Newspaper Page Text
THE ANACONDA STANDARD
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN
The Officail Paper of Deer Lodge County.
DelMvele by arrer or ml at tee dollars a
year, three dMars a quarta or e
dollar a moh.
Is the ely dailUy newspaper with tuteraph die
piasebs Ia Deer ILodge count. Itp
ware rsapi aews ha ay
newspaper In Momtaam.
O.rspaodence and business letters should be
Corner or Main and Thrd treets. A.aso..a,
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 11, 1110.
If somebody would kindly pull down
that Lee monument and pass it through
a stone crusher, Senator Ingalls would
be happy. Ilut until then there is no
prospect of this cruel war ever coming
to an end.
The 4Ohlo papers are commenting
upon the conspicuous absence of For
aker from the recent 4lartleld dedica
tion, but they should remember that
the ex.governor is still too busy attend.
ing his own funeral to be present at
any other obsequies.
The sum of ºiMI.mtNº for 1'leopatra's
Ihones seem at trifle high. but even at
that figure Chicago could easily make
a profit out of them. After they have
served their purpose at the world's fair
they should be cut into the proper
lengths and sold to the end men of
minstrel companies. Egypt's quleell
can still make a noise in the world and
not half try.
enatorUI~ w e. l rhtie k e ku i,,sltof 1ile.|esry
'italrII m IM5 .I Ir IIqS'¶II4HIIII4V ' i. d4 llth,'1 % %"
Ihsrnurlgt and %r) prIA1it' al, wil ..rII ll ir t In h
Ijheard 0n thib sI b .1 , 1t ib) II I. I l ". o il. ill sI p
Iplo' theo.hsn,. Iill aIld oplW l1.i thII1e Ih41uM hill.
. Itter IeUr .Ven,,u,tln .
We prolnounclll this sentele the liin
est bit of sarcasm that hams ean printed
in Montana ill neventeen mnolthsls. And
we are conlident that our judgmllent on
the lines will be approved by every man
ill Montana who knows anything about
l'ower's mental range or who has ever
been unfortunate enough to be ill l'ow
er's presellce whlen hle has tried to make
Trhe rule of the SI."AIAIIIt Offitte is
to go to press every day in tihe week.
The fact that it is the only newspaper
in all western Montana to follow this
rule, has done much toward making
the STANDAI.I, popular with the pub
lie. There cone days now and then.,
however, when a newspaper would sep
arate itself from a friendship it prizes
by declining to depart from its ordinary
habits. Such a day is at Ihand. Not
lonlg ago a committee representing tihe
Minlers' l'nio of Bultte reiuested the.
STAND,.tAii to omit its issme of Natumr
clay morlilng ill order that its forces
mamy have opportunity to take part in
Friliday's demllstratio. The r.euest
was cheerfully met. .\lcorliimgly. tie
1r %1\i .:1m dimps its olors to tihe lin
irs' I'iiioni aiil Wishes its imeaIltI.irs .I
HORDS AND WORK
l'wqple il, this waetern coiutry will
remlellmIer w hat Thomas ilow.hard
lteed remarked last week whllen he was
;ilked to keep hanlds olt and give silver
a fair chance. It was eminently Ilroler
to ask this much of Mr. Heed becxause.
conlfesadly. the causle of silver had a
safe majority in the house of repre
sentatives. Mr. Helld knew that: and
lie discovered that it required a vigor
ous application of the gag law to break
Speaker RIeed has always been the
enemy of silver. When he was mak.
ing campallign speeches in Montana,
last year, his record on the question
was exposed. Some of the republican
newspapers pitched in headlong with
denials of the record. but Mr. ieed
himself was more adroit he simply
ignored the charge and was suave with
his professions of friendship. Mr.
Reed is not a mall of gracious manner.
lie is in fact so uncouth as to be little
less than a boor, and his language was
thoroughly characteristic last week
when wh declared:
lnt ~sltweal, and d* e dIally 1lw fn..el n*iA
late. lUrat' Iwrt'u ll tI11 I.l a yh I ha ui.allr..l..
uad In all lalnlg ,lfart Iw. la." imad.I t. alllllw
n.dwld local ll.lalll Itla e la lesana l, landll it la
a.klu a Igreat del o t Iea r a dll'er hill frai:liie.l
m heir Iai te n 1ret siln to ti d rtrilaiea tf I Eis.II .
Thil ill-tellpered talk is a match for
the language used on the stumpll iI
Montana one evening last Septeitlher
whenl Speaker Iteed. smarting llllder a
reference from the audience to his sil
ver record. shouted outt. "*Moiotana will
be republican anyway. The peplde
that comlae out here from thle .last will
make it so."
SIpeaker hieed is uniduly tender re
garding anything that might Ihaplill to
the "detriment of the East." Ills otli
cial influence slld JI5sitiouI are the I*s
session of the East. lie is a part of the
political properly of that section. and a
sponsor for corportions, as Winldom is.
and McKinley and the whole gang that
is runnlling tile admliliistratioll. The
ease with which these republican denl
agogues have hollodwiked thousands aof
people in the West is remarkable.
When they nominated Ilarrison they
made a square piletlgie to restore silver
to its place iI thie eirrenllcy. iand tile
West trusted thelmI. When they Iprom
ised to order the Imtdetil revisini ,l of the
tariff. oulir lpeiople Ilelieved then. IIWhe
Rteed profesed himlself all hinietl
friend of silvr several nwqpapaers ac
ced the moumes.met i good
fath. When Windom aid that the
Wat could teel at asne about the leand
tariff question, he was eredited with
sincerity. On that question, so con
servative a newspaper as the Salt Lake
Tribune felt warranted in announcing,
so long ago as September OS, ItMY:
"We have the asurance regard
Ing the question of the duty
on lead, that the assistant sec
retary of the treasury has found for
us and that his ruling only awaits the
formal sanction of Secretary Windom.
We have a right to feel satisfied with
the outlook but also the right to oom
plain at the tedious, and it seems to us
altogether needless, delay in formu
lating that result." The Tribunea did
not dream that the delay was to be
lengthened till May.
This is another of the broken prom
iee with which the West had to put
up. Mr. Windom discovered that the
duty might possibly be "to the detri
ment of the East." In the end the lead
duty was saved in the house of repre
sentatives by the democrats. The men
who fought hardest for free lead when
the final vote on this question was
pending were Hopkins and Funston
and Sehlback and Kelly and others
republicans. all of them. The vote was
122 to 101. and the duty was saved by
the friendly help of democrats who ab
stained from voting and we venture
to say that Mr. IDn Ibois and Mr. 'arter
will admit as much.
The West has a long score to settle
with hteed and the rest of them.
THE WAY THEY HAVE.
In its time the I niou I'aciiie man
agemenllt has done somie very curious
things for tile "alleged best interests of
the companlmy." II shops and oftices
between 4Omaha and I'ocatello it has
been maintaining subordinates whose
chief business it has been to injure one
another by the conveyance of all sorts
of tattle to general headquarters.
In this way the supposed best inter
ests of tihe road have often been served
by the removal of competent railroad
men and the appointment of Iunquali
lied pinheads to the vacancies thus cre
ated. ( f this class of incompetents tihe
'Union l'acilic has employed enough teo
make a battalion. There have been
times when a man has needed to be a
very pIronolunced ignoramus im railroad
affairs in order to hold a place in the
I'nion l'acilic service.
Yet the road itn question has had at
times some excellent ollicers at posts of
importance. In the judgment of peo
ple hereabouts General Manager Iick
inson, of the Missouri division. was one
of these. The .Montana public may be
mistaken in this, but now that his
resignation has been demanded "for the
best interests of the company,"
their off-lhanud conclusion will be
that he was too good a railroad
man to suit the needs of the road.
Mlontanma's juldgmlent may be wrong in
this. still, the Ni-'ANIws.ln would easily
be tempted to wager that Mr. Ilickin
son's retirement is due to an *original
ac'kage" of jealousy entertailled
against himi by mlen wmho. in the judg
melltt oif tilhe railrcad world, are no
Iatch fIr him iii ability to render
ellicient service. 'IThe I 'l-ionl I'aeilie
11manI lagtemellllt limot", ii all ll IVterilmis
way its bluhinders to perf ormi. The
e.'t interests of the comi paly bnv Iilg
ab.lout iotlll.me ienlriosI c'llhunges whhici.h ilte
wrouglht by lmntm wholse real motive i. s
to look out flor the Ilest illterests ,of
.1r. Iitekinllsh knows wlhat it is to be
dismissed from th, I liilon I'aciic ser
vice: he was retired once before and
thlie restored, but the Ireenllt dismissal
is doubtless for keeps. anl the day of
Mr. IJicklinsoan's retirement flirst Vice
I'resident Ilolcomb might truthfully
have telegraphed to CIharles Francis
Adams: "1 now have the hotor to re
port that I have managed to discharge
every thoroulghly competent mani who
has held an oftice of responslbility on
the main line of the Union Pacilic
railroad." Probably several pretty
bright men are still with the company,
but, if that is true, Mr. First Vice
President lHolcomb is lnot aware of it.
TROUBLE AMONG THE FAITHFUL.
It is disappointing to learn that the
tmembern of the lIellalmy club in (lak
land, instead of living in accordance
with the principles of universal broth.
erhoto as pjromnulgatedl by the founder
of the new I'topia. have actually quar
relel. called names, torn hair and
-part.dl never to melet again at least on
terims of mutual frielndshilp and ad
imliration,. The tclub started ouet all
right with a well-deflill lxpic'y and all
that. but trouble was quick a-(coiing.
'T'lhe mleers nunfortlunuately did not
all think alike. omne l.reane imunbied
with the idea that their heads we're' of
a markedly uatlerior sirAe as coullllaretl
with the' intelltetual seats of othller.
I ititerellves arose, schisms alppeared.
factilols developed. .nd last h'llursday
night eighteen ln.cmberls got upi and
walked out. haningll tlhe door tuhinlld
thell acnd vowing that they woluld
start an opl)smition Iklllany soc'iety of
their own in which reajson and intelli
gence would prevail instead of the
uedieval ignorance. tyraniny and
stupidity in which the old organi/ation
was tloroughly steeped.
( ie is led to fear that tile Ine\w soci.
ety is not strictly orthodox. 'I'he
eighlteel sec'ssionlists have e'vidletly
presumlled to mllake' aulditlons andlt im
rovemenlts iupo the original gospel of
liellanil. or at least to ditler materially
from the comuonlllyllic ;lvace.ptel ilterpre
tat tion lof the te.t. It is horrible to
tliink of. illt the splirit of free tlhought
and indepetilt'i II-nivestigation seents to
Ire iuu.ljg tii t-i ci'ret-I of Itellciv.
kewpUes aa -ti a aIse who
wlN enpadiat. DIsmy et declne
that, ater all, he Is Met Ie taE.
TrasaeedmtatMs may spring up with
schemes of human happlaie cablu
lated to knock the tar out of Bellamy's
best. The lieformed IlMllamists of
Oakland are probably but the forerun
ners of lnaumersble sects mnd denomi
nations so widely at varlanme that they
will never be able to get together -
result which will necessarily smash the
Ilellamic idea of universal brotherhood
into a thousand pieces. It is sad to
contemplate, but until Bellamy or some
of his more advanced follower can
effect a radical bange in human
nature, until they can make uniform
the quality and conformation of many
million different brains, men will differ
In their opinions. and get amgry, and
quarrel, and fight, and call each other
cranks. and diots, and chumps, and
have a high old time till doomsday.
" PARTICULARLY IMPRESSED. '
sanders and P'ow1er reoelved from
lIutte a dispatch which remad quite like
the message that wuas addressedl by
prominent gentlemen in that city to
The STAx..ra uasks its readers not
to forget the circumstance, under
which these dispatches happmned to be
sent. The sulggestion that prompted
their sending came from the members
of tihe national silver committee who
wired a vigorous message to the )re
IProducers' Associatlon at Mlt Lake.
In order that the case may be frankly
stated, our best course is to reprint the
dispatch just as it wasr received in .Salt
Lake mand repeated to Ilutte. It reads
eiot yllr IlnllltllI t11'Fi* alnI prfI lrlaef slll.ti*l n
if .lontana, t'lehmaledo tanid italh. I., re
etlt'|l tbe .'tlators freom Nesvla. ' hcL
rai.. 11n1,1 Mlootala and4 H M aaor ll tichell,.
.14 IIregonI, no hold Ip Ihe tarir bill untill a athi
far1t.ory lller n.lll i. I1ased. 541p. vqotesoul t anre
quireul So tIh up. Hlal the li ewilpiinr*. wrIle
4 n14111. In0lhllhl r te.lmtn ion. I. f thls is hle etf
fe.l.tely and qlhii.kly, a 14alusftariey ilter ,ill
will l4 pl4nlI. 144 lrelrgraph 4 fray :61.I .elid
III, tA il er eumltnltter. .1otll.an lsseator* .|ohl
It 5trdtienlLarly imllprt.%144.4i with hmportanfllt of1
t him," Mi e, l lq|
NAlIN 11.1 41n.lll KM C'OM MI ITe.K.
This is the dispatch to which tile
Salt Lake sendlers added in parentihesis.
"t'arter dodged the lquestiolln yester
Nobo.ly in Montana is finding any
particular amount of fault with Mr.
Carter because the republicans in the
house of representatives went almost
solidly against silver on Saturday's
final vote. The situation is well de
tined in what he said to the STAN
DARt'I. Washington correspondent at
ten minutes after 4 o'clock on the after
noon of that day. It was then that he
My infllence ai. 1.t gnreer tIma, that Iofthe
etllire Irepublican sIII ledt by Speaker ItIed, and
I an odly Iolwe that the senate wil llo mte are
fdlty and consider the lntereMs of my conalt.
lint what is the matter with Mon
tana's so-called senators that they
should need to be "particularly im
presse~ ?" lie it remembered that the
need of impressing these men was
never suggested by any of their critics
or opponents in Montana. (n the con
trary. attention was called to the mat
ter by men in the East who gave active
Ipersollal attention to the debate as it
Irogrs'*sed ini Washingtonl who in their
zeal for the c;ultse exhorted the men of
tlhe. West to, be alert. and who warned
their trielnds that the ".Montana sell
tors should ei Iparticularly impressed."
Iow dowes it happen that thile men who
of all others should be foremllost in the
light were discovered to be in need of
special exhortation to duty ?
Itesponding to the request of the
national silver committee. several gen
tlemen in Ilutte sent a dispatch to
anmders aid Power. The SrTAxnAnle
would not have jollined in this under
any condition, because it believes
Sanders to be a state stealer and Power
a political roblwr. The time will never
come when this newspaper would
recognize their right to be in Washing
ton by asking them to favor with
voice or vote any man however worthy
or any measure however urgent.
But, we repeat, the wonder is that
the active members of the silver com
mittee should have discovered that, of
all men on the American continent,
Sanders and Power should need to be
"particularly Impressed" with the im
portance of separating themselves
from republican domination on the
uBoston clergymen know eauyl when
they see it. ( ne of them thi other day,.
inl the course of a sermonl, deLdared that
"the-re neve(.r was more rbeautifual womenl
than nowl, when Helens and ('leopatrla
anr, iprnllt l by the theoeluinds." This ii
a pretty subject for Bostme's pastors to he
i)r. MlKenltile, the late Emlajer Frader
i(k's surgieon, is comineg to this country to
Ikhtuere. He wants to hle*-l the American
Mrs. Mary .Smith asked a I)nbulue. Ia..
jury to maske' Thomas Jackzon N4mith,who
hal givenl her a black eye, give her l10,
t(i) I*rsides, hIut time jury gave her another
black eye- by wrducing her claim to a pal
try $31U. Mrs. Smith's big dLamee seemll
to hat,' h*le- I all in her eye.
The student of Harvan col le have
notifiedl ti. overseers of that institutlon
tlhat the men who used re*l plat io freely
upon tIh college statuew and buldings
the othter clay deserve gilnlbhnent bet
must not 1e fotuld out )y del rtives. In
considel'ration of tlW aIIhm ellllMnent by tim.
overeern of tixHir inltentiol t(o et tme d -
tertive Iageency at work, thl students
prommni.iel to tpa for thime, dllemage cone. At
a nil'e*ting of tie over.wtr. thins atiPro of
the' .tiaeleitm caIPe li for s1tita very casU"
ti" c'rijticislem, ilne( meintmlm*e"r of the boaril
delel'irin that not all thi. mmoney l n tell
ceelll. e'olld atonemm for th ienjury tihat
thi, geael tIname osf liarntee limhd r ei%'441.
'Tle friendml ef tihe ine.tmetii,ufl will nII
etbe eO me idl teII a prepesin
t tOs edeSb s than m iusmem. 5
!eoam as if the s we des eiru f es
arlagup tlo red palis wh a esat f
A areoelt Imuders we. latredeed at
Peor,. I11.. last Satuday when two mm
n111. a tbird ll11 at whiky arried
him out o the slonm sad laid him on a
pile manure. The ammales i mos
arising therram caused the man's deat.,
The amtsmsnn od Zol ashould be alled to
the original and happy caealt.
Geop Francls Tran epgausse the
opinlos that universe is a mdeer. Mr.
Train should remember that Taomao Is
onlry a fleson of the averses, and be
bould noat jdge the whole by a part.
When Mr. Jobs Iklley o Chiaegero
quested her lad to go down staeir last
Saturday as abe wished to sweep he bed
moom, Mr. Llley drew a ak.ellbre re
alver and red three shots at his wite
and two at himself bt bcboh ae still alive
and kicking and ee likely to remaln so
for some tlme to come. The men time
Mrs. Lalley wishes to sweep she will
know enough to go ahead without Inult
lg her husband by desiring bim to with.
The pressed brick combline will prob
ably make a hit.
Mary Anderson declares that after her
marriage she will settle down in New
York and keep house. She ought to make
a superior housekeeper for she is used to
The Ingalls variety of rhetoric seems to
be indigenous to Kansas. The Wichita
.agle, a staunch republican eagle by the
way, thus flap its wings and scrreams:
"The McKinley bill is an outrageous per
formance. It is but a cheap monkey show
in the face of high heaven and of the
American people. It is an attempt to
make an angel of the devil without abbre
viating his tail or sawing off his horns."
The Eagle gives utterance to rather more
truth than poetry.
Mars Time to Mmile.
I FrisI the Minneal)mlis Trithua.
Hlow lhappy I). Mel;nuty I1ust Iw
Oiu the uoxl. maIoist twat of the billowy gse;!
When he hears Ihoa hot It'ls in town
1,He'll bls t he tday
I sa a t.
A Dead I)ue.
Iroi thie Mt. I.Inls (Globe-DI)etarat.
The Due d'( rleans has heen pardoned
by President ('arnot and haas thus been
cut off front the opportunity of ipoing as
a martyr to patriotism and assumes the
attitude of an ambitious fool.
('ivllttion. the Vandal.
Frman thel Ilitalo otnner.rial.
Slales of a hundred poets, painters,
heroee and historlans. The square of St.
Mark at Venice is being "improved" and
"modernised." An enterprising syndi
cate should buy the Rialto and bring it to
A Trameetamertal fBeer eaheme.
Frum twe Kansas t'lty Journal.
The ten important breweries in San
Francisco have just been sold to an Eng
lish syndicate. English capitalists have
now reached the jumping off place.having
absorbed in their triumphal march aerome
the ontinent nearly all the beer it pro
Mr. ('Clark'sn Work.
IFMrn the Cle(.lahu Plin IkIaler.
('larkmon was going to resign a' Iirst
assistant postmaster general May 1, then
June 1, then July 1, and now he tells a
('hicagro reporter that "it lnay he a month
Ixfore I leave or it may be three. There
is a certain work ill connection with the
dIleprtment that I shall have to finish he
fore retiring." That work of course is the
dkucapitation of denmocratic i*stmasters.
A Mresambh. Sltll.
1"Frm the (l It Iu.ln TIhuih.
(overnor Hill. of New York, has siglnedl
the hill provkling for lhorter forms of
deeds and mortgages, and by so doing de
serves the gratitude of all who feel that a
modern deed or mortgage should be
stripped of its feudal verbiage. John Doe
and Ridhard Roe were useful personages
in their day, but their ways of doing and
saying things are not adapted to the age
of the telephone and telegraph.
The estulNg City lDesset Ie ule.
Prni the Chklago Herakt.
A gunet many people have received the
impereason that the world's fair directors
are moving with altogether too muich de
liberation. it cannot be doubted that
there is reason for this Idea. There is an
.bsemnce of vigor that does not sur well
for the future. So much is to be done
that the direcltors cannot aford to waste
a day. If thinblgs continue as they are at
present, the people are likely to forge
that the Columbian zapolstlon is to be
inaugurated bher in t15 . Iot the diree
tors proceed at once to bhsiness. The
time is short and the task Is prdigious.
Calted Him a Dude.
Vrwnl 11w ~i. V. Evening iaLt.
O ne, of the Maamachbuette members of
congrea, who possesse rather more in
dependence than some of hism asociates,
tells with a good deal of gusto of his talk
with a Pennsylvania member on the sub.
Ject of the charges against Quay. "You
don't mean to may," said the Pennsylva
nian, "that using thb. tate's money in pd.
vate business was wrong, when It was all
put hack again, k)o you 7" "Yes, I do,"
rellkl the Massacbusetta man. The
Pennsylvanian elevated his eyebrows.
cast about in his mind for a moment for
a proper reply to such a strange equeam
noes, and then extinluished the Maa
chusette member by the eclamuation,
"Well, you're a dude."
Wemson Uboald Sam tSe rapers.
Yru.,l Ime Nurrituown iernad.
"William." said his wife. In a pained
tone of voie. "you ware wme consing out
of a saloon last evening. What was your
business in such a place?" I only went
in to sample an oriGinsl packl.'. my
dear,"' replied her huaband. " , is
all? I was afrad you went in to get a
drink of whiskey..
From,l thie luslla l W.rid-Herid.
TIh anarchists of New York are talking
of erecting a nolnument to the memory
of the ('hicago "martyrs" who were
hanged. It s Ilnt ilaposilble that they
l.ity get tlhw nlolunment up before the
(rnt ul nnulmenlt is atarted.
FRASER & CHALMER
had Mawm" for me dmue Rsam eMs at ol W Ameaummsse.,
COmuramMon, lessiig and L.eam and hTma.hadm ar Pw
mstewsi,. Im e ia o. Rsmb.ht., aem. M..umb i, Drim laM.
-e, Aa.aeam U ns 4 Lstlybea sad uM.iuIS Campealen' 3edme
Geared and Direct Acting,
IMPROVED AIR COMPRISSORS.
* Wire Tramways
True Tanning Machines and Embr.y Concentrator. Electric Light Plant,.
Agents for Westinghouse Electric Light and Railway Motors, Lkigerwood
Hoisting Engines, Band Rock Drills and Conpresors, Ote Elevators,
lo DPumps, Root Blowers, Kingsland Douglas Saw Mil. Penn
Slvia Diamoead Drill and Mlg. Co. Baregwanath Hetersr.
SHAY PATENT LOCOMOTIVES
United States Electric Light Co. New Maven Machine Tool.. Mason
L. C. TRENT, SALT LA CITY, Y UT
GzuuIdL WZRNs sXhkOzA.
I.. 28 wrealuts' ItlalmDk hll agL Nle 4 e rthl ls it., lle. it.
Sole Western Agents for
Tyler Wire Works Double Crimped Mining Clot
--- C'- -~-'-"
LOSEE & MAXWELl
An elegant line of Wraps, Walking Jackets, Shoulder
Capes, Silk and Flannel Blouses, ranging in price from
$1.50 to S.oo,
Stylish Trimmed Hat
+ LADIES +
At prices much lower than ever before offered in the city.
An extensive line of Sateens, Teazle Cloths and Zephyr
cloths in the new Spring Shades and Patterns.
A SAMPLE LINE OF
At Manufacturer's Cost.
Ladies', Children's and Misses SHOES a Specialy.MWe
are closing out our MEN'S CLOTHING AT COST,
but will continue to carry the Finest Line of Gents' Furnish
ing Goods in the city. We invite comparison of prices.
LOSEE & MAXWEL