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TIHE DAILY .J( WRXA I.
MiLE$s t ITY. M~ONTANA.% Every EvenIu Ex .plt Manitay. BY MI!:..N tu~t ii A, P'.- .t PIT!. Dauiy I..'ititC,. 11:. y"11n .. 'I ' y~J E~liti..l .1" 113e . . . By carrier."t i'T.4 ,"e i :1 . :),!,"~t in.rt.A WIEMII% LITTI)N. )ILI~l~et I'PLT. Yea ........... . 1. Saturday-. June :!4. 1SM3. .% REiPECTi-i5 CITIZEN. aesh was the *osition ih..apt"I toy thi Late Matthew Wyass. Sr., at Leavenworth. Kansa.s. From the Leavenworth 'Kan.t Stand ard of the 20th inst. we make the fol lowing extracts from a highly eulogistic article concerning Mr. Matthew Ryan. Sr.. father of Matt and Jepp Ryan: Mathew Ryan. Sr.. capitalist. cattle raiser. ranch owner and one of the oldest. best known and most enterprising and liberal men in Leavenworth is dead. The end came at 4 o clock this morning at his home on the South Esplande. just as the dawn of another day was beginn ing to be visible. One week ago last Saturday Mr. Ryan was first taken suddenly and seriously ill. A day or two before that time he had not felt like himself. but thought it of no serious consequence. He went on about his usual business and seemed to dismiss the thought of being ill. Satur day evening he was stricken with a vio lent congestive chill and-for twenty-four hours his condition caused considerable alarpi. The ch.il was one of the symp toms of blood poisoning which had already intrenchied itself in his system. The next ni; it. Sunday the 11th. Mr. Ryan's condition was most precarious. The Rev. Fatter T. J. Downey. rector of the Sacred Ileart church. was sum mould and Inministered extreme unc tion. It wa reasonably certain that the stricken inton could not recover. His condition g yw wors- daily and from day to day hundreds of anxious friends sought eagerly any information regard ing him. One week ago to-day Mr. Ryan called his family about him and bade each tnm farewell. thinking the end was near at hand. He rallied slightly. however. and for a while longer struggled to overet-ue the"destroyer. Yesterday ii rnaing a consultation of physicians was held at the Ryan home. as stated in the Standard. and the result was tin operation on the leg in which bloid poisoning had its inri-pti vi. tihe operation was the extreme resort and before undergoing it the sutierer again bade his fumily farewell. Jn the after nmsn the physicians said lie could not survive many hours. and for the first tiset the tireless. patient wife anti chil dren gave up all holt and silentiý awaited the last summions. Matthew Ryan died almost a million sire. Somue e-stuiate his wealth at over a million. while inore conservatives ones do not place it below ii half million. He made every dollar of his fortune by dint of hard work and honest speculation. He was a business man in the strictest sense of the world. He knew a goad deal from a bad one and many of his most sucessful ventures had the advice antid co-operation of his wife. For ears 1 past Mr. Ryan has been a stockholder and member of the directory of the First rational hank. liesiles having a lairge amount of reat .-abs atiil big sums i - vested in bandt awl other ieacuriti-.s he. owns a last aimoint of valuable tiai t estate here and tisea-whcre. Ile b-li-telt in the future if this -itv and that is why he invested nut-Ih if his money in iLea tin iorth real estati-. M r. ha t and lis titis have iuilnensestockranchis h in the west and in Texas. )it these are thousands of cattle. The stiak of these great ranches amounts to a snug fortune annually. The elder Ryan was a thor ough cattleman and much of his for. tune was realized from that source. DI.AMON I IN THE. ROUGH. Every one who knew Matthew Ryal at all intimately admired him for hi1 many good and shining qualities. H1 was a diamond in the rough and hii heart was larger than that of the bigger ox he ever raised. He was generous considerate. conscientious and thorough ly trustworthy. and his sense of honest] was of the keenest. All the men wh( have worked on the Ryan ranches, en during all kinds of hardship most of the time, speak well of Matthew Ryan Many young men owe td him their start in life. In more than one way he has proven a public benefactor. The Ryan elce building at Fourth and Cherokee streets will stand as a monument to the eaterprising citizen who erected it and whose pride it was till death. Matthew Ryan. had he lived, would have celebrated the fiftieth aniversary (golden wedding) of his marriage the Sth of next May. Only a few days be fore he was taken ill be alluded a num ber of times to this. He was married in Cincinnati. from which city he removed to Leavenworth. It *Tae sevir: I uentthe )u,, that Ito Tavish. who h;:l never lived in the snc" arbs. moved with iis family out to Wlert Nobtown. The other day one of the old veeidents said to him: '"Wel. Mr. McTavish. bow do you like Wesa Nobtowurl McTavish sighed slightly and then ead. "Tns merciful man is merciful to bM hsburbt--Clacanatl Enquirn. CillaloMd Is becoming quits popular hr numurous fancy articles. It comes to several shades of the delicate colors and is an inexpensive material. The Nm transparent sheets are the prettiest. Alabama boasts a wonu Is who was nerck by lightning seven ate ago. ha. Sver spoken since, and wh ''ayes grow badily brilliant at the apprach of a thander storm. In portions of the south the old time Sapro still lingers. preserving toward the wMilk race the exact relations of 40 yuars ag. so oar as outward deference goes MAThE5NL.V SLENDERNEMs. Mother and 'hibid Etetmr Each Other Hate A-Rtnting. The -ung girl with a lovely tboure i " a charming thing. but the young mothe who lifts a !i!y-like slenderness Iresid the stocky lle ,al who calls her nrrri mna is. in I ,!. an ibjeit of aduiration and nr rown is too pretty for her. would g ova her in a pale ivory white irehtin nitV. inne b aulie yoked and the ;roiie delisell in front and back with e close row of white poppies. with palf green ribbon binding them together. - The yoke itself should be gathered into a ipearl embroidered collar. close and high. The sleeves should not he great stiff putts. but soft ones to the elbow. At each shoulder there is a knot of the green ribbon standing up softly. About her pretty aaist I should have a ribbon belt, of many bands: the trellis belt that makes the prettiest- waist still prettier. This should be of narrow green riibon. AN iEL.raBOiATTf MOrirL. The skirt should be quite plain to the very edge. close about the slender hips, and free at the foot with a soft. full train. About the edge I would have another full wreath of the white poppies all bound together with the green ribbon. Now. the little child I should have in a rose colored pink caurbrick apron that was really a dress. except for the white miuslin of the dres tlhat showed at the yoke. The apron should ibe only to the knees, and the little fat arms should be bare. Both would then make a beauti ful picture. each setting off the ither's beauties. uot Here are a few valuable rules to help ret you out when you are making a hat Iit First. yvo need more courage than ma tl, terial. Nei?. if your hat has a crown. ,n- cut it out. cover up the hole. or build up er a fence of ribbon around it. set up a Jap eC anese sicr'en in front of it. or erect an t arbor of tfowers around it. If it hasn't nt ," a crown, then pretend one. The great *t idea is to make a hat quite different cl from what it started out to be. If you can make lace stand out stiff. and crum rs pie up thick straw. If you can tie stiff er wood sterns of flowers into how knots. st and make a whole hat of rose petals that fee have no visible ueans of support. in i short. if you an do just exactly the ai things that seea the west iuojssible. vou will uake the sweetest hat. The in catce. pi iou'd herewith isa fair sample in for t!iaus airinew of what is to te worn e at the thlatrr ani concerts. It is made! it .T WELOME Ti THE MAN 'EATED BEINiIu of iridescent sequins and has a large T bow in jet beads stiung on brass wire, and a "-colonel" aigrette. The strings on are of maize velvet. If with one hat and the trimming you can pretend you have a sort of three decked affair, you will accomplish what nl some of the swellest milliners seem to on have tried very hard to do. If the brim is a little too wide in one place and the rest of the hat suits you, you may roll the edge back till it is the right width oe and fasten it in place with a buckle. Or N you can split it, and turn the corners - back, and tie them through and through with narrow ribbon and let a dear little Ha butterfly bow perch away out there on the very edge of the brim. If you only display confidence you may do anything. If you like the looks of a high crown in Are front and yet it is in your way in the pat back, you may cut the crown all away and except a standing sham wall of it left in front. It part of your wreath is in your N way on top of the hat, make a hole in No. the hat and push what you don't want underneath. If you have more of a bow tor under the brim of your hat than you R. a think is just right, split a place in the brim and pull part of the bow through to the top. Whatever you do, do it bravely. Tde idea is never to chant your mind. If the bow you want in place looks queer, make use of thequeei ness and get an effect. If a pilae o i, the hat looks bare and you can't seal to continue the schemneof your trunnain to get to the bare place. don't try. i.i put at brand new and unattached idnI over there. A pink rosebudl standin up alone on the edge wall oe parti'ularl t effective if it is the ofly pink roSe r e. sight anywhere. Such seet to be th a rules of the present milliners. .1 ( " ,r:. nent:.w ,tf C stume. A "ret " emi: au ta..eaat gown ma;Ly Is I utade of '.vi:e au;tar .o .red musliji. the t tiny flow r being done in white, and IIor close e: aia.lo prA.it: that it is a forgetmenot. The skirt, which is full and round, just b1r( ly escapes the floor. At the foot it is finished with fire narrow "milliner's folds" of white satin. A quarter of a yarI above these are three " narrow folds. and a quarter of a yard above these is one. The bodice is round and belted in with a broad, white satin belt laid in fine folds like those on the skirt. Just in front, where it fastens, are four white satin ribbon bows knotted In the square style, so that they look like forgetmenots themselves. The gown is open at the throat, turned over in very broad revere, faced with the muslin and outlined with Irish lace. that has the stitches necessary to keep it in place hidden under folds of the satin. The sleeves are very high puffs of the satin, reaching quite to the elbows,. and below them fall frills of Irish lace. The gloves are white undressed kid, and the fan is a white gauze one. The slippers are white satin and the stockings white silk. The hair is parted in the center, drawn back and arranged low on the neck in a loose knot.-Isabella Mallon in Ladies' Home Journal A Nsapoleon at Literature. The man was as thin as a rail and had the cadaverous look of a poet out of a job. At least that's the way he appeared to the editor as that gentleman raised his eyes from his work to see what it was shuffling across the floor toward his desk. "Good morning," said the visitor. 'Good morning." responded the editor. "You ar' the editor." said the visitor inquiringly, lal in doubt.-"Yes. I know you are. I tan always tell an editor by his intellectual expression. I have here, sir, an article for the press." "Prose or poetry:" queried the editor, not regarding the flattery. "Both, sir: a combination effort, I may say.' "Ah. you must be a genius'" "Well. sir." and the visitor plumed himself. ""I Iuk consihlereal by any friends a Napoleon of literature, sir." The editor didn't like that a little bit. "'Cu." he said. looking him over. 'UmtI. I diiInt know yon were ia Napo leon. b1tf I knew yon were a bony part of literature. Anybody could see that with half an eye."-Detroit Free Press. The Government of Spain. The government of Spain is a limited monarchy under the constitution which was drawn up and proclaimed in 1876. The power to make laws belongs to the cortes. which conssstnts of a senate and a house of deputies. the senators number ing 31J) and the iunities 411. The sena tors are of three chts'es-those holding office in their own right, those nomi. nated by the crown and those elected by the civil nil trssieiastical corporations of stat,. kIn th'e election of dneplties all Smade 5 ani::rns mwv vote undchr eerta'.n re.-tric:io1.t. atnd Gcnuties are elected in the Ir'p''rton oh ,edellut. to every house. l.f t Ii llulatiohn Iknntlh housef of the cortex mtetevery year, andd the munist r, are responsible thereto. New York no:in Is the enly line runnlng THROUGH PUllMAN SARS -BETWEEN CHICAGO, ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS - ND-- NORTH PACIFIC COAST POINTS. THE DINING CAR LINE. Diolangtars on all through Trains. THE YELLOWSTONE PARK LINE. I This marvelous WONDERLAND reached only by this line. THE PEOPLE'S LINE The people's highway from Chicago, St.Paul Minneapolis, Duluth and West Superior to Win. niper. Helena, Butte, Missoula, Spokane. Tea. omns. Seattle and Puget Sound. THE TOURISTS' LINE. The psopularJine to reach LAKES Pend d' Ortelle, Unsur d' Alene, Kstenat. (helam, the Hot Springs and Mountain Resorts of the Ii NORTH WEST and to Alaska. a DAILY EXPRESS TRAINS I Have PULLMAN PALACE CARS, PULLMAN t TOURIST SLEMPING CARS, FREE ('OWN. Is IS? SLEEPING CARS. M It THROUGH TICKET8 fee sold at all soupe" oses of the Northera Paclic Railroad to points North, East. South nd West, ia the United States and Canada. - TIME I"WEMDULE. So. I, Pactie Mail, weatdeily.j .. 9S t p.m o. L Atlantic Express, east daily..... S :7a.m. Fos Rates. Maps, Time Table, or Special In. ormation, apply to Agent Northern Paci~e R. 1. at Milc4wny or, cMAS. 5. VIE, ( G(ns I Pass. and Ticket Agent, St. Peal, Mas Ii igel Ir. WVt r Ing " 1I" S. d R oh fit MILES CIT f Iron andPump Works iS wi A Se Se B.o 'uand Proprieorks Rheumtism? Lumbap'+o, Selatica, Kidney Complaintis, '.ne Bettk &a. "r M l rn~ub3 eeA T. aiiwjnrs iý ,. I at~ i nrv i.. e 1 a n' d Psj.. t, ~ o nar cIra if.*dtl elh . e L~ £dL.". "Six Months in Hades," A truly marvelous tale of to-day. * 1.000 JPW*we UFow.1 - IN (GREAT SUMMER NUMBER (U) --OF TALES FROM TOWN TOPICS, In addioo to the prise story of 130 paten thsere are N) racy shortl ntries. sketcermn poemo. and witticisms from ti.old issues of Townoa that fanmus and spicy New York jornralletwo wherever EnaIisb is read. No book published thla year w Il afford such delicious entertain ment for boors of sumnmer leisure and travel. N tw heokss Indepedet saya :"Onee again New rk' (ath~nhlesociety quarterly yeA ame, 'Tale, From T..wo Topics; b ta ade lbt appearance. Tie- tale,- are spicy an the topics Inexhauatihle. M$.n .mmd tie tale, skirt asong the very.oe ofgm mint lm.,m-r. bet as firm hand holds them hack withmin ti-" leu~nmia of a wholesome saseof propriety.' l soe and homk t or edrice. So eenst~o TON N TON. %1~n Wet3d iet numher of Tales I'rom Town Topics sriam 11'' olc .145 per oear. 'LrB Oir ER: Town Topics and T ros Fee Town Tinipie, ' will bosh beammt one Townvý Toic. 1m grin-mt il-Im~eam weekly, is oat reril rucmmf~srimimm a.. tie-mos.t em.nmpletnweekly lmnlin the worldI. lbs "Saunterings rtinlminna mrm- inimitable. lbs society ts, ews. nvmmiallw ofn the ointst of the me~f tNew Yosrk. Blestmo, Pimiladlelphla, Chicago sea all ever the world, is not equalled by any Its Finania lieprtoment .ia with all hankers amstmndrbro asod Aflot. makes It the meet lateveut all loveesof spr--yaeht' feet hý a shntes, gihi etc. it~4s the tate arMb the bet ri~ers-am thems IasEleF. MarinaS rawfnrii Julia gý haeNurFawett,, Jet, sK. Jeroime, Piit net Skr. ar J. Uaw r("Leasve Sal emer ),rr Pal",. Paul Roeargt, etc. N. F. SCHMALSLE, TEAL ESTATE ANl COUICTISIS -ANDt-- C . eh la1 8za3usaw Ou "ateaSsti. Miles citysteat in 'I.O~cr$ ABROS` THE LEADING n Eastern \,, tana, arc now offering the Greatest H ar.,ains ever known in -Light Summer Suits. BI(: SACRIFICE IN TEclderwear. 9m9lumemanm mm -LATEST STYLES IN- - -Bcc t nacid g11c©em At Bedrock Prices. IA )k Unt fIr ilr n1ext ant iOlluti -W Ul t Z. Orsleld r. I. ORSCHEL & BROS. Wholesale Dealers in zasmPCoXLWMX anti I=omme[zizo Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Inskad of y. Ing for te mufim eing asheach one would be last, ewrv easy sod you ý w~ý #b *~ o~da f am ou ang we beh~nsu M~i~ve AVE YOU ToEEmD S A3 FAILED TO F1IND A Ct7RS CSO RHEUMATISM, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA, KIDNEY, LIVER and BLADDER COMPLAINTS, DYSPEPSIA, LAME-BACK,b. 3m. 3 3m,. *.ta Msn o 14 L sro. THEm BuR. neataTargeB "! O. 'ar . M US Agg, MilliIII mmmawýW .g~e tA vt a izmu.l~lr THE S ANDEN EU.E@?EI EL? ý.Ste taa~ M~mpa5t 38 UM ILT!G@.; S. 2d fit. &k 3rd St., EKNUS MlL