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'E ISA DAI(G[OOUS MAN Tom Dolan, the "Spittoon Throw er," Arrested by Offioer Strom. HE WANTED TO CUT HEARTS Threatened Joe Benzler With a Knife and Assaulted Him With a Spit toon-He Struck Lena Benz ler in the Face. Tom Dolan, who is well known by the police as being a dangerous "secre tary," was again In fighting trim early yesterday morning, and had it not been for the timely arrival of Officer Strom, he might have had a more serious charge than that of assault placed at the side of his name in the police docket. Nevertheless, Dolan made it quite hot enough for a few persons around Main ville, and as he has the reputation of being a "bad man when he gets start ed," the arrival of the officer on the scene was a welcome one. Dolan was out for a good time on Saturday night, and according to his experiences, he certainly had it. He went around the saloons in the bad lands, and by the time he got through he was in a very drunken condition. He left Benzler's saloon and went to a cabin which is occupied by a woman called Lena Benzler. He remained there for awhile and during his stay he gave the woman $1. which he demanded a few minutes later. She refused to ac cede to his demand for the return of the money, and thereupon Dolan struck the woman a violent blow in the face with his fist. He then left the cabin and went to Bensler's saloon and im mediately began quarreling. Dolan and Joe Benzler had quite a talking match, during which the for mer's blood got hot and he pulled out his knife and said he would cut Benz ler's heart out. This he did not do, but he stooped down and, picking up a spit toon, threw it violently at Benzler, hit toing him in the chest. He was just about to carry out his threat when Of ficer Strom arrived and placed Dolan under arrest. He was taken to the city jail. He will be arraigned before Judge Fitzgerald this morning. Dojan bears a very bad reputation among the police authorities. A few months ago he assaulted a man called "VWatermelon Sam" in Radefelt's sa. loon by throwing a spittoon at, him. "Watermelon Sam's" arm was brok'n, and the man is not yet well from the blow. Try the Burlington route from Ana conda to Omaha, St. Joseph and St. Louis without change of cars. " "THE AVENGER." This Great Play Will Be Presented This Evening at the Margaret Theater. "The Avenger," which will be presented at the Margaret this evening, is, in spite of its melodramatic title, a historical ro mantic play of the 17th century, and was written by M. Anicet Bourgoise and Fe tal. It is built of material that appeals straight to the heart, which will never cease to be captivated by the old story of love. The stage pictures are announced to be marvelous in their blended beauty and effectiveness. Action is said to be conveyed in every one of them and the spectator feels that they are not arranged simply to be looked at. but are of vital importance in carrying the story for ward. There is an atmosphere of romance about it and it seems to call into actual being the swash-buckling bullies, lazy varlets, daring soldiers of fortune and the beautiful maids of olden times. The play is presented by John Griffith, an actor with a reputation. It is said that he ohas a role which is the best ever yet attempted by him and that he has for his support a company who played the leading roles in Southern's great play, "An Enemy to the King." The engagement here is a lim ited one and the opportunity to see this play is one which should be embraced. When you go east take the Burling ton route to St. Louis via Omaha and St. Joseph without change of cars. ANNUAL CONVENTION. Montana Stock Growers' Association Will Meet on the 18th at Miles City. The 14th annual convention of the Mon tana Stock Growers' association will occur at Miles City, commencing Tuesday, April 18, next. A one-fare rate has been granted by the railroads for the occasion and the Miles City people have been preparing an elaborate programme for the entertain ment of visitors. The recent completion of the new Hotel Leighton is an assur ance of ample accommodations for all who are present and Indications point to a large attendance. Special sleepers will he run from Helena and parties in West ernl and Northern Montana who contem plate attending can secure reservations In these special cars by notifying Secretary Preuitt of their Intentions. Fresh ranch butter, 2Oc. Devine's. Antlers at Standard Drug Co. BASEBALL NOT DEAD. The Players Practiced Yesterday and They Haven't Forgotten the Game. The baseball players of the city took advantage of the beautiful weather yesterday afternoon and they were cut in full force at the park near the upper works. The boys showed remarkable ability after a long winter's idleneso and they demonstrated without a shadow of a doubt that there are in the city a sufficient number of play ers from which to pick out a first-class nine. The players threw the ball around in grand style and there is no doubt that if a teanr is formed in town this spring they will play ball of the order that wins games. Books and stationery at L. A. Klnrgs. The Burlington route runs a through sleeper from Anaconda to Omaha, St. Joseph and St. Louis without change. Well-Bred People. Well bred people are always good travelers. They are broad minded and also discriminating. The well bred man caters to his own comfort, selects the best and is a pat ron of transportation routes afford!ng the safest and most comfortable facili ties. The Milwaukee line is es.entlally a "first class road for first class people." The best people in 'America will be found upon its trains. It runs five passenger trains from the Twin Cities to Chicago every business day and its "Pioneer Limited" is the only perfect trtin in the world. It offers the lowest rates. Tickets are delivered by its agents and baggage checked direct from residences. Ticket office, 365 Robert street. Tee phone 98. ABOUT iHE CITY. Bicycles repaired at Greig's. Verberkmoes, optician, 209 Main st. The Cleveland bicycles, at Greig's. Tletjen's Record cigars are the best. For stylish hats go to Miss Walker's. Social dance at A. O. H. hall Wednes day. J. M. Simpson, attorney, 14 Durston block. $25 buys a Featherstone bicycle. Greig's. Professor Aker's opening bill to-mor row night. W. J. McBride was in town yester day from Logan. Joseph Pogreba of Great Falls Is reg istered at the Montana. The best material, best workmen, best prices at F. B. Wright's. The best thing that's happened yet that 25c dinner at the Broiler. The celebrated Anaconda bottled beer for sale by the Copper CiJy Commercial company. For Rent-Large hall in Standard building one night each week. Inquire at Standard office. The famous Anaconda bottled beer for sale by the Copper City Commercial company. S. H. Wood, representative of the Cor ner, Walker & Davis Co. of Malta, Ohio, is in town. St. Mark's guild will meet to-morrow afternoon with Mrs. George W. Rey nolds at the Montana. There will be a meeting of the floor committee of the charity ball this even ing at the home of Mrs. Odson. Rev. Alfred Brown, the newly ap pointed pastor of St. Mark's church, ar rived in the city yesterday morning. The funeral of Mrs. Charles E. Payne takes place to-day (April 10) at 2:30 p. m. from Ehret's undertaking parlors. Mr. and Mrs. George Day are spend ing a few days in the city, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Lyman at the Leland. Mrs. Neumayer of "Triumph of Love" fame will leave this morning for Butte, where she expects to present her operetta soon. J. A. Archambault, formerly a resi dent of this city, but now located at Bozeman, is visiting friends and rela tives in the city. A. G. McIntyre of Walkerville was in town yesterday on a visit to his son in-law, Fank Harrison. He returned hbiome last evening. Two vags were arrested last evening by Night Chief of Police Frank O'Brien in the east end of the city and locked up in the city jail. John William, the 16-months-old son of James and Theresa Flanigan, died early yesterday morning at 706 East Third street of spinal meningitis. The funeral of John William Flani gan takes place to-day (April 10) at 1:30 p. m. from the family residence, 706 East Third street. Services at St. Peter's Catholic church at 2 p. m. At the Montana-J. C. Punch. St. Louis: C. A. Foster,. Lowell, Mass.: H. E. Brandt, Chicago; W. B. McMullen, Boston; Joseph Pogreba, Great Falls; George Ott, Nashville; James D. O'Reilly, Chicago; M. A. Rawson, St. Paul; W. J. McBride, Logan. TO-DAY'S ENTRIES. Following are the entries for to-day's races at Oakland and Memphis, as post ed by the local pool rooms: At Oakland. First race, selling, one mile and a sixteenth-Rosalbla, 125; Catastrophe, Three Forks, Cavallo. 122: The Plunger, Arbaces, Henry C., 121: Sly, 120; Stan Powers, 118; Nilhau, Heighhoe, Rose maid, 116. Second race. Futurity course, selling -Schnitz. Cardwell, Midas, 114; Ring master, February, P. A. Finnegan, Tor sida, Jim Brownell, 111; Jennie Gibh, 109; Sevoy, Baliverso, Frohman, 108; Novia, 106. Third race, 2-year-olds. purse. one half mile-Basseda, Kitty Kelly, Bathos, 118; Flamora, Ella Boland, 115: Miss Vora, Aborigine, 103; Tizona, 98; Tom Sharkey, Suragio, The Californian. Tanobe, Giga, Rachel C., Hindoo Prin cess, 95. Fourth race, selling, one mile and a sixteenth-Adolph Spreckels, 113; Myth, Torsida, 110: Billy McCloskey, 109; Tom Calvert, 108; Opponent, 102; Limewater, 98; Judge Wofford, 87; Jingle Jingle, 86. Fifth race, purse, seven furlongs Hugh Penny, Buckwa, 111: Fleur de Lis, 109; Miss Rowena, La Goleta, Mary Black. 106. Sixth race, purse, one mile-Hohen zollern, Rubicon, Riadrunner, Storm King, Horatio, 110; Topmast, 107; Mc Farlane, Lost Girl, Rosinante, 105: Tony Licalsi, 103; Rosormonde, Daisy F., 101. Memphls. First race, five furlongs. selling-Tre opia, 124; Stockholm, 121: Nellie Ba ker, 119: W. D. Hamilton. 118; The Diver, Red Admiral, Havelock, 10:; Little Jack Horner. 106; Yo No Se, Op era Girl. 104; Cellulo:d, 102. Second race, four furlongs-Bonn ward, 113; Solent; 111; Expelled, 107: Ocorona, Lord Weir, First Past, 105; Outline, Fine Shot, 103; Hachmeister, Colbert, Eschscholtzla, Lord Kitchner. Schnell Lanfer, 101; Dinoris, 98. Third race, seven furlongs-Time maker, 114; Linda, 109; Joe Clark. 107: Mariti, Alleviate, 106: Debride, Don't Care, Dave Waldo. Tenby. 104. Fourth race, one mile, Tennessee Oaks-Matananza, May D'Or. Freak, May Hempstead, Our Nellie, L'zzle Kelly, 117. Fifth race, steeplechase, about two miles, selling-Florida Rose, 134: Jack Hayes, 133; Red Duchess. 131; I.,oura May. 125. Sixth race, five furlongs, selling Burlesque, Brawlad, 124; J. P. S., Sa.k et, Meddler, Primate. Idl: Mamie Cat lom, Miss Lynch. 119; Easter Card, Laurentian, 109: Col. Cassidy. Goalrun ner., 106; Flying Bird. Fresland, 104. Weather clear; track good. Just think of the long ride without change of cars. Through sleeper from Anaconda to St. Louis via the Burling ton route. FOUND GOLD IN IMANILA A Montana Soldier Discovers Pay Dirt in a Stream. 40CENTSOFYELLOW STUFF Panning Gold on the Firing Line While Insurgents Smoke-With Improved Sluices It Would Be Possible to Wash $20 a Day "The American," a newspaper published In Manila, P. 1.. prints a story in its issue of March 2 about Private Bogan of com pany I, who found pay dirt in a stream in Manila. Following is the article: "Down by a little babbling brook that runs past the cemetery de la Loma, Pri vate Bogan of company I, 1st Montana, went to quench his thirst last Thursday. "As he dipped his cup in the limpid stream his thoughts reverted to the days when he was placer mining in California, Nevada and New Mexico, and he thought to himself, 'The bottom looks all right; I'll pan a few pans to see if I can obtain colors.' His actions were quicker than his thoughts, for he soon had his mess pan out, and In a few moments obtained four colors. "Gratified at the results. he worked away for a couple of hours anti soon had about 40 cents worth of the yellow stuff. "Arliving at the line, he imparted his discoveries to three of his companions, who next morning stole away, one return. ing to quarters and obtaining a gold pan returned to the scene. "They worked away and were soon con vinced that Bogan's story was not a de lusion brought on by the fever to locate the golden fleece that is sometimes the imagination of an almost heartbroken prospector. "They now obtained much better results than the discoverer and that day washed up about $7 worth of as nice flour gold as any one would wish to see. "For three or four days they worked hard, keeping their secret, but it leaked out until it became known to many in the regiment. "Around the canteen it was whispered that the boys had discovered gold, when a member of the regiment, who is an as sayer and a practical all-round mining man, visited the creek, examined It. dug for some five or six feet and proved that about $2 a day could be washed from sur face washings with a pan. "At his request the American withholds his name, but his opinion is that with im proved sluices, now in use in the United States, and by going to hard pan, any miner catn wash $20 a day. "The creek, white small, has a fine black sand bottom, and shows that it will carry a considerable amount of tine gold that can only be saved by the use of the cyanide process. "While the fever has become general in the regiment, none are neglecting their duty, but many look with an anxious eye and pray for an early settlement of af fairs, that they may be able to get out and demonstrate to the known world that Klondike will be a thing of the past and that the eyes of the mining world will turn to Luzon and the Philipoines, the New El Dorado of the far East, whose vast and rich mineral wealth has laid dor mant anid sleeping under Spanish rule for thel past century." Anaconda to Omaha without change of cars via the Burlington route. Pay your subscription to the Ana conda Standard for one year in advance and secure the handsome premium, "Paris of To-Day." WASHOUTS AT DEER LODGE. They Were Caused by the Rising of the Waters-No Damage Done. Special Dispatch to the Standard. Deer Lodge, April 9.-The warm wea ther of yesterday and to-day, accom panied by a chinook wind, has set the streams In this vicinity on the ram page, and all are out of their banks and still rising. There were two washouts on the Montana Union branch of the Northern Pacific near here to-day in consequence of the high water. Tile first occurred south of town and was caused by Tin Cup Joe creek overfl sw ing Its banks. It was repaired in a couple of hours by the section gang. thus allowing a freight train, which had been detained here for that length of time, to proceed on its way. The second break was north of town about a mile and a half, and was of much greater extent. A space about 18 feet long by 10 feet deep was washed out of a high embankment, and the work train was brought here from Gar rison to fix it. Passenger train No. 1, which was due here last night at 8:10 o'clock, did not get here until 6 o'clock to-night, and was held here until the second break was repaired, at 8:30 o'clock. This was the fourth washout No. 1 had encountered in the last 24 hours. The work train will be kept busy all night between this place an'd Garrison repairing the roadbed. RUTH HANNA'S WILDCAT. She Did Not Intend to Have Herself Writ ten Up as a Huntress. From the Philadelphia Press. The presidential party that has just returned from Senator Hanna's home in Georgia, are amused over the story of Ruth Hanna's treeing and capturing a wildcat. Ruth tried to make Mr. and Mrs. Mc Kinley believe this, "Just for fun," but the joke was quickly sent out as true, and Ruth has been considered a re markable hunter by the world at large. The real story is this: Ruth and Howard Hanna, a cousin, took some friends a-cooning--a good lively way the Georgians have of enjoying them selves. They had a nack of 12 good tc'ton hunting dogs. The hunters had a beautiful time, but never saw a coon. Hours passed and the party made un their minds that they wouldn't go back to the house empty-handed. Anything for a sensation, they cried. when the dogs chased an old wildcat. The dogs, who were wild for game, kill ed the cat at once. The party determined to take it home as a prize. Juse before they got to the house they handed the cat to Ruth. who, holding it by the tail, marched into the house and took all the credit for the capture. Remember Professor Aker's opening ball Tuesday evening. Children's Sa( urdsay afternoon, Hibernia hall. Many beautiful new dances introduced. Mar garet Theater orchestra. Dancing until 1 o'clock. Reads Character by Moles. "it's the \-er latest." began the astrolo gar with a soft smile of mingled compla ceney and guileless confldence as he led me into his sanctum, where the atmos nhere hung heavy willtn miticism, where the f.:rnishings were .0 t:..t, tly Oriental, "an, I Introduce it h ,re nliself.'" "W'hat is it?" I asked. ! per!:. impress el bIy the hint of startlin; , .ovelt.vi . "Reading the pltar . marks on the body." replied the divln:,,r. "or. In other words, interpreting il., .gniticance of "Hlut suppose one h l n~o moles-what then?'" I suggested. "Nonsense!" retorted :.t a;trologer em phatittally. "Everyonet ilt 1hi world hears on some part of his or h, r body the mark of the sign or planet i hl,,'hi governed at the htour of his or her .o.t.ept ion and na tivity. Moles are t, ,,ntnt on theser. They are ineradicablhh .. impressed hy the influence of the '.I ,tiatl sins and answer thereto not l;y tin their forma tion atnd tosition, to Odiffer according to the dominion of tit,' ~v.ratl planets. "Moles are either fl , et raised like warts. They are of ti.,.e, colors-black. red and brown, or Ihr.t color, as some tail i:. When they a.tl,llr on the right side of the person thiy a:re unsualtly sym bo;ical of good. If on lih, left side. how tver, they usually idlt, te, misfortunes and a host of the ills 'I, life. According to the color, shape inl ,tosition. I find, the character, tastes nt1l dlisposition of a person, as well as th. I :tlure itself, may be. determined." "Tell me something ,thout reading the moles." I pleaded. "Well. if the sun be in .Aries and ascend ant it at a nativity." said he,. "the mark of that sign will be foulll on the ihead. very likely under the left oar "When born under 1'.ttlrus the mark will beI on the left shil, of the throat or neck. "When born under Gemtini the mark Is on the arms or shoullers. "If born under the lirnt part of the sign of C'ancer. the mole will he found just above the breast. l'ttIully it has no feel ing, contrary to the general run of moles, which tare more or less 'ensltive. and may he pricked with a needlte without the pos sessnor feeling the silghltest inconvenience. "When Leo Is ascendant, the marks or moles are on the left breast. "If the nativity Ic Iunder Virgo the moles will unfailingly appear on the ab domen. They will be red or black. Brown seldom appears. "If the natlvity Is under Scorpio moles will appear on the left side, in the region of the groin. "Joy Ietide those born under Sagittar tus. Thlleir moles will appear on the right thighs and legs. "Those who are horn under Capricorn have the sign on the ktnees. "If a nativity is und,'r Aquarius, then the marks appear on thet calves or ankles. most often on the right side. The moles are usually brown, but now and then black spots are found. "Pisces, the last of the signs, governs the feet and often distributes planet marks with a lavish h:tndl about the pedal extremities. "But as to the more personal indication of the moles-if one of them appears on the right side of the uppe'r lip., Just a pen cil's breadth above the mouth, it signi ties to either sex extraordinary good for tune. If it is possesse'd by a woman. tihen she will be tri.e.t or Iteautiful. graceful. healthful il boly. discreet and tactful. Ninte chalc.t's utc of ten shlt will marry well and live happily, for she is sure to make an ex'cll.ent wife and anL exemplary mother. ic'r best time for marriage is betweetn 19 ; Irll 5 years. "Many persons .ha\c'e moles on their foreheads. If a man has one on tile right side lie will be suct'eesful in commercial enterprises. To a woman this position of the mole denotes the inheritancet of lega cies. But if the mole is on the left side of the forehead then it signifies to the unfortllnate male posesessor that he Is goinlg to be imprisoned. To a. woman It foretells that she will have two lhusbandls and probably reside In foreign tcountries. "If a mole Is situated in the middle of tile forehead it denollltes in a mall a cruel, selllsh mind. In a woman It signifies fool ishneos, extreme simplicity and idle ness. "A mole on the back of the neck fore tells a happy lift, but menaces the wearer with an untimely death by drowning. "'Moles on lbth siles of the neck oppo site each other ,lrediet dangers and per itls, with ill fior:u . "A man havin a, mole on the left side of his upper lip seldom marries. Such a marlt on a womalln signifies trials, tribu lations and suffl illg. If the mole is on the under lip it pro,.laims a woman to be improvident ant men shold beware of her. "If situated in the hollow of a chin a brown or red male denotes a woman to be quarrelsome and contentious. On the edge of the chill it denotes good fortune, happy marriage and a long life. whatever color It may hbe, excepting black, which is nearly always significant of evil and mis fortune. "To have a nmsle on the throat is most unlucky. It Inlh'ates that the possessor will die by ih,. hand of justice, or. should it appear as a wart. that he will find a watery grave, either by accident or design."--Chicago Chronicle. Cigars, tobaccos. etc.. at L. A, King's. Deoble Train Service. The Northern Pacific railway is the only line operating the double daily train service between Butte and St. Paul. Trains run solid via Butte, which enables both first and second-class pas sengers to make the trip to St. Paul without change; to Chicago, St. Louis and all intermediate points with only one change; New York. Boston and all New England points with two changes. Union depots at St. Paul and Chicago. Trains leave Butte daily at 1:35 p. m. and 9:05 p. m. For full particulars call upon or address W. H. Merriman, act ing general agent, Butte, Mont. New city ticket office, northwest corner of Park and Main street. Hats. Sole agents for the celebrated Gordon soft and stiff hats. J. H. STRAIN & CO., Park avenue and Chestnut. Snowsheds of Wire Netting. From the Virginia City Cihronlcle. General Mettlashan of Truckee has com pleted his test of substituting structures of wire nettinlr for the wooden shedts, on the line of the ('entral P'acifli railroad, across the Sierra snow belt, with s:atisfac tory results, a.nd will submit to the Southern Pl,,'ilie company a proposition to adost Ithlt method of keeping their roadbeds clsnr of snow during the win ter. The tests made showed that scarcely any snow etftll lthrough the interstices of the wire sletting during the heaviest storm of this winter. The invesntor claims that by the i st of wire netting not only will the annlllal lloss from tire be be averted but its substitllion will enable tourists to obtain an unobstructed view of the fine scenery while crossing the Sierras. The building of a mile of wooden snowsheds costs $7E.00fis, and their construction of wire netting would be much cheaper. Prayers for a Dangerous Mission. From thie I.,tllon Chronicle. At omte .Irts ill the kingdom prayers are offaered I lr tihe safety of the crew of outgoing v\es-els. A slip as fllows was I handed to t.I' Soldiers Mission chaplain: "-Captain Jones going to sea his wife, de sires tilhe !rayers of the congregation." Antld, amid the giggling of some, they prayed accordingly. A DOG'S, INFLUENCE In a Postnofl'e Al poiltl(l iir In re A special rorresponrd nt to th-' Chi cago Chronicle from Fremoont. Ohio. says: This is the st-ry of a di g a, d the influence he may exercise in d- ciding the contest over a postfflico in Ohio. The incident nc.urr d so.me .y a s ago in Fremont, the tesidnc, . of ex President Rutherford HI. Hayes. and. I though the case got itot the courte then, no one dreamed that it w ould ev r revive to the embarrassment Iof the ad ministration at Wlashingt< n. After the rettiremtint of President Hayes the family settled down to the old life at Fremont. and a p)articipant in that was a dog of ordinary blood and dimensions which could not even boast a pedigree. This dog took considerable interest in the gencral life of the town and did what he conuld to increase the excitement of the daily routine. After Washington things seemed a. little dull to him il Fremont. There was a lack of activity about all things that moved. and his interest in Fremont and her tpeople induced him to try to remedy this by stirring up people as they pass ed the Hayes residence, whether afoot or in carriages. One day he pounced out from behind a hedge at the heels of a horse attached to a carriage in which a woman was sole occupnt. The horse became un manageable, ran away and upset the carriage. The woman was tossed out upon the street and severely injured. and the carriage was wrecked. and the horse itself ruined. 1lp to this time the eccentricities of the Hayes dog had amused the people of Fremont. who felt that the distinction conferred by the citizenship of the ex president more than compensated for the canine nuisance. No one had dared to enter an sobjection to the daily hab its of the log. But now things chang ed. There was one citizen of Fremont who would rather see justice done than be chased by the Hayes dog. This was D. B. Love. a young attorney, and he took up the case of the injured woman and made a demand on the Hayes family for damages, and because they would neither pay what was asked nor kill the dog he brought suit and recovered a judgment in court. About this time the Hayeses were too busily occupied with things connected with the marriage of Miss Fanny Hayes to give much attention to judges, juries or judgments, and Mr. Love found it I necessary to levy execution, which he did. The Hayes house, when the con stable arrived, was more beautiful than ever on the inside because of the many wedding presents which had come from public men everywhere to Miss Fanny as testimonials of regard for her father and his family. The constable easily found more than was necessary to sat isfy the judgment and performed his unpleasant duty as quickly as possible. but so hastily as to neglect to draw the proper distinction in regard to the pos session of articles attached, and so carried away some of Miss Fanny's pre sents, and among them a valuable urn which had been sent by William Mc Kinley, then governor of Ohio. But these tritles \were soon adjusted and the claim for damages fully satis fied. After about three months of heart endangering excitement the vil lage of Fremont resumed its normal life and the Hayes dog his daily amuse ments. Years rolled by and many changes have taken place. William McKinley is president of the United States: Webb Hayes, who represented the family in the old litigation, has become a major of volunteers by appointnient of Presi dent McKinley, and D. t'. Love is now an applicant for the postmastership of Fremont, the term of the incumbent having expired a few days ago, but by no act of the Hayes dog, now gathered to his fathers. But the acts of dogs as well as of men live after them, and that dog dead is likely tor have more to do with the Frermont postofflee than a majority of the people of Fremont living. For the personal embitterments growing out of the suit brought by Mlr. Love have not subsided, and Major Hayes still feels the indignity visited upon his family, though his family sympathies and personal prejudices do not appear in the individual protests which he has filed with the president against the ap pointment of Mr. Love. But of course the attitude of the parties in the pres ent case attracts public attention, and people will talk and think, and the mis I chief caused by this dog is recalled, and everybody is wondering whether the president will punish Mr. Love in the interest of the Hayes family. If he does turn down Mr. Love's application it will be taken as a certain evidence that he cared more for the urn which the constable carried away than any one at the time thought. It will also stand as a vindication of the Hayes dog and a virtual reversal of the judg ment of the Fremont courts, for if the dog of the ex-president, which has lived in Washington, has not a right to bark at the heels of pedestrians or of horses in rural Fremont, what dog has? Pay Days. The following days have been set apart as pay days for the employes of the various departments of the Ana conda Copper Mining company: Monday, April 10, upper works, con verters, refinery, brick department and foundry. Tuesday, April 11, lower works. Men's Headwear. We are sole agents for the celebrated Gordon soft and stiff hats. See the new spring shapes now on sale at J. H. STRAIN & CO.'S. Pay your subscription to the Ana conda Standard for one year in advance and secure the handsome premium, "Paris of To-Day." Red Hot From the Gun Was the ball that hlit G. B. Steadman of Newark. Mich., in the Civil War. It caused horrible Ulcers that no treatment helped for 20 years. Then Bucklen's Arni ca Salve cured him. Cures Cuts, Bruises, Burns. Boils, Felons, Corns. Skin Erup lions. Best Pile cure on earth. 25 cents a box. ('ure guaranteed. Sold by all drug gists. rVorking Night and Day. The busiest and mightiest little thing that ever was made is Dr. King's New Life Pills. Every pill is a sugar-coated globule of health, that changes weakness into tresth. itl nto energy. brain-fag into mental power. They're saon derful in building up the health. Only 25 cents per box. Sold by all druggists. Aeker's English Remedy will stop an cough at any time, and will cure the worst cold intwelve hours, or money refunded. 25 cta. aud 50 ets. Arcer's English Itemtedy is beyond ques tion the greatest of all modern remedies, It wii! cure a cough or cold immediately or money back. 25 eta. and50 eta. Experience Is the hIest Teacher. Usre Aeker's English Remedy In any rase of roughs, colds or croup. Should it fail to give immsediate relief money refunded. 2Sets. and 50 eta. Moki Tea positively Cures Sick Herd nlhe, indigestion and ronstipation. A delight. tul bert, drink. Removes all erup)tions of the skin, producing a perfeet complexion, or money refunded. 25 cto. andl 0 ets. For sale by Smlth Drug Co., Anaconda, sad Parchea-D'Aheiul Drag Co., Butte. A7ATBNIRc O lIen's Shoes WE ARE AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED Banister Shoes FOR MEN New spring line just opened. Vici Kids in black and tan. All the newest toes. Boys If you want to be Dead Swell Get into a pair of Banister Shoes Copper City Commercial Co. ANACONDA, MONTANA Free for Men -4 For nIen who \auctu Due abrouger, younger and free from the effects of past errors. Send for our book Three Classes of Men It is free upon request. DR. M. A. McLaUGHLIN I io North Main Street, Butte, Mont. ANACONDA COPPER MINING CO. i HARDWARE DEPARTMENT ef Butte. Corner Main and Quartz Streets. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN [Heavy and Shelf Hardware MINING MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS PIPE FITTINGS AND BRASS GOODS - Your Orders and BELTING, PACKING AND HOSE Correspondence Solicited BLACKSMITHS' SUPPLIES MANHOOD RESTORED "° ev"" V liaat ertorpla sca lo SEFORE AUS AFTER horroa oa [mib otanby'. EJPIDENEC!eaI.it h S, d a, b kateoand o thr a u tyoaa ata Tbmpo r.. a e ra s Uff r on of a ao.r byus e ort phbecauroa ll quliy j* ret reouo t all . e. Islaou4s ono. lryiue of tcre geumdy tlar ornh o.l such ae taast oA M ar ti ta D u eoaatr.engt anda retorw s ll neat orhbma a s B aa ,B t ý,Wa boat, siz ter X50,b y L mt endforarasa ul nd ttesumontata. &au DAVOL .3DICIIN CO ,.IP., Q lSaIn PFrancl.ao. Ca.l Zbr Bsl Martin Drug Co., Anaconda, Owl Drug Pharmacy, J4 East Broadway, Butte. THE MfONTANA ANACONDA, MONT. One of the handsomest and most elegant ly appointed hotels in the United States. Thoroughly fireDroof and provided with elevators, electric bells, fire alarms, run ning water, baths, rte:un heat, open fire places and all mod ere convenlences Rooms en suite and einmte. Cuisine and service strictly iret-clasp. Ran:es frclt $3.50 per day upwaris, according to lpa and character of rooms occup.ed. GEO. W. REYNOLDS flANAGEk IF YOU DON'T TAKE TIIE STAND" ARD YOU DON'T GET THE NEWS.