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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, January 01, 1897, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1897-01-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE ANACONDA STANDARD, FRIDAY MORNING. JANUARY 1, 1897
THEANACONDA STANDARD
6TANDA1M PUBLISHING COMPANY.^Publishers and Proprietors.^Print, d Kvtry Day Li the Year.^Entered at the postofflce at Anaoonda as
Second-classmail mailer.^Subscription Kates Payabls In Advance.
Postagefree for the l'nlte.1 State*. Can- |
ada ami Mexico. Eleswnsrn
postageadded.
nllv and Punday, one year
Dallyand Bundsy, six month* ..^Dally and lunday, thra* roonthi^Dally and Sunday, one mouth ...^bunday, on* year
.$10no
. R OD^. I.^) ;^. l .oo^. aw
Ana-
Main Office standard Bulldllns.^ci nda. Tt b phone No. J.
N,wYolk utiles-130 Temnle. Court^Building.
Th Stn'idird has branch nfflefs at^Butte. Missoula and Great I'alls, where^adllllfcdng rates will be furnished on ap^^plication
Allrenrrnl business, letters and enrre-^spondti! should l^e addressed to TI1K^^TANI^AI:1^ PI'IILISHINli COMPANY.
Anaconda.Mont.
TWENTYPAGES
FRIDAY,JANUARY 1.
1807.
Aswe writ.' 1*'* for the first time,^perhaps It will not la- altogether amis*^to recall lo mind I be fact that, accord^^ing t^^ the ix-st authorities. It is nol
itn:nt an. Lin r.'Oi- M^m ir1'' :'^'
underthe Impression thai the present^method of reckoning lime lias been In^use since tli^ enrlleel days of the Chris-^tian era. The early Christians luicl^something more Important In attend to,^in striving la K.. p iii. Ir souls par* and^thiir bodies from Ihe lion and Ihe^llann s. than In sugg. I ^ I hange In the^mode of reckoning lima^altbougk there^was thru much to be deal red, la tha way^of reform In thai dlreci Ion.
Th.'A. I ^. system was not Miwsliil,
sotar as caa be learned, mill about
thev,ur ill, It was then studied out
bya Latin mnah Mwd Dinars! as Kx-^igus. There vera, at that time. several^Hystems In tis,^the Grecian, the l!n-^man. the Julian, the Jewish an.I lite
Papal.Tkeaa created tha atmoel an*
fttaion,and they make tha writing of
anointhistory ^ nsoal dlaVull task,^evi ii in the praatnl day aitk tha help^of the Randan reference lablea^ii is remarkable that tins monk
shouldhave succeeded, amidst all the
ronfusieiithen exlatlng, In making so^aorracl an eatlmate, for ira are aaaured^by Ika highest antuorltlea that be vaa^only tour yseri out af Iba amy and
that,tO he strictly correct, the Chrls-
tlneta ibould have beta placed four
yearsearlier. making the present year^MM instead af MM.^Hut, ha ihe okewnetacy what it mav.
wehave KMM upon an hour that will^l^ t tin ngt d with mommies af the paat^ami with plani that concern the fu^^ture. The impressive thought af the^day, common to all I,, the young ami^to the ol,|, to (hose win, enjoy the
ionipaaloni hl| of fi lend* ami kindred^ami. as well. t,^ him who llmls himself^hbne--ls the changeful niMure ,,f nil^things associated with hninan life. The^ihan^tes of the seasons are gad more^Inevitable than are thOM Which are
constan t iy pawing apoa us.
Itis in a. .01.lame with CtgftetlM^teaching and the t'hristian faith that,^wherein they eoneern Ihe future, we
shouldeantfmplata these seer raotar.
ringchanges reverently yet with miir-
agaun,i gaod heart. Our Imkm igtauM
liethai lor tboaa to a how tha past has^been kind the future may abound in^Maaatucn that far those ta wham the
pssthits he. n a thorny read a future^may he In Rtore that will bad to ways^of pKusanlness ami. into paths of
jiene'. 1 , he, rfuiiy dlacbarge the duty^courteously assigned to me f..r this^wonting-it is to semi the season's^ITceil'igs t . the Stand,11.1 ; 1 itmna^itml, in its name, to High then all A^Happy Na^ Year.
r.1:. in ^t:s^ ^x.^St. Mark's Rectory, IVe. .11. 1 v..,;.
t'orniTMs of Dciiincrac) .
Atrue democrat y Is it ijoyernini nt
Of.by fill J far tile people; OM based en
^aualrights for nil. spe, tal pri\ ilee;e^^for none. A dflBlail Iglll parly goaa m.t^11.1 ^ ssarily represent a tru. ,1, m.^ ia. v.^The fathers ihs lared that nil men an^ban equal, meanlnc that art ry human^being born Into tin %erM Is endowed^by the Creator with the same natural^rights to life, liberty, am! the pursuit^of happiness. This L r, hrl;ht L; superior^to any man-niad. laws. To inhibit or^restrict it is injustice. While aogM have
legalprlrllegaa there can be na auah^thing as equal rights for all, ami every^privilege granted t,; some Is a, restrlc.^Rgg or lnhibiti.it, of tha birthright of^other*. It follows, then, that In a true^democracy no franchises, privileges or^tnonopoliea can be vested In lin'Md^ttals. or in corporation* other than such
USare composed of all til^ people of n
particularcommunity, such as mttni-^tipabtles. without injustice to nil dMM
excludedfroai *uch fran. hise, arivftaaa^or monopoly. This Is evident from the^meanings ot those three words.
Af'amlnse is a privll, g.^ arising^from th ^ i;runt of a sovereign or gov^^ernment: a privilege of a public nature^conferred on Individuals by grant froai^government. A privilege Is a apodal^or exclusive right conferred by law on^particular classes or persons and ordi^^narily In derogation of common right;^a light, immunity, benefit or advan^^tage enjoyed by a i^r*.^n or Issly of^persons beyond the tnmnion advan^^tages of otln r Individuals; the enjoy^^ment of some desirable rl|(ht. or an^eaemptlon from some evil or burden.^A mogjopoly is an exclusive right to^cany on a ccitaiu traffic
Obviously,then, there can be no guch
thingas equal rights In any commu^^nity or state where Individuals or com^^binations of Individuals enjoy franchise,^privileged or monopolistlc rights. It is^equally certain that lit a true democ^^racy whatever partakes of the nature^of u public function mutd Is- In the^hands of all the people, operated by^and for the Lenellt of all the people.^This is made plain when we consider^that factor which gives value to a^franchise. Jt is not Ihe cost of con^^struction, but the fuet that not only^the present population creates a de^^mand for the particular commodity,^such as gits, water or local transporta^^tion, but that increasing population^will tn ate a greater d inand. Now, if^what the individual creates belongs to^him, as It surely does, what can be^11101 ^ awtaaj than that what Is created^by the \v hole 1 .immunity belongs to the^creating community^ Ami when we^deduct the cost of construction of a^franchise monopoly from the capitali^^zation wo have a 1 viicilmler that repre-
anta tie- Deaaanalty-vani of the Mmh
1bfcWi a value created by the com^^munity, but given to the corporation,^ami on which the creating community^is expected to pay dividend*.
Thehit gt r the community the greater^the value of the franchise. This again^shows that the community creates the^value of the franchise. Kqunl rights^for all. spe, ial privilege* for none,^means the performance of all public^functions by and lor the Bl to-lit of Um
Ipie; public ownership and control
ofall public flint .lions. Kstablish that
principle,put it into practice, and not
onlywill lorporatiotis go out of tha^governing business, but the government^will keep its hands out of private
bgganaagi
WILLIAM^:. BOOLK8TON,
Editorof tin Ib b na Independent.
TheLvcnlng PvtMi
Thereport vvbh h has rein le d ltutte^of the Intention of the esteemed Stand^^ard to change from a morning to an^afternoon dally may be without found^^ation In fact. y, t there are inuny rea^^sons why such a change would be b, ne-^llclal both to the management and to^the public. Night was made for con^^viviality, for recreation and for rest.^Civilized human beings should not be^expected to go to work when all nature^is in repose. The folly of working all^night on a newspaper containing the^same la formation arbieh the afternoon
dailieshave already given to an In^^telligent pill,lie requires lull to lie lll-
dlcatadto be eoMdaamadL The world s^business is transacted In the daytime,^and newspaper renders nalurally de-^a|ra ta kBOW what has transpired with^^out being Forced to get up in the middle^of Ihe night lo road what Is called by^courtesy the morning newspaper, for.^should they na,! It at br, akl'ast time,^liny would bare m^ lime for breakfast^and lin y cOUld not take up the labors^of the day before noon.
yiuBJIa moral and religious stand^^point there is also an abjjei lloa to the
morningnewspaper. Both tin- Siindav^and the Monday papers are neeessari-^l\ printed, in part, on the Sabbath.^That is simply desecration. No self-^respecting t'hristian editor, unless his^salary exceeds a week, will consent^to ,|,, that sort of work. The publica^^tion of morning papers also encourages^, the stealing of lo w s from the afternoon^le w spapers. which is also to be de^^plored from a moral point of view,^though this fa, t may have no weight
wiibthe av.ragc editor of a atoning^newspaper. Moral considerations atone^indue,. Sam QordOM of the Yellow slim,^^Journal ta print his paper in the after^^noon, and even more noteworthy In^^states ,.f religious ha frames upon the^pr. ss might be cited. The Hillings Qm-
!zett, is now an afternoon paper since
theelection, Itmw BeioM Herald,
theMi -sotilian. the Railway Kevlew,^and Mr Shippon's Advocate. In fact,^a man who drinks anything at all can^^not sit up late enough to get nut tl^morning paper. Possibly the Standard^can furnish its own testimony on this^. bram Ii of the subject.
Promany rational standpoint, how^^ever, we claim that in every In^^stance the morning newspaper is an^abomination In the sight of the Lord^as well as of Its evening coiitempora-^11 os. though of course the offense Is^' mitigated somewhat when front the^I rofiti of a morning Journal great min^^ing ami smelting operations are con^^ducted gad employment given to labor.^Bl la tha . ^ ^ at the opulent and itl 1111-
aMIaJMaadagj. which, it is atatad,
pavsBMXd of the Anaconda dividends.^The vv lii r, without envy or utikiml-^i.ess. fully 1,niceties to that cow coun^^ty organ full , reilit for whatever good^it has accomplished, whether Its nt vv^j press Is paid for or not. We simply^Wtafc, in response to the request of Its^BnWftly and rultggWd editor for an ar-
1tit ie aa seme live topic, to submit baaaa^] few tetlei tioc.s on tht* subject of the^I afternoon newspaper ami to congratu^^late the btaadari In advance upon its^i report, d intention to po out of the an-
1i- nt Matory buagnaaa and go to press
1at a time vvlnti its many patrons have^1 both In, !inati..n and leisure to rend the
jnews.
Inany event, this Is an opportune^I time to wish the standard a happy ami^prosperous la w year ami to congratu^^late Mr, Daly upon his success in hav^^ing sold it to the millionaires who now^, sniiel its atat mi. s. May it make them^as rich as it ma le him.
muxiv READ,^Kditor of the Unite inter Mountain.
TheAnimal Homily Law.
Asthe legislature 1* alsvut t^^ con^^vene ami tumblings are heard In cer^^tain Hctlions against the present ani^^mal bounty law. a few remarks on this^most w ise ami Just law- may not be In-^appfoptiate in tin \,,w Year Standard.^Not one Industry, but several of them^contribute to the wealth and grandeur^of our young state, and Important^among thene Is the Mock Industry.^Wipe u out and not many years will
.lapse 1, i.,re Montana w ill retrograde 1 run'lu Ifalr ott tfie chin and'wheel* In
land,like Nevada, the question of our the head, were useful only to swell a^disnicruberment as a state will lie \ majority that already existed, out of^rat 'I No one should underestimate , all reasonable proportions. Hair Is a^the value antl Important . ,,f our mln- good thing In its place and wheels have^Ing Interests, the wealth of Montana in ; their uses, too; more apparent. It Is^prectou.i metals might to bo th.. pride true, before electing than after but, on
ofeveryone, anil we believe such Is the^case. Hut In some Instances unjust as^^persions ha,, I.,., n 1 ast upon stockmen^for asking legislative aid In suppress^^ing a menace to their industry, as if the^injury was one which only affected^them personally, having no bearing on
th.rwvennaa end fntnra waMwvaf tftya
stateas a vv hole.
Solo,attempt may be ma,d^ to repeal^the animal Isiunty law at the coming^session of the legislature. If success^^ful a gn at Injury ami Injustloa would^L^ f.tll our stts k Interests. How much^of a burden is the luw gaggi the tux-^pay rs of the state as a whole^ The^mining counties contribute only five
pay lent of their license* collected.
whilertookmin. In addition to their^g neral taxes (which is on the full^amount of their pioperlyt, pay a special^slock inspector and detective tax, an^Indemnity tux, and a special tax Pa^bounties on wild animals, as well as an^equal proportion of the Ileuses cnl-^lected In their counties. If, with ad^^verse ktgielatlon ami a aonaaajnant aa-
.lino in the value of their property,^tin y are willing and anxious to be thus^tggi I for the purpose of exterminating^the pests that have done them so much^damage, surely no one else should com^^plain.
Toslop now in the work of exter^^minating wolves and coyotes would be^almost a crime. AH stoikmen and^others not engaged In the Industry^know that the law has proved^lit ial. Cattlemen were sutierlng great^^er losses from wolves and coyotes than^from disease and winter storms until^the rut sent law- was enacted. The in vv^bounty law, with cash payment of cer-^tlAcntea, stimulated hunters ami ^wolf-^t is,^ and the result has been a very^[ perceptible decrease In the pests, par^^ticularly as to coyotes. If anything is^done by our legislature, n slight In-^1 lease in the bounty on wolves should^be BMgn, but in no event should the^present law be repealed.
Tostop now woultl be to lose the ad^^vantage gained in the work of exter^^mination. Soon the plague woultl In^^crease and another slan would have to
bemade, as II Is tllily practicable
wayaf saving the stock Industry of^this state, it has ban resorted to in^I other regions successfully, in Texas a
Imy of fL'tl Is offered for wolf scalps.
Thiscould not be done now in .Montana,^it is true, ami such 11 bounty could not^I be offered in Tonus if the animals were^numerous. As they disappear from the^range country the bounty can be^rained, but we should continue the^'. bounty law in our statutes If we expect^I wolves and coyotes to become few and^far between. Not only stock owners,^j Inn every citizen is vitally concerned^in their cxtim tion.
,1.M. vki OMAN,
( Kditor of the Fergus County Argus.
maturerehectog ami until the exact^strength of the democratic force* Is^ascertained, It should never have been^said in the Standard that fusion was^unnecessary.
Onthis bright, glad day of the new^ve.ir, a day usually devoted to the rash^dat laiation of good intentions, the^Standard is moved to confess its short-^comlngf in the past, und to promise^that In the particulars herein referred^to it will do, oh! ever so much bettor^In the future, with the usual expecta^^tion of observance and fulflllunt
S.CDHlx ^N,
Kditorof the Miles City Journal.
M.J. CONNELL COMPANY
AGreat Pre=Inventory Sale
AllSurplus Storks^all Rroken Assortments-^Remnants, to be sold before January 1st, at price^cost or value.
allOdds and Knda^all^1 that bear no relation to
HolidayGoods
atExactly Half Price
ThingsThai Were It,Iter l n^ald.
Tb.editor nf the Standard has inti^^mated to mo thai lie is Willing to sur^^render the editorial page of this paper,^in its issue of January 1, to his friends.^The infer, no- is that, at the time ,,f^making this kindly offer, the editor^had in view some function to take^plat !^ last night, at which his presence^. woultl be Indispensable. While I do^not like to em outage such lapses from^duty, the opportunity of breaking into^the editorial page of the Ma nda id for^I one day even and talking to its large^I army of patrons, is loo tempting to be^thrown aside.
Having1 arte blanche In everything^but space. 1 will endeavor, very brlelly,^lo right a few wrongs and correct a^few errors, ami in pursuance of Ibis^praiseworthy object I desire to say^that this particular portion of tin^ edi^^torial page of the Standard feels that^it lias not properly congratulated Um^people of Montana, on their escape^from the pitfall of silver monometall^^ism U)Waid] Which the left wing of de^^mocracy, beaded by Mr. lityan, was^landtag them; nor has it property rec^^ognized the patriotic efforts of the M, -^Klnb y republicans or sufficiently de^^nounced the scandalous conduct of the 1^to ^Called silver republicans in the re- |^cent campaign in this slate. Space is^too precious to enlarge upon these pill-^its at this time, but a simple and^straightforward avowal of the Stand^^ard's shortcomings in Iblg respect will^no doubt be sutli. ient for to-day.
TheStandard also feels the weight of^an an using conscience in the matter of^its somewhat curt and tllppant treat- I^hunt of those progressive women who, I^a short time ago, with courteous and |^Mattering resolutions, paid due homage I^lo the persistent courage with whiih^the Standard has not waged the bat^^tles of the legally unsanctioned female \^voter. If the Standard had this to tin^ov ^ r again. It w ould remember that one j^,.f its component parts will, while sit^^ting as a senator at the capital of Ihe |^I state, be exposed for the next sixty .^I da\s to the withering sarcasm of'^1 wonam ambitious for political prefer- ,
iamnt and covetous nf Ma seat, peavpab
Isites ami op|Mirtunitics. These are j
Iconsideration* that 'might induce the 1^Standard to view the perennial cru^^sade of tin so fair ami by no means^trail sisters with, at least, the absence^of bias that characterized some of the ;
jrepublican candidates on the state I
Iticket last fall.
I There are other tim, s and places In j^width the Standard has done those^things which it ought not to have done^and left undone these things which it j^ought to have done, and for these sins^of commission and omission it now j^erics me* culpa, having particular^reference now to Its summing up of^the late campaign In this state and its^ha^ty conclusion that fusion was en^^tirely unnecessary ami that those dear
Ikind friends and valiant allies who
I
SelfProtection.
Aawo usher in the new year we^are met Just beyond Its threshold by^Hi. Hfth legislative assembly of Mon^^tana. Its personnel in the main will^be of the democratic faith, ami It there-^lore go. s without saying that they are
g1 nu n with honest intentions. Hut
eventhe best men sometimes go wrong,^and a word of warning may not be^amiss. Many of the gentlemen are new^to public life In a legislative capacity,^unused to the ib-vimis ways of the.lob^^byist and unacquainted Willi the pitfalls^that surround the law-makers. Fortu^^nately or unfortunately, these gentle^^men will escape the responsibility of^electing a Uh!tod Stab s senator, with^all the excitement antl trimmings Itui-^,b nl to BVeh a duty, but in spite of that^bene- 1 they will be confronted with other^clgimfl upon their attention which in^the distance appear harmless, but^which, at close tptarters, assume for^^midable proportions antl become per^^plexing.
Therewill be two sides to every ques^^tion that will he presented and appeals^pro and con will he ninth' with forceful
aaraaatnaaa.To ail these subjects in^^telligent consideration must be given^and deliberate Judgment applied.^Primarily the organization of the^houses and the distribution of petty
spoilsla the shape of otatoaa w in ba Ma
'posed of; this is B small matter ami,^while attended with annoyance anil^disappointment. Is soon over. It is a^work that cannot be delayed or de^^bated, f .r which fact members with^f lit mis should be grateful.
time tlit si- matters are disposed of,^the teal trouble begins. The session^I promises lo be fruitful of topics that^; are open to discussion. There are lots^af them tbnl will soon present them^^selves. In the national legislature the^great question is Unit of tariff and pro-^1 taction I in the Montana legislature pro^^tection w ill he ask, d. but not of the^revenue i lass. The Indies will be out^: In force ami demand the protection of^the ballot; the populists will be on^band and claim protection for the peo^^ple against unwise legislation by means^of the initiative anil referendum; some^counties will ask protection against^schemes to dismember them in order^that new DOUntkM may lie ( rented; the
Ik man will insist that the slate
needsprotection from the assaults of^; other book men; the real good citizens^will try to prove that there Is great ne^^cessity for protection against gam^^blers; officials of the large l ilies will^tleinonst rate that they should be pro^^le, led against the grab game that has^been practiced by the state ami the^counting In the matter of licenses.^There may be other interests that want^protection, but lhaat will do for sam^^ples.
Inthis multiplicity td demands for^protection the most Important one has^bt en overlook, d. The legislators them^^selves will neetl proteetlon^ They may^vv ithstand the assaults of the advocates^of all the differ, nt interests enumer^^ated; they may defy the temptation of^the ordinary saloon, run the gauntlet^of the gambling houses, take chain , s^aa being held up In a city that Is short^of polite; but we warn them to beware^1 of the Montana club. Its corridors ami^halls, its nooks, its corners ami its ele^^gance are more than seductive, and its^habitues arc skilled in all Ihe arts that^can beguile ami Ml trap the unwary. It^should be Manned as a, pestilence. It^Is a bail place for members to frequent.^It is nice but danger, us. I,ct one of^the first a, Is of the assembly be the^passage of a law ^t,, protect- members,^^antl let It provide that a visit by any^member of the legislature to the Mon^^tana club, under any pretext, shall be^punish, d by expulsion. With such a^law' tln re would be comparative safe^^ty; without It we tremble for the re^^sults. Hevvare of the club!
HULA. Jl l.I.IAN.^Kditor of the fJranl fnlbj Tribune.
Thetinal and absolute t l. aranie of every aU0g**g worth of Holiday fjoadg^left from our greatest Christmas sale offers unusual opportunities tu buy^handsome and appropriate New Yeat s gifts at Insignificant prices.
Domesticsand Linens^at Half Price
Afinal round-up previous to Invoicing. Remnants, Rroken Assortment )^and Odds and Knds, Monday, at Kxactly Half I'rice. Rare and unusual bar^^gain chances for shrewd shoppers. Remnants of Table Linens, Sheetings,^Klderdowns, Outing Flannels. Furniture Prints. Cretonnes, French Flannels^^In fact. Remnants of everything at Kxactly Half l'rlce.
OddLots antl Hroken Assortments of Towels, Napkins, Quilts and Table^Covers and Udd Pieces of Table Linens, Monday, at Kxactly Half IMico.
DressmakingDepartment^an Unusual Event
HIGH-CLAMDRBM PATTERNS,^serviceable^new Reticle Cheviots, hand^Scotch Kffects, French Ktaniints,^new weave and color^will be mad
notwo alike^very handsome and^time Cloth Suitings, Covert Mixtures,^Mohair ami Silk Novelties, etc.^in every^up In the best possible manner In our own
workroomsunder the personal supervision^furnished^at
ofMarlanaa L^e Yo^everything
$27.50
Theregular price of dress pattern, findings and making is Jin ami $15.
SilkHandkerchiefs^at Exactly Half Price
Mondayw ill be a big day of little prices in the Handkerchief section. Sur^^plus stocks, otlds ami ends and goods in any way rolled during the great^Christmas rush gt next to nothing prices to close prior to inventory.
|eSilk Handkerchiefs,^embroidered, now
handsomelyj ^5c Silk Handkerchiefs, very richly em^^broidered, now
I
13o
3re Silk Hardkerchlcfs, neatly and^daintily embroidered, now
lHc
50c Silk Handkerchiefs, very hand^^somely embroidered, now
28c
$1Silk Handkerchiefs,^broldeivd, now
38c
alagantlyam
2Silk Handkerchiefs, niagnilicently^embroidered and lace trimmed; very^rich and handsome, now
30r.
agniflcently
BUMd; very^81.00
COA
BUTTECOAL CO.,
L'NIONPACIFIC OVVICB
COR.MAIN AND BROADWAY.
PERSONALMbNTION.
Andwe also heartily agree with the^editor of the Inter Mountain when he^aaanawa that aacb rwntrtnntar to the^New Year Standard's editorial* page^was absolutely free to say what he
planet.1 just as he ataaaad,
Atthe same time, we fully agree vv ith^the Ureal Falls-Tribune editor of the^New Year Standard that the main^staitease at the Montana club Is some^^times too unsteady for the members^from Butt* and other rural districts.
Thereforewe utireserv ctl I y agree^with the Helena Independents editor^el' the New Year Standard in the as^^sertion that what's the community's is^ours, and vvhat s ours is all our own^b* K^sh.
Neverthtless, wo cordially agree w ith^th,- Fergus county-Argus tUiter of the^New Y'e.ir Standard when he demands^frc.* and independent pasturage for^Montana sheep without the aid or con^^sent of any coyote on earth.
AMinnesota gill with two suitors,^rallied Mann and Mouse, very property^decided to be a Maim.
Awoman of 7^. yen. , vv l o sells at^vvspu-
p.ra oa Patadaaaar street, ana af the faak-^hniaMt thoroughfares of Berlin, is said^to ba a fanner aaraethaurt at Bbnanrah,
Manyof her customers know this ta. t.^but the old chancellor has forgotten her^egtataaos.
k.aaetfe Orthaair. the young English
author,whose bonk. 'The (MdN Age.^^v as N enthusiast!Dally ^ xtoll-l by the^p. el Swinburne lately, holds a place in^tha Hiuik of Knglaml.
.MajorGeneral George Mcin's death re^^move one af the few surv ivors of the first^Afghan war. General M ln, who cele^^brated ids Tiuii perthday in Ot laker, Jata-^ti the liritish amy in in, and retired in
P7Kwith the tank of major general.^Popular rumor attributed to the late
CardinalHnbinlaba the quality of aeean*^trictty, There appeared to ba a justifica^^tion for this opinion, for hot gj years he^was an habitual livtpi. ntor ot the sulphur^baths of the An^N Aibiiie. between ban
andTlvio. His food was cooked In lb M^^HUllg ^llllllllg waters, lb' loved th, in so^th.il he bathed In tbsnt even to the lust.
AndrewCarnegie has gsMttety decided^to leave New York, or at b ast lt^ estab^^lish another home, lie has based the
beautifulcountry house of Bdward H,
Johnson,mar Greenwich. Conn, lie will
giveseveral house parties thert during
thehull.lays, and It Is understood that bt^look the house principally for this pur-
can. The house atnada en a high sis ra^^tion I'll.I . an be s. . n tor many miles up^and down Long Island sound.
PresidentKruger has the Basse, number^of grandchildren as Qaeea Victoria.
Mr.Gladstone Is disappointed at the^small sale of his edition of I'dshup Put^^in, only 2.1*10 copies having ban sold.
LadyJane Hal lis I Swinburne, mother^01 Algernon Charlsa Swinburne, UM poei.^Iirs Just tiled in Knglaml at the age of ^^^.
M.Nlcollnl and Mnie. Pat tl-N ieolioi^have returned to Cralg-y-nos castle. They^will have ^^gland shortly after Christ^^mas for the Klvlera.
guei'tiVictoria Is said to have been^gicutly pleased with 11 present of fruit,^3.) boxes in all. sent hi r from Canada. It^cimprlsctl apples, pears, grapes and^induces.
ThtreIs but one monarch of. K.nropc^alio can show the scar of h wound re^^ceived In war. It Is Ktnu HnmlMrt, who^i,..lved a severe salsT cut at the battle^of Cujtouta.
Mr.\V. 1^. HoweMs is to make Ids ttrst^a| instance as a let turer this winter. His^tcplc will be the modern novel, and his^lectures will he under tin, mamua mfiil of^Major l'ond
GeneralKtwth has anneonc. d that the^Salvation Army Is to cxt -ii I lis opera^^tions over the whole Malay nrchlpcluk-o^^he movement will l^e MTOMSl from the^atmy's hratl.p.iarters In Australia.
Ina speech at Atxr.ben General ltoolh^said he was thinking of a scheme of unl^^it i sal emigration by which men could b.^^passed from one part of the world to an^^other and surplus Inlor brcuuht to places
abars it was wwased.
sidewalkabreast. The middle boy had^a harmonica, which he played very^wall, surprisingly well for one of his
years;ttml the boy on his tight was^singing in a sweet, clear, boyish voice,^the song which the harmonica boy was^playing. The third boy, the boy on the^left of the harmonica boy, was walking^along, silent, proud to be in the other^boys' com puny and listening to their^music with delight; and the .1, light of^the other two in the music they made
washeightened by the silent one's evi^^dent appreciation,
Theywere all as happy as thev^could be; happy up to the limit of their^capacity for enjoyment. Can We ever^at any time of life be any happier than^that'.'
Throughoutthe southern parts of^Lincolnshire. Knglaml. including the^fens and marshes, there Is a v ery much^linger acreage of wheat sown this sea^^son than has been known for many^years past. This is the seuuel to lb,-^recent high prices obtained by fat nit n^at the Lincolnshire torn markets.
..Morgan'sPlace..
ThePoor Han's (Irocery,
U40 East J'tirk Street, D^tM 111
WilliInferior^are their ob-
wranglewith
Howevrr.we vhecrfully agree with^Hon. *am tendon wl.cn lie intended to^say that the New Year editorial page^of the Standard didn't leave a thing^undone.
lr.SsSSSSaSSV 011 HapptnrM.
Inwhat dtx s the greatest possible^happiness consist^^ said Mr. Gratebar^interrogatively, repeating the nuestion.^^Well, that tlept mis. '
Cominghome to-night before S^o'clock, hut it was dark in th-s ^ short^days. I met three small Ixiys. each^ab. ut 10 years old, walking along the
Men'snatures wraOKle^things, though great ones^Je, t. '- Othello.
TheInferior things^are the credit stores.
loadevery Item on this list and com^^pile them with the prices you are paying^for the same thing.
Nocredit house wants to ,omi^cte with^Us. We get bargains for cash that credit^nevt r see ,. Take down your liook and^compare our prices. We guarantee every^pound that goes out of the sitae to bt^full weight and the In st brands of fan, y^gio,, ri.^s-ihe fancy price is Isfl off. Klve
hundredpeople in Butts city ar^. buyhnj
thesefancy grot erics cheaper than Indi^^viduals could have them shipped |n ami^pay the freight. This is the greatest mon^^ey-saving nous ^ for you in Montana.
HexLard, rMfc paM Ba
Oranges,dozen Ml
II lozeii ^ a miles ^(
1lb of Tie-cent Tea :^^^
1raibagua Mai. Yeast
4Packages Hint Seed s:.e
tPackages Corn or Gloss Starch2.V
2Cans 1'cat lies zae
L'I'ans Pears IT^c
1yua'rt C II. Chow joe
1lb Plug Cut Tobacco IV
Whytlo you pay Nrf^It, st Bread Flour. ]^^ His 2 :*)
lo not any g! for the same thing.^Package Coffee, lit.. pjg
Don'tpay ^V for tils.
1, Sticks of Candy g|
iHelen Matches
::Packages Rolled Oats j*.
JPackages Kb Pettljohn's Hest rs'
Othergrocers may roar but this tlor. t^t. ll tlvm where you get It.
1Frame of Hosey l.V
1Gallon Syrup 4V
Kegof Syrup l.un
pilbs Apples IV
ThePest Haiti r Miule ^v
Weonly s, II the best brands and mak^^friends every sale.
C.H. MORGAN,
Booeeaaoytu 1^. Monrnn
Subscribefor the Standard.

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