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THEANACONDA STANDARD. FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 25, xStt. THLANACONDA STANDARD. PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN^THE YEAR. EeilTcrtdby wrier or mail at ton dollars a^l^ar, three dollars a quitter or one^dol:ax a mouth. THI STHNDHHD J-the rnljr dally nrw^p^r*r with telferaph ^IU-^islchrs In Deer 1. ^l.^- County. It prints^uicie lele(raph^' ueiri lliaa .my other^cewtpaier in Unman*. Cerrr|^oodecre snd i m^h^i letters il-.ouiilbs sduressttlU THESTANDARD Cornerof Vain aril TMnl stri-ets, Anaeon.la,^.Voiiliuri FRIDAY.h'.pi kmukk 25. 1hh. Chinalias lately executed nix rioters^for the last hutch of assaults upon^foreigners. This is six more than the^I'liited Slates lias jniiiislii-d for mob^^bing t'hinamen. In some things^China isn't gj backward as her more^civilized contemporaries. Yesterday,Nebraska republicans^commended Ilarriton for the policy of^his administration in the treatment of^American pork, and then tluv went^wild over the mention of the name of^l!!ui!ie. 'IMie ti uiniiiiiry chuiriu in of^the convention suilei the rhetorical^seas in great shape with the Itlaine^craft in low. Said he, ' the next presi^^dent of the 1'iiitiil States will be the^gallant captain of the ihip of state,^the i^kill)ill navigator, the fearless^leader, the bright, brilliant, matchless^Blaine.^ This little reference was evi^^dently a put-up job, lor, as soon as the^words werrt uttered, u portrait of^Illume dtopped in t-i^lit; the effect was^magical, and the delegates took to^cheering. If lusty shouts on a conven^^tion floor could elect a num. Illiiine^would, have beeu president of the^Vnited States when some of the peo^^ple who will be voters in IViJ wore^knickerbockers. O'Doiiovaullossa would like to go^back to old Ireland fir a few weeks,^but lor pcrMUtal le isons he fears it^Isn't feast He publishes some corres^^pondence wllb the state department^relative to a passport guaranteeing^bun lreedom from arnst in Ireland,^which he desireil and which was refused^him. Mr. limine'.- assistants offered him^h plain, everyday passport, with the in^^formation that they couldn't give him^any other sort if they wanted to.^Kobsu wrote back to Mr. I Maine that^ho understood a tn-uty was in existence^between the Tinted States and (ireat^llritain which stipulates that an Ameri^^can citizen could nut b' hold m I; mil^Jtrltaiu for any political words or acts^ot his in this country. Assistant Sec^^retary of State Wharton replied that^there was no such treaty, and Mr.^Itossa says if there isn't there ought to^Le one at id that without delay, liossa's^career has not been that of u coward,^but under the circumstances he will^liud it much to his advantage to stay^^ here he is and yank the lion's tail^from a safe distance. He would no^doubt willingly put ut^ with the dis^^comforts ot a British jail if by so doing^be could precipitate any tiouble be^tween the two countries, but no such^opportunity presents itself itnd Mr.^J'daino is not anxious to lind him one. WHAT7 Hi AlLIANCt I'KOPOStS. \\oril has gene out from the head^quarters of the runners' alliance at^Washington that I Ik- demands w hich^the alliance proposes lo make upon the^next congress will not be so radical^and revolutionary in their nature as^lias popular,) been supposed. Th^alliance leaders hare changed not their^views but Mini ly their plans. '1 hey^deem it good policy to nudity their^demands, or at least to give them the^appearand of having been iiudttiul. Thesiib-treusuiy bill which was^introduced in the last congress will not^reappear, but in its stead another lull^embodying what is known as the laud-^loan scheme will be presented. I'nder^this bill ^any citi/cn who owns and re-^bides upon any tract of land containing^not less than 10 or MM than :rju^acres, and who has at least one-half ol^that tract in actual cultivation, shall^be entitled to apply for and to receive^from the treasury of the I tilled States^a loan not to exceed one-half the as^^sessed value of the hind and the im^^provements on it.^ The loans are to^be for not less than live nor more than^ten yenrs, and the bmrower is to pay^interest at the rate ol L''j per cent. Thealllanca also proposet to in-^introduce measures diniandirg the^tree coinage id mIvu an i ^v.ru-^niental control id railroads and tele-^graphs, feat the land-loan scheme will^be the duel object aimed at and upon^it will center li e bulk ot d.scus-ioii.^Tin alliance claims lo have lour senu^tors and lill)-hve representatives in^the next house, enough lo make quite^a lively little I ght if they know how to^go iibout it. Theobjections to the laud-loan pro^^ject, as the alliance now disues it to be^culled, have beeu staled tune and again^and haw never been satisfactorily an^^swered, such legislation would con^^vert the I nitiU S'aics government^into it pawnshop or mortgage otlice lor^the beneiit o! one particular class to^the exclusion of all other e u-scs. On^what grounds of equity Mflssjt) la other^lines of business should be it ^crimi^^nated against is not clear even lo the^supporters ot the order themselves.^Ti.ey proceed on the tin ory lliat the^laimer has beeu oppressed, and that^now it is his turn to get even. It do^-s^not require any special training in^logic lo discover the error in that reas^^oning and to perceive the injustice. whichthe granting of special privi^^leges to the farmer* wot'' Involve^The Ocla platform demands that ^our^national legislation shall be so framed^in the futurj at not to build up one in^^dustry at the expense of another.^^The alliance has only to stick to that^wise and just declaration to see the^inconsistency of its land-loan policy. AMAN NAMED LENOX.^Who is Joseph M. Lenox y On his^authority the Chicago Tribune opens^the mines of the Anaconda company,^tires the smelters in this city and ends^the dispute over freight rates on the^line of the Montana l'nion railroad.^This Mr. Joseph M. Lenox is an^^nounced by the Tribune to be one of^Die superintendents of the Anaconda^mine. If that is true, Mr. Lmox is^traveling in^^i^j.^there is no man of^that name on the pay roll of the Ana^^conda company; indeod. since the death^of the lamented Michael Carroll, no^man has held the rank of superintend^^ent of the Anacond i mines. Thismythical man Lenox says that^the mines of the Anaconda company^were shut down because the Montana^In ion railroad company ^wanted to^carry nil the prolits,^ and this is true^enough. In his capacity of alleged^superintendent, this same Lenox says^that, at n conference held hist Satur^^day, mutters in difference. be^^tween the railroad company and^the Anaconda owners were all ad^^justed. We tri.sl this is true, but we^shall have to know more about Lenox^before we accept his statements. Mlsorts of rumors are alloat regard^^ing the propnyed resumption of busi-^ni ss in this city and at the mines in^liutte. The Sta\i^ai:i^ hopes that^there is ground for these rumors, be^^came (hey give a hopeful view to the^sit nation. The latest story coming^from Chicago and St. l'aul is that Mr.^Daly is two days advanced on his jour^^ney lrom New York to Anaoomla and^that his arrival means resumption.^That is a p'easant prospect the only^trouble wilh it is that not longer ago^than -1 o'clock yesterday afternoon^Mr. lUly was quietly attending to per^^sonal matters it business in thu city of^Philadelphia. Hut who on earth is^Lenox f IfCoventor Campbell wins In the^Ohio light, his victory will have been^accomplished in spite of the united op^^position of all tlie trusts, (iovernor^Campbell having denounced them In^his opening speech, it is not to bo^wondered at that the trusts have^agreed to denounce him and are fundi-^int; their agreement to the extent of^their power. They have nothing to^gam and all to lose by his election,^whilst they have all to gain by the^election of McKililey. The fat has been^Iriod out of them to aid the defeat of^the anti-trust candidate, Campbell, and^to compass the election of McKinley^who did such good service for the^trusts and combines in Hie tariff bill^that bears his name. ^Of course,^says^the Cleveland Plato Ihalm, ^the trusts^squirm when Campbell pricks thein^'I'hat Is an evidence that lie pricks^deep.^ CLOMOUP. Theappropriation of .-M'i.Iiki.uh huv^ing beeu exhausted, business at the ecu^mis bureau is at a standstill, and the^special agents engaged In making in^quirles under Superintendent Hurler's^orders have been ordered to send in^their work whether finished or not and^shut up shop. Thecensus of IS'.M has b.'en mis^^managed from hrst to last, it has spent^au enormous sum of money without^value received or niiylhinir like it, it^has given sutisfnetion to uulicdy under^the sun except th* gentlemen who^have had the spending of the l*ti,4i^l,-^ihm. It has booii proposed to ask con^^gress for a couple of millions MM^w ith w hich to liuisli the work now in^hand, but it is more th in questionable^whether it is worth linishing. Theoriginal appropriation was am^pie had the census been conducted on^u strictly busiiiiss basis, but they wen^high-livers, thine republ cans in Wash^^ington last winter, and Superintendent^Hurler was not to be distanced in the^race to see who could spend the most^money with the lowest possible re^turns. The lesson t.lioitltl be a valuable^one to future census takers. ANOT ABU TRIAL. Theformal trial of llev. Dr. Ilriggs^on charges of heresy is announced to^begin before the New Vork Hresbytery^the first week in October, and the^country may expect a memorable^scene. While it is not for sinners to^criticise the proceedings of the elect, it^noes sei m a little o.'il to learu that the^^^prosecution^ of l^r. Ilriggs will be^conducted by one l'oh liol McCook, ^a^railroad lawyer and an expert on in^tiiciite questions ol corporation law.'^An ecclesiastical trial rounds harsh^enough to laymen who have been^taught that all is love and period fel^lowship in the Christian church, but to^go otilside and hire a professional law^yer to conduct the | rosectitiou, as if^the accused minister had committed^some criminal oflei se instead ol hold^ing views upon eerta.n points ot doc^^trine possibly not m consonance with^those held by other ministers of the^same denomination^this sennits ^ ome-^^ hat harsher. It'sall right, of course, there are^plenty of picceilvuts lor that sort of^thing, and Dr. Ilriggs may, if he^chooses, engage prolcs-ional counsel to^dolt ml him, so that he need not be^placed at a disadvantage. The lawyers^i an snap and snarl aid quarrel and^light and browbi-.it witnesses ut.d play^all manner of strategic tricks, and^that's alt right, too. It ^s tint only^tier privilege, it Is their business.^This Colonel McCook.it MMDS, is going^at work in the intirest of his clients^with a right good will. ^For the pur poseof this trial,^ says a New York^newspaper, ^he has explored all the^cobwebbed recesses of ecclesiastical^1 iw a id practice. His band has drawn^the indictment. The indictment will^charge a violation of the ordination^vows taken by all Presbyterian minis^^ters. The several counts will be based^upon his most lecent books, speeches^and review articles. Well,let them go it. It would seem^to a rank outsider m if the gentlemen^interested in the prosecution of Dr.^Briggs ought from the very nature of^the case to be sufficiently well versed^in regard to the points in dispute to^take charge of the trial themselves, bat^perhaps they aren't. FINE ART IN WARFARE. Th#New Weapon* Not O.ilr Kill Oulckly^but Neatly. 'loinHi^ flilc-cu News. liSSMMSM HsM thu war authorities of Eu^^rope nre deeply impressed by tile per-^formaneo of the Mannliehcr nflaa in thu^hand* of the insurgent Chilians, who. by^their ni^l, recently induced Dictator Hal -^inacL-da to go elsewhere lo do his dictat^^ing. Thu Austrian soldiers are armed^with these handy weapons, and the other^notion* are wondering whether they^would not do well to run up a lull at the^gunsmith's font few million Monnliehers^in order that they too may lie ready to do^their killing after thu phasing Chilian^fashion. What is particularly attractive^lo connoisseurs in manslaughter about^the trims is that they not only destroy^men rapidly but that they do it neatly.^The wound caused by the bullet abowsno^j.igtfcd edge*, but is round and t.dy and^Pored in a strictly workmanlike manner.^It is u pleasure to kill your enemy easily^and with professional nicety of touch. Nothingcould be more annoying to a^person of re lined feelings than to find^that any little piece of shooting per^^formed by him bud heon accomplished in^a bungling fashion. To puncture your^man is, of course, something, but to^puncture him in such a way that be will^fuel proud of the mark and will send you note( xpressing his thanks.prorided ha^survives, is a really esthetic triumph.^^Since tho war authorities have rejected^the plan ol an ingouiwus sen ntist.who of^^fered lo show how an army might bo^chloroformed at its guns and taken pris^^oner before it knew what had struck it,^perhaps they could do nothing better^than prom-mice in favor of guns that do^their ahootinp with great precision and^yet pile up their sluiu compactly and de^^cently. If tho projectors could manage^also to pin boiiijuei* on the bosoms of the^coals ol those whom they have ^removed'^^to use the gentle euphemism so happily^applied by Minister Hat Esau to gentle^^men suddenly take elsewhere by Irish^revolutionary methods^there would be^nothing more to be desired. THE SHERMAN IDEA. acreIt Is Condensrd Within the Limit^or n Nut.hell. Fromthe t'lttsl.uii; Dispatch. Thisis the one way ill which the silver^question can he permanently settled with^^out disturbing the unit of values. Say^ISsBB Ml ver is worth a dollar an ounce.^Under such a provision as this the gov^^ernment on is eeipt of 10,000 ounces of^silver could issue certificates for that^sum, each 10 dollar certificate staling^the fact that it represents 10 ounces of^silver, and will be redeemed with that^amount of metal on presentation. The^111 dollar vahnt of the certificate will be^-imply thu bullion value of tho metal^Of courso such a policy would necessi^^tate the redemption of the present silver^dollar containing 711 cents worth of metal^and would imply the establishment of a^new silver coin with about one-third more^weight. Hut for the actual coins tiler-^would tie hide demand, while the deposit^of silver for certificates would be in ex^^act ratio as the needs for currency were^more imperative than the uses of silver^in the arts. Tinswould involve a decided departure^fr-'iu the policy of either party on die sil-^vi r issue; but it is the only w ay iu which^thu free use of wdveras a basis for motley^can be i.ceureil, without u change from^gold monometallism to silver monometal^^lism, and a reduction of the unit of^values, to about three-fourths of the pros^cut standard. .|4- t'niikf'* Kurcess.^From the Portland llreu-onlan. JayI 'nolle, in ail interview in tho Ta^coma Olobe, ^ ffers some advice which^should he well considered by every city^When u*l.i d ^What do you think Ihe^best lines fur Tacoma to develop along Y^^In1 replied: ^Manufactures^manufac^^tures mid commerce. Let your merchants^deal leniently wilh customers and adver^^tise your city. 1 suppose I've spent more^money in advertising than any man liv^^ing, iu disposing of government bonds^and iu other ways. I reckon my expend^mires in th s direction at not under^*_',0l 0,000. The idea of culling off adver^^tising, etc., when one get* pinched Is all^wrong. Then is w hen you want to spread^yourself and compromise in every other^direction. Alis / trumi. I iiilartaklug. Frontthe ITMsasjJ IMspattii. Oneof the dynamite rain compellcrs.^Professor Mitchell by name, now asserts^that he cm harness tin- frisky snowstorm^ami induce it to eov^ r the pan* as eas^^ily as he can bring down Ihe gentle rain^lrom heaven. In the form staled the^assertion is slightly equivocal, but we^presume (bat he means uli right. If it is^*o, the service* of the expert who call^make it snow judiciously, so as lo meet^the continuing views ol wheat raisers, ice^companies, raiiw.iy corporations and^street cleaners, w ill coiiuitmd an unlim^^ited revenue. Hul ihe snow maker who^puttelh--li hisHrmor should not boast^himself Hka bun who putteth it i ff. IHE OLI^ WORLD. Thine*have came lo a | r.Mty pa.^ If a^parly of British nflkvra can' i p. p a few^corks on a desert island w ithout reread^^ing a war cloud over the whole firma^^ment. ^ .Win lrtt;H^/i* Journal. iluropcis manifesting a disposition not^lo let gold come back to lb- I'uited^Stalest but we need not care for that. If^Kuro|k- can get along wiih.-ut w heat, we^can do without gold. I he lnirepeans^cannot eat the go d.^PUtekmrf MsmM^^ Harold l'reileric. the talented London^correspondent of Ihe New York 7iiiim, re^^cently made a trip through Ku*^ia lo in-^restigute the evulsion of the Jews. The^leporl wh eh l e brings bark is a gloomy^one. He ih'nks that all K-issians are go^^ing buck lo Kuburiain. Vi Ihe expulsion ofthe Jews Mr. Frederic says: ^They^are being put oat because tbey are not^Russians, not because tbey are Jews.^Toe expulsion of the other non-Russians^will follow.^ sir. Frederic is an interest^^ing writer and is usually a fair and care^^ful investigator, but bis sympathies are^too intensely English to permit of bis^taking any but a pessimistic view of Rus^^sian affairs.^livffalo Erprtte. Thereis a widespread movement in^Europe now to secure a weekly rast day^for the toiling millions. This is not tbe^time to bind heavier burdens on the^shoulders of labor. Let tbe wheels of the^great fair stand still one day in sevjn.^^BemloH Traveller. The^occupation^ of Mitylene is now^reported to have been nothing more than^an ^ Ulcers' picnic. The ^ordnance^^taken ashore consisted probably of cham^^pagne potties^loaded^and tho ^fortifi^^cations^ erected were doubtless the orien^^tal i quiralems of clambaaes.^.Veto l o, /.^World. Wein Canada arc considerably inter^^ested in the dispute. A war in which^Russia and France were arrayed against^bri .mi and other nowtr* would send tho^price of breads in tin up with a bang, b it it^might' also involve us in serious coinph-^catu ns. Our French-Canadian popula^^tion would assuredly sympathise wilh^Trance. France and KDgland have not^(ought against each other silica 1815, lieuFronch Canada was u mere handlul^Of peasants; but astrugglo between them^Bos- could not fail to prove a source of^trouble to us. Then the navies of^Franco and Russia aro exceedingly^powerlul, and the rates of insurance on^^II bottoms and cargoes from or to^Canada wjould be raised to war figures^Immediately. ^ Toronto Olobe. SALLIESAND SARCASMS. 'Idon't know what to do with this old^furniture. I don't want it, and yet I^can't throw it away. Gsta cheap truckman to mive you.^He'll bust it all to pieces.^^Har/icr't Da-^tar. Whereare you golnt;, my pretty nnl^l^^^^I 'm going In sneeze, kind s r,^ she Mini.^-At wu -in will you sneeze, my pretty neUil^^^^Atclioo! atehuol kind sir,^ she axes. itttut.li JuwnaU MissPalisade^Did you notice how^dreadfully Mr. Robinson's trousers^bagzed last night MissSummit^Yes. What was the rea^^son MissPalisade^He proposed to Miss^Lofty the night before and she always^makes them kneel for an hour.^Brooklyn^Lfe. Sl.iryhad a Utile hat. It*ri i.WD was very low,^An l eicrywlieic Uiat Mary went 1hat hat w as sure to go. Miewore II to ttle plav one night. AmifiirnistiL-il fun for all.^For how these girls did lau^li and slnut 1o see a hat so small. I'luak Rerlnc Mr.Sixaweek^Xow that's a particu*^larly fresh piece of work. Mrs.Skintnuu^Why. what Mr.Sixaweek^Sonjebo ly's put salt in^my coffee.^^o^ton i'ourier. JasperAll tho world's a stage, they^say. JumpuppeYes, and men are moro^ambitious to be Ihe managers than to be^the actors.^.Vftt- Yo)k Herald. MadgeVera and Bob had quite a fall^^ing out last evening.^Mabel - Indeed ! How did it happen ^^Madge -They were sitting in tho ham^^mock and tho rope broke.^MSI York^Adrtriinrr. Slii-'lldarn Iter husband's socks all rittlit Withnever ceasing care.^Lilt wlu-u her stockings show a hole^rue l^ii\s another pair. Chtah Itcrieic. '^^What do you call that'.^'asked the^woman of the house ot the now milkman,^looking at the sky blue fluid. 1don't know what you'd call it, al^^though it was christened or rather bap^^tised before I came out this morning.^^J'hiladrlfihia Inn it. PEOPLE OF PROMINENCE. '1he widow of Dr. h iring, who was his^second wife, is descended from old Israel^Putnam of revolutionary fame. Shu was^an attractive llguru in Washington so^^ciety under the Arthur administration. RobertFranklin tJaines, son of 1 r ink^James, tho notorious bandit, has won a^scholarship in a popularity contest at^Dallas, Texas. He goes to the Marma^^dillo- Military academy at Sweet Springs,^Mo. TheHi v. Lincoln Wayland of Philadel^^phia has just been married to Miss Mary^Green of Providence, after a betrothal of^nearly 40 years. He knew Miss Green^when she was a young girl, and when she^was 18 sought her in marriage. They^were in lovo with each other, but Miss^Green's mother would not consent. The^consent ha*, in fact, been withheld until^within tbe last year. Tho Rev. Dr. Way-^laud is now over 60 and Miss Green 61. Mrs.Henrietta Morgan, widow of Gen.^John H. Morgan, tbe famous rebel raider,^was buried last week at Lexington, Ky.^Besides the raider she had five sons and^two sons-in-law who entered tbe confed^^erate service. Her sons-in-law were the^noted Gen. A. P. Hill of Virginia and the^no less redoubtable Gen. Uasil Duke of^Kentucky. General Morgan, Tom Mor^^gan anil General Hill were killed in bat-^lie and all tho others were wounded at^various times, while all were prisoners^during the course of Ihe war. Frank^Morgan, the youngest of the boys, was^but 15 w hen he enlisted. THEAFTER TIME Tlicr-'comet li B liSSS fsf laughter. AnI i -i l.-i lie- iiay^ and tears;^Itni r\i r tlien* SeasStS ahcr AtiSSS and a place Isr lears.^V ran of revel and riot, sc . ot the worldly strife,^t o in tti the seaes MM easel 1lint quicken I lie luiinis of l fe. Aad ^ lie spit It is ill-enchanted lilllijays that lire !^^tt r swts-t.^And i lie -i.ii, wlm h lor re-t had p. nh d I.. ^ down Ute Mas St S In t^Tie Vend i'D I Its Wills sei m lonely^Aii i love hi tile li -sl sit-ins lu-^ ai .ii Help is lasretaea i-m ess*^in 11 tig to the crimson cross-.- To. 1 e WilliUo the to';:: brau Willi 111111 tothe ci o s that hlossoms -lisidfor ilie rrring shed:^tehillti si oi Muter bosuius^ins the weal v head I tiniMr*last isgi-iwieg tilelie ^rl (Hal isqui- k lo heat^i'ii h- b u sb not s ^ i n:;^lieaatUeJ scarred while fee:. tVbhI, b) i'ie storm winds ihlven,^Wl. . never a swot bird slugs SmiII s w lil ssst Bttsn heavea^ri. homeward with wean wiassi Ami' -' i k.u ^r^ worn atul weary,^W li taint to ti e way slid lull, 'l^I.. ^ f-otil I In darkne-^ 'o n 'iuin Idles that was i left f t .11 -.l'ionii cessMsavsa L08EEIMAXWELL 110 MAIN STREET, ' XNKC0NDX. DryGoods, Boots, Shoes *HND^^^ MEN'SFURNISHINGS. ANew Thing on Foot Itwould have tickled Athens to death this ^New^Thing^ would. For the Athenian went about^in a decollete shoe tied to his toot with^a corset lace and the New Thing^we have on foot is our MEN'S SHOE. TheseShoes are Remarkable for Quality, Style^and Comfort, but their MOSTREMARKABLE FEETURE IsPRICE. It requires the combination of Low^Prices and High Grade to do it, that is why^our shoes are cheap. WHENCOLUMBUS FIRST DISCOVERED UNO^WHAT OBJECT BURST UPON HIS VIEW.^WITH CLEAR 10UD VOICE THE BOY REPLIES^CHICAGO W*0 HtNPERSOHS RED SCHOOL HOUSE '-^iX* Si. MADEIN OUR OCXOH.ILL^ FACTORY. J WECARRY A FULL LINE OF LADIES',MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES. Weare also agents for the celebrated Red School^House Shoe for Boys and Girls. LOSEE^ MAXWELL UOMAM STREET, ANACONDA.