Newspaper Page Text
UI ANACONDA STANDARD
PUSUSHID EVERY MoRNING IN THE
WEEK EXCEPT MONDAY.
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MUNDAY. DW'MILMBR . ISM.
Th~l ae rare old relies--thola Hutte
a aelena republican daily news
papers. President Harrison referred
ba eountry to the Secsetary of the
easury for the views of both gentle
i ea the silver question. The "plan"
preposed by Windom has come. It is
a deadly a thrust as silver ever re
-vegd, but the Montana republican
irws i- a clam on the report of the aee
sbfry, while republican newspapers in
SNorthwest that have some sand in
rem are assailing the whole outlit at
he white house, hammer and tongs.
(~bier tlloott was a good specimen
of the all-around forger. Fast living
g.t him into straits and forgery by
wholesale failed to get him out of the
erae. When the waters of financial
bo e bhad risen nearly to k1icott's
ears, he bucked the tiger harder than
over, pinning his faith principally on
fe merit there is in lottery tickets. lie
Iarned the lesson whih every new
-be- gambler has to learn for himself
- hat fortune will not wheel the right
way when help is most sorely needed.
It appears that Wieott handled a good
deal of money, and that a number of
_-agre-smeo are among his creditors.
It ight takes the fugitive to Canada.
is would be a covenient time for a
mevement on the part of plundered
peope- who want extradition brought
about. kleott's victims in ongress
welda't need strong lobby influence to
eseure their vigorous support of the
THE OLD STORY.
Twes duraing the pest week honest
e.frts have been made by the demo
eratic members of the legislature to rv
hsi.e the state government from the
Ieactivity of a deadlock. IHuth at
tempts have failed.
In the Arst instance. members of the
hees, delegated by a democratic can
en, proposed that republicans meet
them in eomseltation with a view to am
arra.gemeunt into which all parties
e.eld honorably enter. ('on ferences
wer held and. under an arrangement
whieb must commend itself to every
tir-minded citizen, the democrats pro
posed a count of the vote cast at the
disputed tuunel precinct, leaving prao.
Uieally every detail of that count in re
The offer was rejected and. in return,
the proposition of the republicans was
to permit them to organize the house
with an assured republican majority,
made up of members who, by common
esument, never were elected to the leg.
ilature, and then leave the details to
the body thus composed. The upshot
of it all is that the effort of democratic
house members to end the deadlock
eaes to naught.
Yesterday morning it was reported
in all the newspapers that democratic
senators had made proffer of a confer
emes, their object being to end the
treoble that blocks the state and pre
vents the orderly treatment of public
kbusness. Nothing will come of it.
The body of republicans lingering
about Helena are under the ilfluence
of two or three men whose ambition is
at stake, whose personal aspirations
are uppermost in all their plans, who
are bent on seating themselves in the
United States senate, who are forgetful
of all the public has a right to exact
and who will entertain no suggestion
that pats their personal ambition in
It these men could but grasp omee,
tb subsequent political fate of the leg
hlaturs would be to them matter of
smaleat aecount; the legislature might
thereafter be solidly democratle, so far
as they are concerned. But they in
ped crimand deliberately perverted
popular vote merely in hope of
lming political honors which they
eat honestly wear, and their only
peril now is with the people whose pa
tises they will at length strain to its
The stuaution Is more than humiliat
g to every decent citiden. Montana
was not made a state that it might
oauser dignity on one or two self-ap
pointed leaders, yet these men deliber
ately plant themselves across the path
way of the state, defying public senti
meat, bringing the state into disrepute
and delaying by inexcusable methods
_the p of needed legislation. We
c tat the people will not tolerate
this scandalues situation another
PLENTY OF THEM.
The story is current that the Ana
e is Lmnatking works will build an im
uasmss refining plant by and by which,
aeeordlig to all accounts, will be the
-- oorneen of the sort In the world.
any of tho detais are concluded,
a the part of the company, plans and
pinelaem for the new establish
-e amu gaily oating about the coun
, nd each imaginative locality
ell- e u woeek asa its own.
SIttadis-a so as that it knew
-o my qumely 1 Miniae -[t~
sw..d abs ýte ul· hi broad ewe
IW- e p a it" at " s _ ( In
t. tipC. twwrit $Ms.. met Owes ee
the maarkt.~ Gveat yam-ws in Smhe Amid
with ample a mme tha the Ime mw
i wa eere to -o to it; and al the
.1 rlee eint Me te were golds
TM m...w.o doubt about the Sat.
tio. of the seaser Company. that peat
w_ a Azed fact.
was a xen Tt.
Now comes Msmsoulr which rejoices
in the fact that land as besu pur
ehased for the new relaing plant on
the edge of that thrifty city. Already
the place has doubled its population, on
paper, and the keens-eyed real estate
tramcker, nla his mlnd, sees the train
loads of matte and the ear loads of mer
chant copper running in and out of the
town, leavIng stores of wealth bebhind.
IUL4 *. --I- I.. 2 I
wWn, inugnm mUrw U wsa W.U 511su.
What's the matter with larrison ?
AU that burg needs is a live newspaper
to get a refining works planted on its
sleepy lopes that will rival any that
have yet been born of type and press
HENRY STANLEY'S RETURN
The last and greatest pilgrimage of
IHsnry Mtanley into the wilds of Africa
is nearly ended. in a few weeks the
great explorer wil return to the civi
limed world. From meager dispatches
and letters received, the present expe
ditlon has been prolific in discoveries
which from a geographical standpoint
are invaluable. Henry Stanley has
grown gray in the harness, and the ser
vice be has rendered will be handed
down in history centuries after his
The prime object of the expedition
which is now returning to England,
was the relief of Emin Pasha. The ac
cident whieh has befailen the dusky
king at the end of his journey is partic
ularly mad, in that this hero of a hun
dred battles is not likely to recover. To
effect his rescue, the members of Ntan
ley's party traversed thousands of miles
through the dark continent, and braved
untold hardships and dangers.
If A1m1h ml.. 3el. .el.r at hII.
untold narasnaps an sangers.
if death robs Henry Stanley of his
companion, be will return to Englland
aud to his friends a broken-hearted
man. half the glory which this expe
dition has added to his name will be
taken from him by that divine band
which Stanley recogn~lss as having
guided the weary travelers on their
GOOD FOR SOMETHING.
It must make Montana republicans
tired to mark the flabby policy with
which their accredited party newspa
pers treat current themes which, in
closest intimacy, touch the life, the
business, the prosperity and the aspira
tions of the state.
Last week brought to every reading
man in Montana the message of I~resi
dent Harrison and the report of Secre
tary Windom. Montana had expected
much of thes, basing its expectations
on pledges that had been given and
public promises for which, in return,
party support had been persistently in
.resumptious as it is sad pretending
to speak for its party, the Butte
later Monstaei has not seen fit to
favor the two eventful facts of the
week. in national politics, with any evi
dence of its favor or its frowns.
From across the range come the gen
tie pipings of the lelena Herald which
timidly tells us that very soon conserv
ative men will "approve the wise course
outlined by the administration" in re
gard to national finances, that "legisla
tion affecting in any way the specie
standards of a country is always
fraught with danger to the interests
built up under previous conditions"
whatever that may mean and that the
"suggestions of the President are
In grateful contrast with all thbls is
the vigorous course of the only republi
can newspaper of influence that reaches
Montana promptly, a newspaper which,
strangely enough. is published over the
border and which, by crisp and manly
editorial management, has come to
rank among the country's dailies of
commanding strength, while its repub
lican contemporaries in this state lie
mewling and puking in journalistic
The S.'lt Lake Tribuae is the stanch
republican newspaper of the North
west. Its loyalty has been attested, its
intelligence and influence in the treat
ment of the silver question found rec
ognition long ago. Touching Mr. liar
rison's "views" and Mr. Windom's
- plans- tha staswrSt newpaper says:
This Is the vkloos rehme. then. whk h Preal
deat IlMlarrs approves. and therefore I must be
takel as the pla the admalsatratku . Wards
Sall todo J to such rank ally and tresChery.
When we ounaider that this is gravely put for
ward y aministratkm ta is the platform
em wh- it was elected was pledged pecraly
agaIlst just sach surch wrek and rule,
what excuse can be made for it ? That
platform laid that "the republk-an party is in fa
vor of the use of both gold and silver money. sad,
condemns the edorts of the demraratkc aduainis
tratkm in its efforts to detnnetime, silver." And
now the IPreh.let who voluntarily a.rScl*ed that
from his party for his rule mad guide. gc.. m.uch
farther in his .eorts to destroy silver amon.y
than ever did the de.wu-ratk. adminlstrate.n
whose adrto was therein eondttented and whichl
he was pledged to revruse on this quest.on. It is
simply a piece of Inexcusable stupidity and
There isn't any particular inspiration
in smoke, yet it is refreshing to every
resident of Anaconda to see great
clouds of it rolling acros the country
from the Immense chimneys across the
creek. There is cause for congratula
tion in the fact that the works
are running at full blast, and it is ex
tremely pleasant to know that there is
asIsranes of supplies enough to bring
Anaeonda's industrious people safely
through a Christmastide that is sure to
be olly when the works run.
wi rad l hum b will.
2%vdnn..tl..nths.. w tm 4Am
Wre to do 4. thu qam. thiu by . .Uý
thre out .... fsk.m.dml .a vets riw.
abb. Th. v.phassna - ts be swwas
that thi wld lthre th am ou f ilY
om hn bos.
The W..hl.gtsm PAs d . rs. that V
Chiesga ahbu"l haws up bar ."ktsgm
Cbri tns eve. nsab.e eant Clansretehi
u orld's fair Into It. It ha tris. the
)l r. Classs will be very lishla to put
his loot i t.
aoh IRmlIl bam rm..Ive tb. dit5e
Ruaiud boswr o. ana nvltaUaoa is dW.r
this anmaml addmm bhel. the New York
·Mae bha ....litl.., sad Sbi ..W..I will
he, 'Ths Impssf oblas go of the Comma
law." a vui..ts wab a. s e ew p
Dew am weil moUse uup.I
The (1. hu mau Plain u 1Jaw shidks ghat
"th. buranlg of the MinneapoiI. ?aw.
building I. additional evidence that arebi
fature.notet d laamoerd how . mwet
1buildings wic ar proo aga-n tre.'
On the conetrar It is an addhisrl .vi
dene. of the rlimlnal laxit y the law
which wlfl perumt the eeetitoe o fu uc a
structurse. Nine ca... out of 0 It Is the
owner., not the ar'chlte that aushe to be
PARABLE OF THE TWO HOUSI.
And behold the rumper arose a west
forth to build them a house. And they
wot not where nor how to bulk|.
And some of tlhes uaid.. Go to are we
not entitled to tabs our seata amons the
chlome, evee In the oue thae ls founded
upoen a rock ?
But there wes a certain massn amae
andersk . ruler of the Hoodoos. And he
yspke unto them malina, Whclh of ye said
Go to? Verily I may unto ye. ye shall op
to even sbeol if ye do Unt as I bid ye.
For there be asume of ye that eeanot
enter into the house that is founded upon
a rock: for unto sucb there Is laid up an
eereding rsnd boaunce. And sye that
woeld be permitted to eater and take
msets therein. would be too few in number
to nun the shebang even as I would
Wbl.telr, remn ain we all tol etmus a
build a bour unto ourselves. And iAS hall
•om. to pars that we shall miake a loud
a.nie, and rans up unto ourselvesa vast
buloahaloo, sad east much dust ae. thl
s of the people, so that pardvedter
we shll conceal from thses that it i even
a rump brne.
And it bhall come to pass that w.bams
are amesabled therein, ye shall arie a.d
take hballot and proclaim me, even me.
chief cook and bottle purifver. And I
will arie and journey unto the palace of
the king. And all they that are at the
palace shall asae and think that I am
even an exceeding jamnes dancly.
No the runmpeor arose and went forth to
build. But behold, ther was no rook left
upon which the) could build; neither was
there ay sanl. For lo! the nrmperm had
no sand. No they bullded upon the mad.
And when thea were done they lifted
their voices and made a loud noie aa
cried unto the people: Behokld our hour
is the exceeding grea rt stuff, and do not e
But when the people loorked an mdiaw b
rumnp bouse that was builded upon the
mud, they laughed them to eonm.
And the water pipes bnrsted and the
ulodas came, and the theraoometer de.
eended, and the winds blew through their
whiskers, and the mno.gae tell due, and
a cyclone arme. and the lightanla struck.
and a canm of dynamite eploded, asnd
raised even the very deuce with that house
that was built upon the mud, and it fell;
and there was naught left of it, no, not a
bole in the ground.
And 4* t mm. to Nt thmt th rumness
And it came to puas that the rumpers
arewe and went forth and sought the de
struction of the house that was founded
upon a rock. And they get together much
mud and did sling at the house. But the
mud stirred not the house, neither did it
stick: but rather rebounded and spattered
over even the llingers that slang. And
they gathered up that which was left. even
elghteen whelbarrowfulls, for the editor
of the later Mowuntea.
And they that were in the house that
was founded upon a rock arose and su
down and went on with their business and
get there in all things even as the had
Mp.etaeles Not Nemesmary.
From the Inhiladelphia Record.
Judge Gresham doesn't see bow Grover
Gleveland could be beaten it he should be
renonlilated for pre.skent by the demo
erat, in ltWJ. This is precisely the way it
looks throughb the spectacles of the keen
est olmervers of the political sky.
t(iatlgt to e ila Mllasee.
From the New York Tribune.
We violate no confidence In saying that
McGinty is setting to bea a nuaince. Yea.s
hence, when time had invested bin with a
halo like unto that which truansgure the
late William Patterson, be may be an obu
jle of affectionate veneretion, but just at
present thee i monmewbhat too much of
WIA the Tree mesr the t Lea t
-ram the Chlaemo TrLaes
Christmas trees have appeared io the
market and garlands of groued blue are
for sale at the steet corners. These ever
greenss are intimation that Mr. Santa
(Claus maeans to mnake a call hereabouts,
or several of then. durlng the month.
Chicago, pretty girl, has hung up her
daisnty silk stockilng interwoven with gold
threads and will give Mr. Santa Claus a
ki.s if he will deposit that longed-for
world',s fair in it.
Hahrlran's Mtameald .
From the Providence Trekytam.
The one thing which strikes the ohwerv
er who is not in nor seeking to be in the
ring for office is that the whole republhran
standard is one of monetary contribution
anid prImise of votes, and, as has hue.n
well said in view of the Harrisonian kise
of politics and presidential privileges and
duty: "A fled scale of inluuence or ap
poinltment-Uo much influence and such a
grade offce for every dollar of contrlbu
tion-would put an end to this kind of
trouble. General piety and family rela
tionship could be rated in a similar wy.
and on such a flxed system as that a party
with a patronage president would have
some chance for happiness, as well as for
a career of glorJious seatsmunanslip."
The uwin ha. -m inwt imaib
wwr kiw~l ro a Irr. beam I a
rw~ll w r.
awem n iae was amo 1m s iwmmr
at ary new ewdrl erraed. Mum whem
Amweea relmmaasesa her mast -medue
so ade.tly adieeasle views akin to his
In the emveaemilom lm framed thle metS
taaso d the UnDted itates. The qastdem
whicth mader hias udane was earried
tfem irwme to mead was debated with am
Imution at that Anmms enaveation, it was
warmly diumssed when the comest. --uti
was befsore the people seeking adagption,
t was the theme at gry debate in ame
out of esr fr me athmn misty yearm.
The mmelem at lthe war of the rebmellionm
was to Am the smeal atL a dn4igLe word
that wwrd i sveo*slnty. Tim years
spent In dilcusea of tlhs ward and lade.
Baling the powers o the semeral overn
ntentk developed In the United States
three distinet schools of statemen and
Jurist.. The IArs of theme started out with
the dwelaratbma that in the tnalunir a was
te natlo. nhat the people o the U1ited
State. eistled befase the coneaitution was
adopted, that the costtution Itself was
aot the product of the several states. that
power was act delegated to the general
governanent b the separate states bat
ry the people of the Uanited State
acting as a political unit, and
that the pow.,r not granted hy the people
to the United States were reerved, sot to
the separate states, but to the nation. In
this view, the nation alone I. sovereign
and the defenders of the theory supported
their position hr showing that each mepa
rate state lacked movereiga power. No
state could maske treaties, receive ea
hasumdur or declare war. and each
lacked many elemenwt of sovereignty.
This school had its advocates In Chief
Justice Marshal, Chief Justice Story. Al
exander Hamaltom, John Jayr Daniel
IWebster and othere.
I ........a e ....w..... a ..D.a. k .
The seeoad shool defended Ue theory
.tf omplete sovereignty in the separate
states. It elaimed that, ter th revolt of
the colonies, thiee Innndependent statoe
were born. none of which parted with
sovereignty, that the eonasttutlon itself
"we. Inot flundaartal law, bhat treaty, a
compact, lelagne or amoelatlo o'f ev
e-al sovereign state.,fromn which any party
to the agreement was free to withdraw as
pleasare," that the general government
pr.sessed no powers *zeept those en
pre.sly granted by the states, which sim
ply delegated a part of their own powers
to the general government, that the United
States was a confederation rather than a
union, that no state was Irrevokably
bound b president, congress or supremss
osart, and that no eiteen owed allegiance
to the United .tates, b.t each man to the
state to which be belongs. In part.
Thomas Jelerson advoaeted this theory.
Statesnmen like Mr. Mason. of Virginia,
defeJnded it and John t. Calhoun was its
wost gifted representative.
There war a third school in the politics
ThrMe was a third school In the politice
do the tmus, occuping a midkkle grund
whlh eased not hber he mob e accurately
defined but which bhad its disciples in
Madison, Jackson and members of con
greem who gained promnnence during the
years when Mr. Taney was chief justice
of the supreme court. Into the
discussion which engaged the American
congress over the question of constitution
al interpretation there entered the preju
dices and the convictions of the people
regarding the relations of eilvery and the
power of the general government to re
ulate its e·ens.on and when at length
the memorable shot wee fred at Sumter,
the question wheih jurists and sttesmen
bad vainly tried to solve passed from the
arena of debat to to he ab lrmnent qo bat
te. and the answer amne in four years of
withering war. That answer proelaimed
the nation to be overeign. The fallacy
of tate rights perished, the doctrine has
long since been surrendered among those
bv whom it one was cherished, and its
surviving outward and visible sign went
out of view foever when Jereraon Davis
died last Thureday night
The worldd will alway woder why Mr.
Davis did ano expiate his crime as aoon
as the war of the rebellion ended. Law
with its tortuosm winding., Its delays and
•H technatelitkes helped this arch conspir
_tor out. The course pursued n his ecame
offended the Nwoth and regret was every
where expremued that a bullet did not enad
his career at the time of his capture. Ar
rested in May 186, his presence was a
swrtte of constant embarrasessnt to the
government and of harsh criticism amnon
the people. Soon after be was captured
and placed in Fortrems Monroe, Davis
was indicted in the supreme court of the
Distrkict of Columbia, on the charge of
high treason. Tbemapon it was set up
that he bad not committed the crimea in
the District of Columbia and, with this
telhal defense, his ca.e fell aat. In
, In the Jurisditon of the United
States district court of Virginia, he was
indicted, not for treason. but for eaw -mg
on war agaist the United States. He
eoubd not have bea bung on the charge.
A th I.m aMm P. Cas e wI chief
At that time alomno P. Chase was ebisi
lustice. His dstrict as a circuit judg ien
eluded Virginia. Justice Chise nrfused to
sI In that state as military aut.eriy thete
had not been revoked. Hel hld that the
highest judicial authority in the aissn
e.ald not submit to held coart with is
,edis esuct to military authority.
tto so o rward C~amrh e O'Caonm, of
New York, then one of the ablese lawyers
in thu United Staes. requested Mr. Chase
to release Davis on bail, Mr. O'Conor act
ag for several men of prominera.e who.
although the moas pmonounced of the ene
mles of the rebellion, were thoroughly
disgusted with the manner in which the
e of the prisoner bad been permitted
to drag for months. Justice Chase said
be bad no Jurisdiction in the matter,
and the same opinion was held by
Judge Underwood of the court in
le District of (Clumbla. At length.in May
1a, Davis was taken before the United
States distrkit court of Virginia and ad
mtlted to baill in the sum of t0o,004 the
sreties lancluding Horace Greeley, Gerrit
emgith and Cornelius Vanderbilt. In Jaun
of the following year, Chbie Justice Chase
presiding. the case of Davis was called ln
thal distriect court of Virginia. There was
ao appearance for the prisoner, and, in
the November term of that court an or
odr bein entered for the dissortinuea.e
of rle prernton. Jeersma Davi was
I.--I -~r- - r
I ri J ý`w ýNb M IS
ewi a b ue nh f . ae r g --
h eemw hi s u warn pe e il ams
ha mes h. wlh , b. she .-'u
whie etke ekee im. wthgim s
Ihrs aT lnea p U o bm war. Fer
4mt Davis aMeri ,i im eammemd lbs
Ioe at fi e wi, whewm amMr h.
aod fem i.w , _ammi Fly
Sthab ed i tLaws d had u .
Davis was eemsi a eampeetumiase .eid
shiem r hes .eaumloim et.ht Umle.m wSh
smusa assety fr U . Muoth. al m ew
isn laves thaI the Uemmern, beld st.
The almes ea me, from Mr. Davis Is
ladded hoeresl i ae.b l,,el o
ernigme MSe sage. ; eum o .1e sovius dis.
bhiss. whesk as to 1b. easmtl.
James 0. mlas's snesosewhls speeb is
which be euprem.ed hi willncm o4is
grant asnesty to all mave onI Je.mem
Davis, bassease e was distinctivel7 lse
author and Os preratster of thes lere at
AndstumvillU. That was thb sp seh to
which Robert . Ingersoll refermd wh sa,
is a nahemnal eaewmatle, he smid that.
"lke ma armed warior. like a phased
kaight. James G. Blaise marehed dewm
the all. of thes Aamereaa grets Iand
threw his ahLins lance full and arle
against the braso. front of every defrsger
of thie eouatry sad mnaligner of ls
Now that Jefferson DaLi~ I deed, it a
not equired that any mau bespeak ehali
ty in his bebltf; bhi countrymen have
lang evinced toward him a upirit so the
removed from wmeentment that It ap.
proebes IoWivs It need not he
ned that he was ned bu the convkict
okan that prompted some of the rmandest
names limbed with the fathrhood of the
mation. Thesm men nobly defended the.r
views, but they bowed before the mnajety
of tbhe popular will saud yielded submi.
slvely to the people's voie. It need not
be pleaded thai Mr. Dlavi was honest in
bhi viewr be was as ho-s"doubtlm
be was asm.b ite-e many a red
Leaded m.c.aliet whoe head ha nomt been
besedl becae hi heart may have bees
r . He is a monument of the great re
public's mercy in that he did not step
roah a gallows frame to the bfnal
aecountlig with bhi Maker. His
country may deplore b but it wlU not
lament him. The matlon mar frset hibm
but it can never forlive. Granmegrown
hillockl on seouthern fields a too many,
patriltimn i too esalwart, tears are too
sacred, love is too gentle, memoray i too
endmring for that. The man and his
cause have perished, but happily, the day
of his death lnds federal soverelgnty un
epeakably stronger than it was at the hour
of his birth. Millions of heart., within blh
lifetime's span, have come to be more
closely knit to the Union; in the hrcaet of
every ctlsin the mentiment of more ar
dent love for the fla has been quickened.
And itf hereafter, the minds of men move
along the accustomed lines which, in the
past, have prompted praise or blame, hi
tory, taking calm aecount of the easeer of
Jefferson Davis, will never grant him ab.
MAAo.oDA. Dee 7. I .2.
MEN AND WOMEN.
Es-Queen Isabella is In luck once moee.
She recently won ,80OO on a bore race.
The death of ieutenant ('olonel Jack
son in England removes one of the last
four survivors in that counmte of the battle
Tb largest bourne in the cablnet clrcle
in Washington is occupied by Secretary
Proetor. It contalns about thirty rooms
and rents for ,b00 a year.
Lord Tennyson Is credited with saring
that Keats and Horace were hbls asters,
and that to the early studies of their works
he attributes his soerss.
wlobn G. Whittier has given quasi ad
berence to Prof. Horsford's belief that the
Scandinavian settlement of Nurumbega
was on the site at which the memorial
tower was dedicated at Watertown, Mass.
He saps in a letter to the proeseoar: "I
had supposed that the famsed cltyo Nora
umbega was on the Penobseot when I
wrote amy poem some years ago, but I am
glad to think of It as on the Cbariesn may
It is a curious aet that the wife ot Mr.
Chandler, ex-seretary of the navy, should
have been the daughter of the former
Senator Hale, while the wife of Senator
Hale of the present day is the daughter of
the former Secretary of the Navy Chand
ser. No relationship exists between the
faailies. One has a son named Hale
Chandler and the other a son named
Dr. chbleman 'will begin fresh excava
tions next month on the site of ancient
Troy. He intends to work at the lower
part of the. city to refute Dr. Dottiobr's
denial of its existence and Invites the
academies of Paris, Berlin, and Vienna to
send anrebologisal experts fur a omsth
at a tise In order that they may hear wlt.
semo to the truth of the investwtis.
Dr. 8ebliemae himself will desy their
so aoafldesat. It I ami, was Mvr. Camp
hell of his eletion of govermar f Olob
that on leaniag bow odds of two to nem
were being offeedin l avor of Mr. Vor
aker's hmmems he am t ares entr.sted a rill
f bUills to triad wlth lnstrecthone to
lar ever cent of the amout on bhi own
etmhaes. Not eORaent with this, he wrote
out a chbeek fr km,00 moee, which was in
vested for him by one of his Dea.-on
friends an a slIaer amanmer the day be.
fose the ballot took place. Thus. In ad
diton to seuwlner the governorship of bhis
seate. he has won p for every $1 put up.
A Washlingtn letter amys: "In the real
estate tramsamtions of the week the nnam
of Mary Geareld Stanley-Brown appears
as the buyer of lota on K aloarin heights,
which emphsises the fact that winsome
little Molle aruekld, the apple of her
fathers eye. has returned to Washington
a wie, a mother. an a cila.n with monsy
to invest. Her style of singing her naune
to legal papers shows also that in marry
aing he has adopted her husband's uall
, as her marname, like the Flod
the ~ ispenard-Stewarts, and the
Cad·ths. Doubtless her children
will be known a the 8tanley-Browas."
No aruaty of eChryantheum is more
weldr known than the Mrs. lph-eus
Hardy. a esquisate feathery white. The
tory a the lady and the bower is some.
whet rsna.tie. Years ago Mrs. Alphes.
Iad and her bhuband were - a vessel
-iL~k L - ~m Y·-IL I3
~~~~~n -mpmv bn
....r tok. U.S. bibw of .
am mm W.mmd. .~ hl.6 U. .wr
ward irmmmd M - -Nv . N M.
NIf " .mA mmuv.d mSw, " uwm..e. h
IniMhaka Mm..tl omw sr. mb ..um1.
emd -mkwug pinm amdlv
- w a -ww- pu m womy.
PUYONACITY SN WOAN.
A Maesa Lof WheD *t* U e ee.
The gemotest wmmas in the world eems
lt have usurwepdeO delsr t -eo .
pr.mdh. arsm the Pan f.seie C a.
els. IIs is moe mere audmimrn oe hlo
male Alue, beeamu a week at the mob
side la ue msnmmer migls sealmas the
ersity. I am arliit i the brime
elamet . aUll aI .a matteW.. Pe.hLps
the ladie would ao sit o. a pem4gh. e It
tes coauld; bus eve to them theur is
deeldadteell eat d s.e over a
draw. I the ft_.- woman will
r e -Oprýl- b i; If we a oly reseb
ike tlh od Ramasm we will dew the
tamhbht r et Ws gladltmlrial amllmte U
We ar sma much alad at
hbmas aare imw not a wait la-s
bretad, however comvna has made
us appear Ahike.. a umid thu se
diseaes at the Ramsn htheater
were meuher whose love itheir
ecllde was as mothers' te I Io
day. The osly dd mat eaomsd glad.
stom mr-merely an..le Well, por
hi I we assume. oue feelings, we deim'
o.gLprs.mL. s *sHi s. Thaoey
oare las i and assol.u su s toir
r u ,-1·- r o ua t ht
gives a fillip to the lood and a lttl up
to the nerves. Bet I know a lady whose
curilty as to prd seablerhts was ms
ulistlc seance. She Is a rsefaed,*iu ooatud,
womnslay wanan; hsut eha went to a
plrtselletle mat at a maedim's
ebtahlshrnt..r T werr e or. sevml
other ladleshe and mlddely lhe found
humself attaked tp acur nervy am ..
"wicoh lo se nt as Iamas delre to
tear the s kno; of the ack of thel
wmas's bead In front of her. The semew
tion thaen nto nases Sm volume asi
a li ctur. fShe felt ilned to
her rae amd ht out fom tlhe
oldsor. It kept Iehln atil she
onslad no ger ae n l d she unteead
abdee a the room, and, hangins her
fat on a table, called out in a doecidedly
"Oh, I woald at like to clease this
oome out! Wowr'
Theon sae caie to baer and , with
many blulses and mucha com bhegan
aapologsing to the meapany. Thy did
anot seem at all maoved o surprised.
"Don't aosse Mrs. --. It's noth
lug," sakI 1 medium. "Yaou were sim
ply controlled by Yankee Sullivan."
An Aerouamt e am IWllels J. P.
"I used to make balloon a oensionm I
connection with Warner's ciseus." said
an old retired aeronaut to a New York Ba
reporter, "and one day I went up tram
Pekin, Id. The balloon was newanduligbt,
and I got a much longer ride
than what I expected. I finally
dec.ended in a faim-house yard
about lO milee away, my aschor having
caught In a cherry trme. The taermr was
an old fellow about p years of age, and
he smt reading on his doorstep as I
came down. He removed ble glauses, put
them In their case, put the case in his
k ad lthen came forward and care
" That a balloon ?
"*Ye. Help me pull it down.'
"*Are you a mallooner?"
"'Yes. Pull bard.'
"We got the air ship down and I wanted
him to take me to town in his wagon. He
had none, and I blhred a rig of a neigrbor
and was about to depart wben the ola fel
low stepped forward with:
"'I have a little bill here, sir.'
"'BillI Wlat for?' %
" Damage to cherry tweb, two sbillin' ;
skeering my poultry, 50 cents; askering
ny oki woan, the sane; services ofy
self, $1. Total ssa which is miagh
he counskderin' the time.'
"'at I pon'tpy l' I prote d
" Oh, you won'tt? Well, I'm justice of
the peace, and I'll issue a warrant. My
nabur is co.ntable and be kin serve. The
old woman is out o her fit by this time
and she'll be witness, and I sort o' reckon
I'll fine you about is for disturbin' the
peace astd contempt of this court.'
" And I was made to reallse that the
heat way out of It was to come down with
the amount of his bill, and luckily I had It
and a quarter to spare."
C.empeas Is.eess e a Q arm e.
About aS years ago a little bar was ive9
a quarter of a dollar for spending am..
says the Washington Capital. As be
walked down the street very happy be met
with an older boy and showed him the
money, saying as he did so. "See what mr
goad papa gave me to spend." The older
boq knocked it out of the little fellow's
hand. snatched it up. and ran with it.
The little bow was almost heartbroken,
but when be went home crying and
told about it his mother gave
him another quarter. This moll ed
him, but he never foave that older boy.
The war . cme on and the oler o was
riven a ooammlss.n an the army, while the
Itle one too young to enlist, remained
A.,er the war ts younger b baee
lest Ifesn gars t l der brh . whe had
hbeemm a lawyer and am Gany
meaed hin if emas a ea 00 fort i
United Btae. sad he had a
he eites .o But ole brlnn m tthe M
ee eamdidlth Ihad been dimsmnise
the army for eowardice and other ,.
toa-ble oeade.t. The law deamed the
-char. and extrcts bfro m resord bo
the war departmesnt wer publshed
-bwnrl . toe chrms w tn. the
wrt .o. elect.e ft Irb tdeflet wa
othe recelved a letter
Wabington, D. C., of t
leM exat cow: "o
feelings anbroke his bsert
stealing a g arte fromw blam T That de
cost you a seat In the menats."
cast yar as met in th eusna.."
Lat. is Nuhery.
I vc bees srrr bi te.
IYht W vr w t ssu 4 tsd.
Whys Ioee w 1m rweet cay.
You o us l ý I'm sweect as ou.
sect -e~ Coal
At Eaes & Council'. Imumb rsard. O,
dnes eon be left at the .tams
NW~ et saML
" tall yo.u" amid a roted jeweler,
the mgto A , liv milk lb
ftbr " !e~l Mrsrbof ala dt ofame