar-^golBaT I ^oi!ne. Alto ilenovs. I). D.. Walter t! .^1 Montana t'nlon, Mallnds Wilkes, Ca- , links.Mollis Nurse, King Attamont,^Pud |^, t'maholll*. Jupiter. Secondrare, trotting, 2:19 class, two^in three^(Illpatrlck, Lola. Improvl-^ii, nee. Judge Toler. Meteor. Alios.^American Jay, Reliant, Jusiina, Lady^Ueaumont. Thirdrace, running, four and one-^half furlongs Itainey Schrciber log.^Ray Heath 104. and Greenback 100. Fourthrace, seven-eighths of a mile,^selling- Lena ^6. Cogent 93. Velox 9^.^Jack Hayes '.Ml. Latah 91. Sir Richard^102. Commodore 100. Devil s Dream 90,^Emma Mr t^. Fifthrace, three-eighths mile dash^^Leora 122. Red S. 107. Harry N. 101.^Lou Watklns 114. Dlf 119. Rattler 101,^T. tti Tongue HI. Mis* Heppner 108.^and Kaster Lily I0H. Haleat Thoroughbred*. ^nSaturday next at 12 o'clock noon.^Marcus Daly will sell at the Anaconda^Race Track, to the blgheat bidder, with^^out reserve. I.! or more untried vear-^lings and ihe following Iti training:^Silver II. til eh c by SaUator-Fleu-^tett, Vltrings (1), br. a by Child of^the Mist-Virgin; Tiger Cat, ch. f. 13),^by Tutmnany-llatulana: Catch Fly. ch^r. (3). by Imp. Inveraesa-Plyhlas.: Dev^^il* Dream lImp.I. Iir. f. IS), Chlttaboh-^Tempi . Colonel Root ch. c. (2). by^Tammany-1 in ii. \amesake: I^ord ller-^esford. ch c II), by Tammany-lnip.^Ki in-tio-U: agh. Hi eenback II. b. c. Ii),^by Tsmmuny-Clara. Highland Ball,^ch. c. (2), by Imp. Inverness-Slow^Dsnre: Illumine, ch. f. (2). by Imp. In^^verness-Wyoming; Jolltmont, b. f. (2),^by Montana-Jollity; Mai sa. b. f.^(2). by Tammany-Imp. Merry Peeress. Theseyoungsters sre from the Bitter^Root Stork Farm and sre the produce^or the world's best racing strains. Cat-^al'isut'* on appli, atlon to Kd. Ai Tipton^manager Anaconda Racing association^cr si the secretary * track office. Huyyour sln.es ,.f an exclusive ^h ^c^denier Fred tiamer, 11* Main. Prof.Gentry and hi* famous com-^pany of talented dogs and ponies will^^Bhlbll in this city under canvas on^South Main street, near Fourth, four^nights begin,dug Wednesday. July 14.^with a main.,. Saturday It would^be almost itn|, -sit.l, to devise a more^pbaslnr and instructive exhibition^than the one i^rof Getstfl ha* perfected^after an unlimited amount of murk, it^I* said that t'r, f Oentry s show ss^It I* St pres.'^ sent* five vears of constantlab, r and this seem* very^probable when the number of snlmsls^arc taken Into consideration. There are^over one hundred dogs and ponies in^the company ^u ,.f whom have been^trained to perfectftoa and take some^aitlve part In the pertormani-e. The^Show la a very popular one. both In^merit* and prices: they are. children^under lu years of age, IS cents, adalt*.^25 cent*. DidNot Hhow I^.^The ba^e hsll game between the city^and county nine did not come off as the^county team did not show up. The^team composed or city officials and^employes was given the game by the^score of 9 to 0. Housekeepersthat have a ^Blue^Flame^ oil stove are happy. The ^Blue^Flame^ don't smoke. Bee them at^Young ^ Destll's, 410 Bast Park. THEriONTANA ANACONDA,MONT. Oneof the handsomest and mo*t elegant^^ly appointed hotel* in the I'nlted States^Thoroughly fireproof and provided with^elevators, electric bells, lire alarms, run^^ning w^ter. baths, steam heat, open tlre-^i ,;, , and all modern conveniences.^Rooms en suite and single. Cuisine and^^ereie* sirlctlv llrst-clas*. Rates from^i'l.,^ per day upward*, according to site^and character of rooms occupied. GEO.W. REYNOLDS rUNAOER CHICAGODYE HOUSE :iif East CaSSBssssaV Ai 7heonly place In Anaconda that doc*^flrst-elas* work In cleaning and pressing^ntn's clothes, women's dresses, silks, kid^glove* and tine wearing apparel. Our^charges are moderate. Be sure and go to^the right plare. II* K**t Commercial ave^^nue. Anaconda AnacondaLivery Stable D.O. BROWNELL, Presrlttw. Buggies.Horses sal 5ad4l!^ for Hire *ln FroprtrtA'' ^f r*^^^*t^r. B*tJ*t^ ^il E him'Uw f..o^ .eti..^^ Made^with all tnia*. 0r^ sal Sukl* rir^t Strut. As**o*d BigThing Togo into a store and get just what you want. That's the kindof a store ours is. 3cans Lunch Oysters, (Town Talk)25c 1can Cove Oysters, (Deer Head)10c 1can Clam Juice, (Doxie's)15c 1can Clam Chowder, (Underwood's)20c 1can Clams, (Charm)15c SpecialAttention to flail Orders MacCallum^ Cloutier C01-503Kaftt IV-k Avenu \ Annt-on-lii. BRINGIT BACK OUBbest advertisement* are 8ATI8F1ED CC8TOMKR8. We desire to^please all and It shall not be our fault If we do not.^Should you purchase an article here that does not suit you in every^particular, BRING IT BACK AND OET YOCR MONEY. We don't even^care to know the reaaon. Its enough Tor us to know that you are not pleased^with your purchase. There'llbe no quibbling, no haggling, if the goods don't suit, we'll cheer^^fully and promptly return your money. SHIRTWAISTS There* more comfort to the square Inch in a pretty, nice-fitting shirt waist^than In anything else Imaginable. There Is a kind that's an abomination, but^you'll not see them here. Ours are beauty enhancers, custom-made, low-^priced. Percale*,Dimity. Organdie* and latest Shirt Waists, worth up to $1 each;^reduced price 50c. BARGAINSIN WASH GOODS Somepeople might ^ay these ure marvelous low price*, but there I* really^nothing to surprise those who know us weM. Price reduction* are a hobby^with us. and our friends have formed the habit of watching fur them. Our en^^tire stock of Organdies. Dimities. Lawns. I.ineti, llatlstes, etc., which have sold^up to 40c a yard, will be placed on sale Monday morning at the ridiculously^low price of VIMv and 10c u yard. Aflentsfor Butterick's Patterns and Books. vs*- UNIONIRON WORKS BUILDERSOr MININGMACHINERY anFrancisco, California. SENDFOR CATALOOUE5. COMPARISONS Bringhappiness to all who trade with us. Even If you buy elsewhere,^come get our prices; it'* a consolation to know you are not paying too^much. Honesty of goods, honesty of purpose w here dollar* get the most. AllOur Stock Is New and of the Highest Grade SILVERDRUG CO., 318East Park Avenue,Anaconda, Moat WeDo As We WARRENS' Advertise Thi i ^ Week Weintend to make things hum. Wise and judicious^housekeepers will take advantage of the prices we are^making. HOdosen T^x90 Brown Sheet*, hemmed, 11 piece* Bleached All Linen Damask,^ready for use. regular *0c value, 3THo | W Inchea wide, worth 75c, it jlr.^each. 7! doten pairs 7:1x90 Bleached Sheets. S8cpair, worth 11.2!,.^SJbJSj IsMItPillow Slips, at 25c. :9c,33c pair, worth 40c, lie and Ms, 5piece* I'nbleached Table Damask, jty, $1.25.^18c yard.i All hemmed, ready for u 10pieces Very Heavy Beautiful Pat^^terns. 70 and 72 inch, worth up $1.25, 5ie^yard. 190Bed Spreads. $1.25 quality. 89c.^225 Bed Spread*. $1.75 quality. Mc.^240 Bed Spreads. $2.00 and $2.5') qual- WeHave About 50 Pieces Ingrain Carpets Left Weare losing heavily on them, but they have got to go. 14c. 19c, 21c. 274o^and JSc yard. Thousandsof yards of FLOOR OIL CLOTH. 3$. 54 and 72 inch. 23c square^yard. ,^5 pieces Very Heavy LINOLEl'M. 39c and 42c square yard. WARREN'S 409East Park Avenue Anacouda.Montana TRYA STANDARD WANT ADV.