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THEANACONDA STANDARD. MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1895. THEANACONDA STANDARD standardPUBLISHING COMPANY Publishersand Proprietor*. PrintedErtry Dar In tne Year. aseradat Ik* postofTte* at Anaron Ja at second^class mail matter. SubscriptionKate*^Payable in Ad^^vance. roatat*fr** far th* I alted state*. Canada and^^^aiia, Elsewhere postatre added. Dallyand Sunday, one MOiOO ^ ax Don ha 3 00 ^ three months, 3 OO^^ * on* month. 1 OO Sunday,on* year 2.oO MainOffice Standard BvallUnj, Ana. COOda. ie.epnon* No ^^.^^^New York Office, 180-7 World UuUdlno ThaStandard baa branch offices at^Butte, Missoula and Grea: Palls. Allgeneral business letters and corre^^spondence should be addr^^el to the^btaniard Publishing Company, Ana^^conda. Mont. THLBEST IN THE NORTHWEST^The Standard's newsservice ts the mt*^^Complete It has natr.ins in every part ot^the Great Northw^st It* carrier service^Includes Anaconda. Butte. Helena. Mis^^soula. Bozeman Llvinjston, Phlup^r^uTg^Granite Great Falls. Dear Uodje, DUjn^and ail other lmpor ant points TOadvertisers. TheAnaeenda Standard guarantee* Its^advertiser* a bona fide paid cumulation. Dallyand Sunday, three times (r*at*f^than that of any other newspaper pub-^liahed In the state of Montana. Advrrtla-^lnr contracts will It made subject to thla^guarantee. MONDAY.BatPI KMHKK 16 1805. HBttc.fMBM Iowa.^Like the yartht race the football gam*^between liutte and th.' rnlverslty of^Iowa came to an unsatisfactory end.^Americans had no doubt that the De^^fender waa a better vessel than the^Valkyrie ft^, yet they were cheated^out of the full credit of a victory. The^Butte people who amended yesterday's^football match had no doubt, after the^fame was three-fourths over, that the^Butte* were the better team and would^certainly win the match. At the time^that the Iowas walked off the field,^asrerything was In the Buttes' favor.^They were ahead by 18 to 10; they were^playing- close to the visitors' goal: and^the visitors had apparently been weak^^ening. TheIowa men give no satisfactory^explanation of their course In leaving^the game. There waa no formal claim^of foul made. There had been a scrim^^mage In which no 1 ^\va man was hurt,^and the spectators who paid a dollar^apiece to see the irame missed one-^fourth of it by the sudden withdrawal.^There ti no doubt that nhere was rough^playing, but there was fully as mtu'h^rough work by the visitors as by the^home team. It seems trrat the only^man who waa Injured so L i lly In the^game that he waa forced to leave It^waa Charles Hooper, one of the best^men on the Butte team. The g;une^waa certainly fought with the rough^work about equally divided. Triemanager and the captain of the^Iowa team both objected to quitting the^game, but. It seems, the coach started^oft th* field and th* other players fol^^lowed. It It to be feared that the fact^that * great deal of money was up on^th* gam* had much to do with the^Iowa* quitting. A good deal of money^waa put up by eome of the Iowa play-^era, and tt hi likely that thla had to do^with wWart happened. They saved their^money, but their action was unsports^^manlike. In all probability the game^would haw* been played out and there^would have been much less rough play,^rng, had there been no money bet by^th* players themselves. It would lm^wise to have a rule of football forbid^^ding betting by players, if the game^as to be satisfactory to spectators. Inspfte of the unsatisfactory end^^ing, the game demonstrated Butte's^^nrperlorlty to the best team the stata^of Iowa could send here, and Butte Is^^tin champion of the West. Thecity of Rochester Is to purchase^immediately seventy Meyer's ballot^machines, for which It will pay 130.000.^Like the type-setting machine the bal^^lot machine Is undergoing constant^Improvement and simplification, and It^should Boon be as perfect as human^ingenuity can make It. Machines are^to be put on the market n.xt year^which. It la claimed, will be superior^to the Mer^rs In all essential respects.^Several cities in New York have adopt^^ed the new system of balloting while^others are waiting In the hope of get^^ting better mauhlnes at less expense. HeHis New BafltBa. Therehas been a lull of late In the^discussion of candidates for the presi^^dency. The state camiwigns. which^have taken an unusual form this year^in several states, haw been absorbing^the attention of those who keep the^run of politic*. Theone fact on whloh those who^gossip appear to agree 1s that ex-^Speaker Reed Is pure of the united sup^^port of the New Kngland delegations.^One might assume that this goes with^^out saying and that a New Knirlander^might naturally expect New Kngland^support^that wxiuld be a wrong as^^sumption as far a.- pres .-Ion's are In^evidence. New England has not often^pulled together for a presidential can^^didate. Thus It hapjiens fiat N ^^^Kngland has furnished only one^president in sixty odd years, and he^was a New Hampshire lightweight In^the person of Franklin Pierce, s demo^^crat. In fact, the two Adamses and^Pierce are the only New Knglii I SSI1^who have been presidents. The second^Adams west elected by the house of^representative*. That year Andrew^Jackson .had the largest electoral vol.,^with four eandidat.-s in the field, but^no candidate had a majority. In re publicantimes, Edmunds. Jewell. Haw-^Icy and other men from that section^have been candidates before national^conventions, but none of them had^f Kiu l ilile urength In the ballots.^Blaine scored, hut Massachusetts did^not want him nominated. T^ y say that Senates Quay and ex-^Senator Piatt r. gard Mr. Reed's can^^didacy with favor. The first of these^is a power in Pennsylvania; Mr Piatt^w.ll protvaM) manage the New York^delegation. Apparently, however, the^only warrant for this report is In the^well-known dislike which both of these^men entertain towatd Heneral Harris^^on^both of them have personal griev^^ances. Noman can make a good sruess as to therelative strength of these republi^^cans In the balance of the country. West^^ern republicans are not admirers of^(loveirnor M^*Klnley*s extreme tariff^vi ^^^. rieve .inii-nrrliilllarrlson'sown^state In 1S92, an I Ill.ii. ls on the other^hand, under the Inspiration of a famous^banquet. ex-Speaker Iteed, In praising^i i^imi .-.-I force bill and discussing^the South, used the words, ^let us do^our own registering and our own certi^^fication.'' That r. mark fired the south^^ern republican heart for Beed; he Is^the style of man they want down^there. All that appears to be aeoejpted^truth up to date Is that Reed will have^New England; that Is something^at^least It Is unusual. bor.most of It being consumed In the^penitentiaries themselves. There la^practically no possibility that it MM^be raised In such abundance as to af^^fect the market, so that the fanners^need feel no alarm. Itgalls John Ruil terribly to admit^that he Is ever beaten In anything,^especially when I'ncle Sam Is the vic^^tor. Yesterday's associated press news^from London told how It was disputed^that the New York Central's fast run^from New York to Buffalo last week^had broken the English railway record,^made by a run from London to Aberdeen^on August 2ii last The Engllah claim^that the record then established was^S3 miles and 4!)i yards :in hour, while^the New York Central's average was^seventeen yards less. Just how they^figure the Central's time out, we are^not Informed. The Central authorities^claimed an average of 64 1-3 miles an^hour, and it doea not seem possible^that they could have lied about It^without detection and exposure here at^home. Had It not been for head winds^nearly all the way nhey said the time^would have been still better. Our^English cousins should cheer up and^not take these matters so much to^heart. AboutPttl tti One. Duringpart of last week the weather^was bad, yet the Helena newspupers^say that there was a successful season^at the race meeting, or. as our fellow^cltlxena at the cultured capital call It,^^the fair.^ The standard .lid what It^could to help fhe cause along We even^went so far ns to till what was not^true by printing, one day last week, a^Helena dispatch which asserted thai,^on that day, tfn.noo went through the^pool boxes. TlUit would mean, as^things usually go on race tracks, a^total of about Sinn,HI for the various^forms of betting for the day. Oo to, go^to; that must be five times larger than^the truth. Duringthe meeting of two weeks In^this city the weather was highly favor^^able, except two days. The twenty-^sixth day of August waa the banner^day In the betting business^the crowd^at the track was great, the flower of^Rutte's betting contingent was there^and was busy. The total business for^the day was $.14,707; the total for th*^meeting was |3LV^,000. Inone of the Standard's Suncfciy club^pipers, yesterday morning, a promi^^nent Montana clergyman said; ^It Is^one of the peculiarities ^^f the Western^to see two men where there Is only^one.^ That Is a truthful observation.^In front of the pool boxes at the Hel^^ena MM trtiek, the Westerner must sec^about five dollars where there Is only^one. HisInp'tasant Dutv. GovernorMcKlnley Is repairing his^fences; he has inn aniMtlon and to sat^^isfy that he finds himself forced to do^considerable work that must be mighty^distasteful. If there Is one man whom^the governor likes less than any other^man in this world. Eornker Is un^doubtedly that man; the governor can^give reasons wii^ he should not con^^template FVraker with brotherly re^^gard. Yetfor ambitions *ak*. Foraker^must he put to rights, and the gover^^nor has set out to do It. IsSst week a^r uislng rally at Springfield opened the^republican campaign In Ohio. Sher^^man. McKlnley ami Poraker were the^orators. Governor McKlnley had a^sour duty to perform and he went^bravely at It. In one of tils first sen^^tences he said: ^We are going to re^^sume our rightful place In the senate.^Mr. Foriker will take the seat of Mr.^Brlee. The republican convention de^^clared for Jos. ph It Koraker and that^choice will be ratified by th* people. Therepublicans may carry Ohio this^year. If they do, our belief Is that,^MM minutes after next year's repub^^lican convention and forever there^^after, McKlnley will wish he had head^^ed for the senate and let Foraker do^the Chasing for the presidency. Mississippiclaims to have solve.! the convictproblem It has a state farm^of ln.non acres upon which the convicts^ere put to work ami last year th* en^^terprise netted the slate l.'io.OOO. The^B'Usion l*o*t thinks that Texas Is en^^titled to the credit sf originating the^Idea. T xas baa thn-e convict farms^In au -c.s-.ful operation and Is working^two or three others on shares with^large planters, the latter furnishing^the land and the state the labor. Th*^Post fin is the plan advantageous. The^work Is ivalthful for the c 'nvlcts and^the product of their labor does not^come Into competition with skilled ax- ArcThcv Dry in i Dpi^A St. Haul paper Is authority for the^statement that the Missouri river Is^slowly drying up. The government^guages at Hloux City show, it Is said,^that for twenty years the volume of^water passing that point has been^steadily decreasing, and that aince J878^the fall has been twenty per cent. The^theory Is advanced that the great ar^^tesian basin of South Dakota has been^a drain on the river's sources ^^f sup^^ply, but probably this is only a small^factor. According to the St. Paul pa^^per ^the whole Mississippi valley lias^undergone vast modification within^the past twenty years and civilization^I. I M a tax on nature for every de^^velopment It brings. Thismay be true, but It Is Interest^^ing to noie In connection with this^subject that complaint Is being made^that the rivers isf the old world have^of late years also begun slowly to dry^up^to the mystification of the scien^^tists, for over there there has been no^such rapid ^modification^ of conditions^as In America. It Is thought that If^the lowering of the water in the rivers^shall continue at the same rate In the^next generation as In the present, the^sonsequences may be of quite a seri^^ous character. Besidesthe Missouri, the St. Law^^rence river Is said to be slowly suffer^^ing a decrease In depth. Rocks ^ and^shoals which have never before been^a menace to river craft or even lake^boats of the largest dime nsions have^been very much In evidence during the^past two seasons. The waters of^Lake Erie are said to be slowly lower^^ing, and that means a similar condi^^tion In all the great lakes. Possibly^the ^^uses, whatever they may be,^^re of a temiiorary nature and may^cease to exist. curiouscullincs. Themaximum age assigned to the pine^t* 7^^l years, to The red beach. 21'.; to the ink, 410, and to the ash 145 years. iA cannon ball flre.1 from on* of the^great Knrpp or Armstrong guns travels^mt th* speed of 3.XS7 feet per second.^' According to the figures and statistics^^prepared by the provost marahal ths^^wars of th* past 10 years hay* blotted^out 2.5110.000 llv*s. Observations recently male on a crim^^inal beheaded In France proved that the^heart heats comtlnued for six ninutes^after The ax fell. Thenunit'er of volleys fired over a sol^^dier's grave depenis upon the number of^^rompanla* in the reg.ment, each mm-^patty firing one voll.'y. Among every Limn Inhabitants in the^T'nlted States tier* Is an average of Sfl^^who are under ltl. In France there sre^only 270 Met IS the l.ono. At the present time some TtOO workmen^are engar/ci In overhauling l.owihrr ens^^ile In preparation for the visit oif th*^Oerman emperor In Aiurust. L'Ahellle(the Heel, the French news^^paper of Neej Orleans, has Just entered^sipon the 70th year of Its publication. It^4s bussing at a lively rate still. If the Atlantic ocean could have a lay^^er of wafer t.ixio feet deep removed frosj^its surface It would only reduce the^width of that great body of water one-^half. Abusiness firm on the third floor of a^iMarket street building In Philadelphia in^which there 1s no elevator, rejoices In^th* nam* of ^Walkup Brothers. A rac* wee recently rowed at Deal,^England, between four four-oare.l crews^of hoaamcn over 60 years of age. The^winning oarsmen averaged 70 years,^while their coxswain was 8.Y Buffaloraise) about ISvM bushels of^potatoes and $!i.m^) worth of other crops^on her Plngree patches this summer, and^It Is *^tlmated that the r. turns will be^about ST. for every dollar Invested. Achapel In honor of St. Paul gave a^new name to'the sUSBSSOta city. It was^originally Balled I*.g'* liyo, from a nick^^name given to a one-eye 1 Frenchman^who kept a drink 'tig shanty at the place. Atthe Santa Caterlna cvhelral. t^!e-^noa. may be seen a crescent ma le of an^emerald, whl.-h Is eight Inch. * between^the points. Tradition say* that it n.i^ ,i^present from Solomon to the Queen of^Shed*. JamesIff, Lang, of Paducah. K'y., has a^tr. e in his residence y.ir I which hears^full that is a crow between | peach and^a t^lum. The fruit la luscious and at^^tractive and la larger than an ordinary Ixed peach. SAIDIN THE PULPIT ACollection of G ms of Contemporary^Religions Thought. CULLEDFROM Al l. CREEDS notes of the DAY. Theresre R4 counties In Texas without^newspapers. Thelargest pear raised In Missouri this^Season welirh. ,1 21 ounces. Partof the ^Missouri on Wheels'^ ex-^h'blt will consist of tobacco leaves seven^feet long. ThereIs talk of the restoration on the^UlsSMarl Pacific of the wages of two^years ago. Theguns captured by the French from^the Move* at Mevatanana were presented^by the French government to Madagas^^car In an Moremountain climbers have been se^^riously or fatallly injured In the Alps^thla aeason than ever before in an eipial^length of time. Aseaweed of the South Pic ric often^gn w* to be 10 to 40 Inches in diameter,^an.l 1.500 to 2.^^^ feet In leng h. It has no^root in the proper sens,, the nourishment^being absorbed from the .veer. Itis estimated that ih, r.irneatie com^^pany has contracts on hind at present^aggrexailng almos- I.0O0.UW tons of struc^^tural material. No orders for d. I .very^In less than thru ni 'nth* can be ac^^cepted. Theannual Kansas state Irrigation^convention will he held at Oarden City^Oct. 1 to 5. It is expected to catch the^famous Irritation experts of the country^on their way hack from the AlUio.uero.ue^meeting. Inthe fiscal year iSM American exports^of cotton to Japan reached ;...^u^io^pounds. In the last fiscal year they more^than doiaMed. the increase Indicating the^increased activity of Japanese cotton^manufacturing. Itis believisl hy many who have m ole^a special study of Indun archaeology^that the MassBSf of Indians within the^1'i.ited States, at the time of the discov-^try of Americ. was little. If any, greater^than the rrumt^^r now existing. TheMM*. she^p and swir.e In Pen.^mark have to undergo a rigid veterinary^. x i:n ailon both before an 1 after they^are sktuathrered. Before meat can he^removed fr-^m fhe slaughter houae t:^must be officially atamped as ^first or^second class food. Bright,Pertinent, Thoughtful and^^suggestive Ideae Advanced by^American Clergymen In^Their Dlecourses. FollowingIs a summary of th* princl-^pa I sermons dellvsred in the I'nited^States and Canada t^^ th- leading cler^^gymen, prleata, prelatea, religious teach^^ers and professors of the rhristian faith.^In every Instance th* fuil text has been^. ir. fully edited, condensed and abbre-^l la . .1. (sHJi/FUMl l'lOM, Aself-,||reeiisl soul Is n. ver sure of Its^bearings. Self-appointed work Is with^^out that qualify eaaent il to the best^aehiev.-m.-nt. The consciousness of obli^^gation is matched by th. consciousness^of commission.^J^*v.. A C. Conrad,^Worcester, .Maja. COVTMcJT.MTiN'T. Atrue man measures himself by his^contentment. Not In thliiKs possessed or^offices held, or honor* gained Is happi^^ness, but in th* oonsciousnesa of right^that niakns the toiler a krig, for the king^Is' possessor of those attribute* that^make him ruler among men..^Rev. Wrn.^B. Leach, 'Methodlit, Chicago, 111. POVKKTYPoverty 1* not from Cod. The great^distress for bread and meat that Is^a nong thousands and thousand* of our^fellow men In our days Is not the fault of^H s providence, but they are the faults^of men and women. Poverty Is the off^^spring of our misdoings and d'sregard^of the lams of humanity and of Chris^^tian pelnclplese.^Rev. D. P. Jones,^Scranton, Pa. UNITY. Thelime has eome for those who sre^leading the religious thought of the peo^^ple to get themselves togeiher, to formu^^late some creed so simple as to be unl-^v. r-utly acceptable to all reasonable, sin^^cere souls; then to go al.iut massing all^the hosts who want to ^be right with God^Is a grand crusade for morality, right^^eousness and human rights.^R*v.A. 8.^Walsh, Methodist, Brooklyn, N. T. PRAYER Ibelieve that Ood hears a prayer with thesame certainty that the man at the^other end of a telethon* hears you when^you talk to him. II* is Just as much^each human 'be:nir's father as if that hu^^man being was the only human being on^sarth. Me has the sam* Interest In each^man that he would have If that man rep^^resented h imanity.-JRev. A. W. Lamar,^Ba'ptlst, Oalvsaton, Texa*. PHBAOHHRS.With a preacher everything should be^subservient. All-around m. n are rare, but^a good preacher who is an all-around^man Is rarest of all. The preacher's^message, simple yet complex, is that Je^^sus Chr'si was crucified. A preacher will^lie guided by his audience. He will speak^to fools as foola and wise men as wise^men, an.l set before them salvation^th'-migh the ^^.^^*^.^Rev. Iir. Carmichael,^episcopalian, Richmond. Va. Tin:OMRS, Whatt^ a crisis^ This depends upon^tile person to wlicm it comes. In God's^providence a crisis is a new opportunity^which brlnns out the reserved forces^that were In fure unknown. As a striking^eximple, noie the war of rebellion. Men^who had previously amounted to little^were aroused and became aelf-sacriflcing^soldiers and heroes. The same is true^in every crisis. Manhood and woman^^hood will show Itself.^ Rev. M. Butler,^Kpiacopallan, Red Wing, Minn. CirRrSTIANVOTERS.^Christian citizenship is the demand of^rh* hour. Vote on earth aa you would^vote In heaven. Forget yourself and do^not always push yourself to the front.^It is said that every man has his price.^I^o not allow your vote to be bartered.^Protect It and use It wisely. Your vote^at the polls U registered tn heaven. The^system in use beyond the skies will not^allow ballot box stuffing.^.Rev. J. W. Mc^^Kay, Presbyterian, Pittsburg, Pa.^THIRST. Thereis down In the heart of man a^cravlnir after Oed. There Is a thirst In^the see] nf man that can be satisfied^with noth'ng hut ^iod. Men have tried^to feed the soul or to slake that thirst^with worldly thlniis. and after years of^fruitless toll they have found It to be^true that ^every one that drlnketh of^this water shall thirst again.^^Rev. W.^W. Alexander, Methodist, Tarrytown,^N. T. HHROISM. Th*heroes of ro-day ar* the men^who do their duty faithfully, as they^find it laid out for them, caring for fam-^llyand heme and doing what they can for^their neighors. We have our opportunity^In the daily walks of life. Men at I grow-^better evtry .lay: more chivalrous than^before. The race is ^falling up^ and^thousands of unsutiR heroes all around^us are enlisted In the work.^Rev. Geo.^la Perrln. I'n.tar.an. Boston, Mass.^RivOOMKRS. Tightshave bud.b d and blossomed Into^bIcH*mers. First the women wore them^on the arms and called thorn pussed^sleeve*, 'but now they've gotten them^loser down. I d.m'i car* If *very other^woman or girl in America w*r* to wear^bloomers, If It were the mother of my^i h i.In n Ood knows I wouldn't want her^to wear them. Other men'* daughters^may put them on, hut Ood knows I^^lon't want to see my children wearing^them ^H. v. Sam Jones, Evangelist. Bal^^timore, Md. MAN HOOD. ReasonIs waking up to the fact that^religious life is n.vessary for making a^stood or great man. The Ideal of man-^Ji.iod is the fulness of strength, the^whole physical, mental and spiritual be-^!mr at lis best. The man haa been In^^complete. There has been error in th*^structure. We ha\e had enough of two-^thirds or one-thir l of a man. We de-^s.re a man neither of brawn or brains,^but a union of both controlled by con^^science-Rev. J. U Wlthrow. Presbyte^^rian. Chicago, 111. TIIKWORK OF TIME. Thepresent In I us t rial and economic^conditions are not necessarily perma^^nent^they have evolved out of past con^^ditions and may thrmeslves pass away.^But what of the future^ I have no con^^fidence in schemes that promise to cor^^rect all the ills of life In a day. Oo Ts^mills grind rerj slowly and we must be^content to do oar part and let some on*^else toll in the mod work In our stead. that others should reap the fruit*^of ,.ur lals.rs.^Hev. I^r. Young, Rich^^mond, Va. POLITICALREFORM. Ina few years It is possible that every^^one, male and female, will b* In the pos^^session of the full rights of cltiaenship^and have the privilege of casting a po^^litical vote. Th* tlm* has eome when^the Ikallot box should amnion ua with pa^^triotic call to ita defense^when we^should meet th* danger* of war. In th* pa there has been too often a sinful^mgleet on the part of Christian people^In the matter of patriotic duty.^Rev. 8.^B. Alderson, Presbyterian, Topeka, Kan. THETURKS. TheTurk ahould not rule over Chrle-^tlan subjects anywhere on the planet.^Christians can rule Mussulmans, an.l by^their Bible are compelled to giv* them all^their rights, while hy th* Koran the^Mussulman cannot rule over non-Mus^^sulmans and give them equal right*.^Then take the sultan off th* throne on^the Bosxihorous, put a Chrlatlan there^who will give every subject of the Otto^^man empire equal rtghta and leave th*^Mohammedan perfectly free In all hi* re^^ligious, social and political privilege*.^^Rev. C. 8. Lucas, Christian church, Alle^^gheny, Pa. THELIQUOR TRAFFIC. Theliquor traffic is *ntr*nched In leg^^islation. All aorta of protection are^thrown around the traffic that ruins^men's bodies and souls. Leet the blast^resound againat this infiqulty. If not suc^^cessful the first year, go on th* second^year, and continue the fight until the^liquor traffic haa been abolished. Th*^day of the Lord Is drawing near, when^laws and constitutions will no lontrer^protect them. If you expect to take^part In this great triumph you must he^consecrated to the Lord.^Rev. D. McAl^^lister, Presbyterian, Pittsburg, Pa. HOMELESS.The saddest thing I can imagine Is a^homeless man; one who has no abiding^place; one who cannot stop without^some one bidding him move on: for^whom In all the earth there is no wel^^come resting place which he can call^home and where love shares and aoftena^his sorrows. Sadder than thla is th*^houseless, homeless soul. While you are^planning for the body think of the soul.^Make provisions for it by accepting Ood's^merciful bounty of forgiveness and faith.^^Rev. F. E. Smiley, Presbyterian, Den^^ver, Col. RELIGION.All religions have much in common.^Indeed their likeness** are greater than^their differences. There are three great^subjective forces^the ideas of Qod, duty^and Immorality. They differ In form^from the crudest notions of the African^savages to the highest contemplations of^the philosophic mystic, but these ideas^are aa universal as the race. Then there^are two objective ideas^sin and recon^^ciliation. These are also part of the^common possession of the race. These^five convictions are the native quarries^out of which Bibles are written and tem^^ples and altars are erected.^Rev. M.^Smith, Meethodist, St. Paul. Minn. TROUBLE. Troublela the outcome of sin or the^breaking In some way of some of^Ood's eternal laws, which were here be^^fore the world was, and he who at^^tempts to break them or disobey Ood's^commands will Inevitably suffer. Trou^^ble cannot come from that soul that^knows Ood's laws and keeps and respects^them, and can only come upon those who^dare to put their wills against God's and^scorn his teachings and despise his pre^^cepts. The only cure for trouble Is^Christ, and he alone can wash our souls^of their blood stains and save us from^trouble.^R*v. D. D. Phillips, Methodist,^Jacksonville, Fla. HUMILITY. Somegreat men do not know really^how great they are. Never did a great^man of science give more evidence of^true humility and unconscious attain^^ment than that one who compared him^^self to a child who had gathered a few^pebbles from the shore of the great^ocean of knowledge which stretched out^before him unexplored. Such men see^1'ttleness in themselves. And yet they^may be masters in their profession. So^It is in the life of Christian at^^tainment. As we acquire bad habits and^do bad things unconsciously, so It la^possible to acquire good hab'ts and do^good things unconsciously ^Rev. J. B.^Mortwood. Lutheran, Allegheny, Pa. FLINGS AT THE FAIR SEX. Menwear special clothes to do things.^Women do things to wear special clothes.^^New York Evening Sun. Doyou allow your husband to carry a^latch-key^^ said the old-fashioned wo^^man. ^I don't.^ ^Neither do I,^ said the^new woman, ^hut once 1n a while h*^steals mlne.^-C!nclnnatl Enquirer. HeYou say that you have already ac^^cepted a man that you don't love. But^why need that Interfere^ Can't you^break it off^ She^Not Just now. dearest.^He hasn't given me the ring yet.^Town^Topics. BishopOullem^You musn't grieve too^much, my dear sister. Remember that^though your dear husband has left this^mortal body he Is still with you. ^That^Isn't going to affect the Insurance, 1s It^^^^Life. ThePhysician^Great Scott! young la^^dy, you say you've had 11 dishes of Ice^cream, four soda waters and a ham sand^^wich. Can you wonder why you're sick!^The Young Lady (feebly)^It must have-^been the ham sandwich, I suppose.^Lou^^isville Post. It'sno use, Fred,^ whispered the^blushing maid, as she leaned out of the^window to address the waiting swain be^^neath. ^Why not^ The ladder's here,^^he answered. ^I can't see to get my hat^on straight without lighting th* lamp.^^^Detroit News. Mrs.Lateohurch^John is^^ Mr. Late-^church^No. Y^s. Mrs. Lateohurch^^Mercy! What do you mean^ Mr. Late-^church (rapidly)^That your dress looks^all right, that It don't .lip up In the back^and that your hat is on straight. Com*^on.^Judge. '*8oshe rejected Herbert and chose^Will^^ ^Yes. They both did their best^to please her. She has literary tastes,^you know, and Herbert sent her a beau^^tifully written volume of poems.^ ^That^should have made a good impression.^^^It did. But Will showed her his care^^fully edited bank book.^^Washington^Star. Forthe life of me I cannot see why^people think It so comical a thing for a^man to get married.^ complained the^young man who wa^ on his bridal tour.^^Nor me, neither,^ remarked the passen^^ger with .the white whiskers. ^An' I may^state furder that I've been marrltt u^years.^^Cincinnati Enquirer. It'aall right. Mary,^ he said patient^^ly. ^Oo Into politic* an.l run for oftVe If^you want to, hut remeher one thing, the^cartoonlsts'll be after you as soon as^you're a candidate.^ ^I don't care.^^^And they'll put your picture in th* paper^with your hair out of curl and your hat^on crooked.^ ^Do you think they would^do that^^ she inquired, apprehensively.^^Of ,^corse. And they'll make your Paris^gowns look like 10-cent calicoes and aay^that your sealskin coat Is Imitation.^^^William.^ she said, after a thoughtful^pause, ^I guess I'll Just stay right her*^and make home happy.^^Washington^Star. THEMILLIONAIRESS. DidI love her Don'task that!^Was I talking Throughmy hat^When I told her O'erand o'er^I could scarcely Loveh. r more^If she were th* Littlewitch^Forty dosen Time*as rich. MUNYON'S FIRSTNATIONAL BANK 'HI r H MOST. Capitaland Undivided Proata, ONEMILLION DOLLARS VICTORYIS COMPLETE;Genaral BusiMss TheOld Method of Doctoring Gives^Way to the New. OneThousand and Eighty-Five^Persons In Butte City Oo Away^With Physicians and Cure^Themselvee With Mun-^yon's Little Pellets. Yee.^said Munyon's repceeentaitlve,^^the day has gone toy wllien large dose*^of naiuseiating and poisonous drugs can^be forced .!^ an 'people's throats. Here^m liuitte City 1,085 persons .have bevn^taught, during the past two weeks, Unat^disputes can be cured without the use^of .mii -li powerful medlcirtes. lit lias^been proved to them w.'thout a ques^^tion off doubt, not by newspaper adver-^tisiing, but by actual experience, thait^the services of ^ doctor aire not needed^In two-thirds of tine cases wltiere for^^merly itflvey ran to one. Hundreds of^dollars have .been saved In this way^by tine atlli.ttvi; furthermore, It has^been discovered fhait these little pel^^lets Vtave no bad results. ^When the^ailmer.'t is cured the patient Is ready^Oo arftemd to h'ls or her business, what^^ever It Is, whereas 'heretofore five or^elx days have been required to re^^cover from the debilitating effects of^strong drugs. Is tt any wonder 'that^thousands bless the day when tfMf^first iieaajd of Munyon^ I't Is conceded^by all ithat if he ahould never spend^anoUver dollar In advertising, the sale^of 'his remedies would Increase every^day, as thousands knijw their value^and 'having been cured will never^cease singing their praises to every^sufferer they meet. To ithoee who per^^sist in tJhl'nking .that there is no vlr-^'tue In any medicine unless it tames^b.id. we have Uhls to say, call on any^prominent druggist, lisfien to the^stories you will 'hjcair at most any^hour of the day, how 'these little sugar^pellets have made new men and^women of the people tlheit use them,^and tso more doubt will enftw your^mind aa to Che succeas of this new^school of medlejne. RHEUMATISMCURED. Munyon'sRheumatism Cure Is guar^^anteed to cure rheumatism In any part^of the body. Acute or muscular rheu^^matism can be cured In (rom one to^five days. It speedily cures shooting^pains, sciatica, lumbago and all rheu^^matic pains In the back, hip and loins.^It seldom fails to give relief after one^or two doses, and almost Invariably^cures before one bottle has been used.^STOMACH AND DYSPEPSIA CURE. Munyon'sStomach and Dyspepsia^Cure cures all forms of Indigestion and^stomach trouble such as rising of food,^distress after eating, shortness of^breath and all affections of the heart^caused by Indigestion, wind on the^stomach, bad taste, offensive breath,^loss of appetite, fatntness or weakness^of sitomac.h, headache from Indigestion,^soreness of the stomach, coated togu*,^heartburn, shooting pains of the stom^^ach, constipation, dizziness, falntness^and lack of energy. Munyon'sNerve Cure cures all the^symptoms of nervous exhaustion, such^as depressed spirits, failure of mem^^ory, restless and sleepless nights, pain^In the head and dizziness. It cures^general debility, stimulates and^strengthens the nerves and tones up^the whole body. Price. 25 cents. Munyon'sKidney Cure cures pains In^the back, loin or groins from kidney^disease, dropsy of the feet and limbs,^frequent desire to pass water, dark^colored and turbid urine, sediment tn^the urine and diabetes. Price, 25 cents.^CATARRH CURE. Catarrhpositively cured^Are you^willing to spend 50 cents for a cure that^positively cures catarrh by removing^the cause of the disease^ If so ask^your druggist fpr a 25-ent bottle of^Munyon's Catarrh Cure and a 25-cent^bottle of Catarrh Tablets. The catarrh^cure will eradicate the disease from the^system and the tablets will cleanse and^heal the afflicted parts and restore^them to a nature! and healthful con^^dition. Munyon'sLiver Cure corrects head^^ache, bllllousness, jaundice, constipa^^tion and all liver diseases. Munyon'sCold Cure prevents pneu^^monia and breaks up a cold In a few^hours. Munyon'sCough Cure stops coughs,^night sweats, allays soreness and^speedily heals the lungs. Munyon'sFemale Remedies are a^boon to all women. Munyon'sHeadache Cure stops head^^ache In three minutes. Munyon'sPile Ointment positively^cures all forms of piles. Munyon'sAsthma Cure and Herbs^are guaranteed to relieve asthma In^three minutes and cure In five days.^Price, 50 cents each. Munyon'sBlood Cure eradicates all^Impurities from the blood. Munyon'sVltallzer Imparts new life,^restores lost powers to weak and debil^^itated men. Price. $1. Munyon'eHomeopathic Remedy com- any, 1506 Arch street, Philadelphia,^s., put up specific for nearly every^disease, mostly for 25 cents a bottle. Soldby All Druggists. aon dig Co Wholesaleand Retail Agents for^Munyon's Remedies. IKNorth Main St.. Butt* (It*. Montana. Mlasouia,Moiuaua, nigguit Are. Oneand on* half blocks from N P ds-^po; One and oue-ha f b ocas from^Da* n*ts c**ni*r. fcixcedest table,^team he-t. ciieetrl* lights tut a. free^tins. sam|^.* room* for *onim*rciai ui^u.^Ka.ea tt.tw. Wm.Kennedy, Mgr JLJJLSJL2J. SJL8. SlJLliLiLtJULSUULaj!. Jl_^TRY A WaNT AD. in the STANDARD Currentaccounts re.-*.red from ink., firm*^and mains lala on faTorabl* i*rmt. Buy and^Mil sichaiK* on all prm iptl clil^t in tha^United Mate*. Kitroo* miU l Inn .. Is-oie eem-^meictal an-l foraUn e tt-r of credit availai.t*^in at pant of lb* woriU. Celiecilou* proniuiiy^alien .ed lo. orvicsaui HiramKnowl**.President JamesA Talbott_Vl^S i resident Au-irewJ. Dans__Cashier STATESAVINGS BANK COB MAIN AND l a Ilk, SL'TTS. orricisa. r.A. UrfteyPrssldsas 0.u. l'a.iuerVies Presldnit t.u. uodn*Q^Uaaliwr PaidIn capital, fioo.'ioo.^Surplus and uu.llvidsd profits, HW.ooo. Qndarstate supervision and Jnriidiction. ^^^^terest paid sa. ilc.s.slts. dells ezchanze avails*^Ms in all Iks prlnclp it cil et of the United^state* and Karons. t'oii*c.ious atiooded to^promptly. Transact a ii^n u tiaualug uua*^aaaa. oiascToas.r A. Largeyc H. Pal met Q.W tsUplsloaA. H Buret KD. Leant!V. K Wilson V. KemperK T. McBrld* T.It. Bodssua. FIRSTNATIONAL BANK HILIttA,HUNT. OBSIGNATEDDBTOSITOKV FinancialAgent of the United States. espialand Undivided Profits, ONEMILLION DOLLARS OeaeralBanking Binina** Tracaaoted. Intso^a*, raid en 1 un* u*posits, aafaty^D*po*U i.oxes. ovricaast 1T. HaossTPr*tld*nt ED KdasrtoDVic* Pres't and M_r o*or^T Cop*.^Casiu*r U*org*Hillassistant taaiuei DlKEC 1 O US. f. T. HsussrE. D. Edcertoa 0ori!^ K. Cop*A. -I. l^srla J.B. SanteraWilllaui K CuiUa HenryKlsiaJohn C. Curtln V.aw Co.*James Talbou e.WBeatlM ovMISSOULA, MOST. aTrsdKeanstt.^X. U T Kymsa 0.A, WoK President .ViceFresldeal^Casuist Capital$75,000 Surplusand Profits $15,000 iDALY I CO., AltACOSTDA,MONTANA. W.L. Bog*.^ MarcusDaly W.at. Thornton.. .President .Vic*President^Csshlar Capital,$100,000. Capital.$100,010.^Bay sad sell Dora'Btla and Foreign Exshang*^sad transact a Uraerai HauklOK buslnssa.^Collections promptly attended to. Kxclian.-*^draws 00 London. Edinburgh, Ulasxow, Dub^^lin, Haifa*!, Pari*, llambuiir, Berlin and ad^the leading cities of Europe. conKKsroNoicxTai NationalPark BaskNew York OmahaNational Bank Omaha Welis.rauost'oSan Franr sco UtahNational BankOvdeu Hoc*.Biownl** St 1 oBulla M.rchants' National BankHelena Larabl*Bros, ft CoLver Lodit* Was.Hoes, at. B. Brownl**. B, C. Cuambsra,^Marco* Daly, K B. Sargeant. H0GC.BR0WNLEE ^ CO.,^BANKERS. BUTTSOITT, MONTANA. Transactsa General Banking Business. Kx^^aaaag* drawn on ths lsadluv elite* of Ear op*. COLLECTIONSPBOMTTLT ATTENDED TO. Cornsnoalents: Wells Fargo ft Co., New^York; Wei a, Fargo ft Co , Ball Lake: Wells.^Fai Ko ft Co, Man Francisco; oniatia National^Bank, Omaha; Hog*, i aiy ft m., maconda. G ^*^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^*^^^ Montana^^ Necca lor Invalids. Thewaters of this popular resort^are acknowledged to contain more^curatire properties than any other in^the at ite. Good accommodations at^the hotel. Kates Reasonable. GREGS0NS WATERS, rnorHtnTOHS. HELENA,nONT. OSAND AFTER THIS^DATE WILL HAKE 90^CHARGE FOR SAMPLE^R00H8. o Daltd Helena, Auqiat ^, *W^^^JULiUUlAiUULIU PARISIANHOUSO.^runic rmor. FrenchCleaning ^ Dyeing acouaiNobt sTbsncb raocsaa^faOafiotea Guaranteed Ns Mtastlort ^^Braacft . 'aces. No.to W Ualena 51, cor. of Uaksta,^lUTTB. MONT.