Newspaper Page Text
THE ANACONDA STANDARD THURSDAY MORNINO JANUARY 7 1897.
(Continualfrom I'age Five.)
Ifthat was dOM I think the taxes^could I* collected tw^^^^^ a year without^any nd'ln k ^nal tspt HM.H
CityTreasurer A. N. Yodst takes the^opposite \ lew o( lbs ^use ^1 tt^^n't fa^^vor the semi-annual |^ayment of taxes^at areata*.^ satd Mr. Voder, ^although^If the city was on a paying basis I^might favor It. To matte the rhaage^now irouM cost the taxpayers rooald*^erahle ami It would double Um tl^penses of my nllue If the city cmiM^collect Its tav - i-vi ry fix niuillts niul^pay off tfca winrants issued 'hitInn the^preceding six months thtra ^^imI bt ^^saving, but l cannot Ma how Um nasal-^annual psymenl plan would ba ^ bi te-^flt under tli^ present conditions.
MayorTsHMSapaoai is Strongly SMSSi I^to the governor's re.omnurelation to
abolishtlBra of city treasurer and
haalso takes exceptions to the gover^^nor's assertion that the ^dice is a sine^^cure Asked las' evening tut to what he^thought of tli^ governor's suggestion on^this point, the mayor said:
Idon't like 't a hit. ltntte eouhl P^t^lift along without a city treasurer, and^the records shuw thai it would lie^Itreatlv aKalnst the city's interest to^attempt to do without thnt valuable uf-^tlcer. It Is possible that some of the^smaller towns might ba aid^ to fat^a Ion:; w ithout a city treasurer yo n^nicely, l.ut such Is not the case In^Butte. The payment of taxes is also^deferred until the last few days and It^would l^e out of the question for cue^officer to attempt to handle the busi^^ness, to say nothing of other and avi 11^more important conslderatlona.
CityTreasurer fodi r fall a sense of^delicacy In discussing his own position,^ami all that he would say was thai the^city was entirely a separate govern^^ment from the county and ha believed^It needed I separate set of olllccrs all^the way through.
CHOOLaV^Regarding the governor*! trlewi of^the public schools, free taxi books, , t,-,^a Standard reporter Interviewed v. U^Kern, tuperinttndenl 'if the Butts^schools.
iapro\c^ everything the governor^says in relation to the public schools^uniform text books and free i,\t^l i nks.^ s.iM Sun. i mt n |. nt V : lv i ii^^I believe lhat the M lie bo,ml ad ed^^ucation or a lonimisslon of competent^ami reliable m hool men should make^the selec tion of books to be adopted in^the schools The governor is also right^When he says there are some thing* in^our public school system that ate yet^Imperfect, and I trust the present leg^^islature will so revise the aches! law^as to more thoroughly divorce the^schools from partisan politics. As to^the matter of free leal books: I have^never had personal experience with it.^hul the educational papers w hic h I^read all agree that where the system^has been tried it has proved a ileal
savingto the taxpayers ami a benefit
tothe schools ill ninny ways. It is im^^possible for us to secure a full attend^^ance at the opening of a term owing^to the inability of many to buy books.^They conic In later and seriously inter^^fere with Ihe si ho.,1 work. I believe^there are many who do not attend at^all because of the heavy expense of^text hooks and other achooi equip*^ments. Many slates have laws allow*^lnit cities and school dlsiriots to fur^^nish free books w ilea tile people so vote
atan slectll a and malting special ap^pmpriat ions for thai purpose. Possibly^that would be the best plan III thi^state at pros,.nt. Ties plan is turn ^^common than the one suggested by the^governor, which Is to have the state
furnishfree text Iks ami i barfing
thecost lo the several districts,
how IT s-UT-. HELKNA.
Runof tile Talk in That Town About the^Ooveruor'n Mi'm.'ur,^Helena, Jan. I. Oeiaiajnf Smith's^message was the subject of wide dis^^cission to-ilny. Man) compliments are^paid it, although, naturally enough,^there are those who do not agree alts^him in all his recommendation. He-^porters for the Standard talked with^scores of .Montana's representative^men during the tiny. The leading tea-
ittrttof the message iran freely uis-
ussed. Following is a summary of^what was said lo tli reporters by IbSM^S hose \ iev s were sou nl :
Tin:INSANE asym m.
Dr.a. H. Mitchell, one of the pro^^prietors of the Insane asylum at Warm^Springs, said: ^Concerning the Insane^asylum, we are ready and always bays^bang to sell it to the s'ate at a very
reasonablevaluation, tl long time, as
nay be ilcs.rcd. ami nt a Vary lew rate^of Interest. If the s'\ ^ wishes to buy^there will be mi trouble about terms,^The grounds and buildings at Warm^Springs are In ever) *'^^ suitable. The^site is on th^ line of a railroad ami Its
naturaladvantages, particularly the^matter of hoi water which Is used for
licatini ,i portion of the buildings, ren^^der it equal if not superior to any^other si'e that COS Id be found in the^slate. The plant has b. en rendered^modem and thoroughly up to date, the^buildings are well planned and sub^^stantially constructed The equipment^is thorough, and really I c.m see as
reason,if the state desires to own and^manage Ihe state asylum, why It^should not purchase ihe present insi! u.^lion instead of erecting an entirely new-^fine. To pari has.- w ould be cheaper la^the first place and it araejld be no In^^justice to cither myself or ihe public in
lr. 1'. y Warren, physicist of tht^asylum and a member of the present^house of represent at n o.:, said: ^The^governor males ,111 intimation that pa^^tients an kept at the asylum after tle y^have been cured. This is entirely er^^roneous and is a r^ tied ion that is nut^warrant. .1 The statistics of insane^asylums show thai tin Montana Insti^^tution compares favorably with the^Very best In ihe world. From SO to 40^per cent of the whole number of pa^^tients admitted an- discharged reoov^^ered and '^ per cent, of deaths mmi illy.^As for the est of maintenance It win^readily be seen that the cost must be^greater than In a penitentiary; many^more attendants an required ami many^of them must I... of .1 Right r grade. An^^other expensive Item Is drugs. Tag^can understand how the cost of taking^care of Insane persons counts up so^much hlgh'-r ihe 1 the cost of !,, pit
thesame number of prisoners, atarly^all of whom ate strong and healthy.
Tin:stati-: CAPITOL^itopreaoutatlve Langhorne of Helena^said: ^I am very much pleased with^the governor's suggest lour as to the^capltol and can give them my hcany^endorsement. Tin- state at present is^In no financial condition to execute the^big scheme which was 1! :
whichIs the subject of the governors^criticisms. We should lie governed by^strict business principles in the con-^structlon of the capltol. Just the same^as would any merchant^it should he^made a business propostlloa anil the^governor has struck the right note.^The Idea of a building so constructed^that with the addition of wings as may^be demanded In time to accommodate^n growing legislature and exenitive^departments is, I think, original with^the governor. Kv.n if tin- plan of the^commission were earn. ,) out, the tl^would be unable to till the building in
sideof a generation, and I am not^sure but that I300.UWU would !^^^ large^enough to build a suitable capltol^which would Is- large and convenient^enough for many ytars. The original^plans were on a grand stale and tin-^eiettmn of a legislative palace Such^aa was contemplated would Ik- all right^If the state could afford such a luxury^and, while such a course might help^Helena in the Is-giiining. yet Ihe city^would suffer with the rest of the state^by having a big debt fastened upon it^As 1 said before it Is a simple business^1 i mposition and 1 heartily endorse the^I governor's suggestion.
Dr.^.'. K. Oats, a member of the state^capltol building commission, spoke of^the governor's message as a whole in^terms of the highest praise, but de^^clined to discuss that portion of it re^^lating to thi' slate capltol remarking^that any expression from him at this^time would not Is. In gotsl taste.^I State Senator W. K. Kloweiee, aii-^| other member of the commission, ^h--^1 cllned to discuss the matter for similar^reasons, but 1 marked that Montana^was a great state rli h In resources and^1 certain to contain a larger and more^prosperous population. Montana's^capltol should be ^ handsome and sult-^| able structure.
Surveyortietieral John s. M. N'eal^^a- pleased to have all opportunity to^express Ills he,iny indorsement of tiov-^ertior Smith's recommendation relative^I to the nipltol. ^At the present time.
.saidthe general, ^it would be utterly^I impossible to sell the land grant for a^million dollars, or even half that sum.^| All would like In see a beautiful build-^nig erected lor the capltol which would^he a Vhlc, not only to the city, but^also fur the slate, but the gov -i-nor has^given excellent reasons for going slow^at present. We an- In 110 condition to
tuxour people for the purpose of erect^^ing such a building as was ronlem-^plated by the plans of th^ commission.^The t:',on.oiiii named by the governor Is^enough lor the slate to expend at this^lime for such a purpose. \\'e want a^building and want it put up honestly^for the good, not only of Helena, but
alsoof the whole state.
QtnaralNeal said he was particu^^larly pleased with that part of the gov^^ernor's message which referred to Mon^^tana's Magnificent land grant and con^^sidered all his suggestions in that re^sped sound. ^It was a splendid mes-^sage throughout and If It Is received^and acted on In the spirit in which it is^sent it w ill redound to the credit of the
administration,the legislature ami lbs
slate.It is time for retrenchment to^get rid of useless and expensive otll-^cers and to make the state officers do^Utsir own work without depending up^^on deputies.
ChairmanC. O. Heed of the populist^state central COtBMtttSt expressed tlnt-^st If In favor of the governor's proposi^^tions regarding the capltol. hut with^certain conditions. There should Is-.^^said Mr. steed, ^such action as wotil 1^mil result In tying up the entire land^grant by bonding it for the sum men^^tioned by the governor, tWMN. With^certain conditions such as will properly^protect the slate's great interests. I
amin favor of the proposition. 1 tut
Iam not in favor of becoming Involved^in obligations which work a burden up^^on the people and places in Jeopardy^the grant which the government has^given the state for this I pacific pur-
Kx-GovernorJoseph K. Toole em^^phatically expressed his umiualilicd^approval of the governor's capltol sug^g si inns. In his opinion |ttn,MI Is am^^ple for all the purposes contemplated^ami in all probability even tJIsMM^w ould be enough.
CHOOtBOOKS,^l:. A. t'arleton. stale superintendent^of public Instruction, could not be
foundto-day, but it is well known that
heIs strongly In sympathy with the^propnsition of free school books and the
governor'srecommendations in thai re^^gard no doubt meet wllh his hearty^approval. The plan has many sup^^porters In the legislature.
MILITARYAFFAIRS.^Colonel a. I.. Babeock, aid-de-camp^on ex-Qotremor Richards staff and^state senator from Yellowstone county,^snld In relation to the governor's^reeoiiimemhilions as to the slate mi^^litia: ^1 am very glad to observe that^the governor does not favor abolishing^Ihe National liuard. I regard it as^one of the wisest of our stale Institu^^tions. It should certainly he main^^tained. The expenses lii conned ion^with it have been high ami should be
reduced wherever possible, itut i
wouldnot abolish the annual slate SU-^eajnxunent. That Is really necessary^to preserve Interest In the guard and^render it SsTsctlVS at times w hen it may^be locled. All the equipment for the
encampmenthas now been purchased^and Its cost should and will lie lower.^It should be conducted on principles o|^economy. Possibly it may be well to^reduce the per diem. Iii relation to^the governor's remarks that ^we can^^not Indulge the vanity of gold braid or^military pomp^ It should be said that^the state Is never called upon to pay^one lent ot thi cost of th - uniforms^ot the governor's stall'. The members^of the staft ui^ lys foot this Hem of ex-^pens ^ personally. The uniforms worn^by us are strictly in accordance with^tie 1 euiilai ions of the 1^. s. A. for off.^mis of similar rank. No more gold^braid is used than the provisions 1*0-^qulro. 1 am very strongly in favor of^maintaining the National Quard ut a
minimum cost COnaiatSUt with^1 iciicy.
Tin:stati: PRIfiON.^'iii.-iias McTagtM or Con ley
Taguestate prison contiactors,^Inexpressibly pleased with the gover^^nor:: commendations of the prison
Nopains had been spared by the eon-^ttai tors, and .Mr. McTagui was , ^, . |^ii gly grati; ^ d 10 discovei thai then- ,u-^forts were appreciated by his excel-^| leney. tieni rally among the members^1 of the legislature the governor's rs^^[ marks on the prison are cordially in-^I dors-oil. Although there has been some^talk of abolishing the eonttatt system,^in view- of the governor's position, any^sin a movement will probably now be^dropped.
THKBOITNTT 1. uv.^state Senator Chandler of Fergus^County, who takes esp. . ial int-rest m^^lie sto, k ami sheep industry of the^state, sal.I: ^1 do not agree with the^governor's position regarding the boun^^ty law. I think he has b. en nustn-^foi nicd in some respects. He says: ^It^is my observation that coyotes do little
-or no damage to the stock Interests on^ace.nil.t of their cowardly instincts
INow every sheep and tattle man knows^thnt coyotes do kill both sheep and^calves and are a serious menace. If^von take the bounty off coyotes and^leave It on gray wolves the ivsult will
jbe that bath kind of animals will in-^SSS and multiply with great rapid^^ity, for It will not pay trappers 10 ;,,
Iafter wolves exclusively Wolves ate^ran hard to catch in traps. They kill^tli.ir tsrg pny Hinl will not eat dead^meat. Then too they are largely con-^l'ttii d t-i remote and inaccessible re^^gions As to ihe amount of claims un^^der the bounty law. the public is liable^to form an entirely i ITOSSBSSS impres^^sion from the governor's remarks.^While the amount, it Is true. Is largo, 1:^tloes not come out of the general fund.^Klve per cent of the county license goes^to the txiunty fund, but all the rest of
theburden falls en the stoi ggaag them^^selves, and they are willing to bear it.^In fact many of them would be willing^to bear the entire expense If It were^equitably adjusted. The repeal of the
bountylaw while It would not ruin the^stock Industry, would seriously cripple^it. I know from my own observation In^9 rgus county that the law has largely^reduced the number of stock destroy^^ing animals.
AWORD FOR THK BI7RRAU.^James II. Mills, commissi uier of Ihe^bureau of agriculture, lals.r and Indus-^liy. il 1 lined to be Interviewed relative^to the governor's suggestions concern^^ing that department. He would neither^endorse or criticise, saying that his^views on the matter hart been given a^month ago and at the present moment^he felt 11 delicacy In further expressing^an opinion on the subject. In the arti^^cle referred to Commissioner Mills,^after showing In what way the depart^^ment was of value, said: ^It Is of cur^^rent report that some who, perhaps,^have not thoroughly considered the^matter, suggest, among other things,^that this bureau should be saerlllced to
thenewly rusts spirit of retrenchment
Iftllre necessity so demands there is^no recourse. Hut perhaps It is well to^think this mutter over. When a similar^proposition was made In Ihe leglsla-^I Hire two years ago. lest my motives^I should Is- misconstrued, I did not enter^one word of protest; but now. Is ing re^^tired by the exigencies of politics and^I having no possible personal Interest In^the matter, I ask permission to say^I that I le-lleve the work assigned to the^j bureau Is of great benetlt to the state^! ami that with a properly amended law^I to work under and adequate means to^work with, il will amply repay the ex-^; pendlturc.
FHOM THI WEST END.^j fiXm They Talk fibswt the Message Over
tnxanuhltiny.^Missoula, Jan. 6.^lleporlers for the^Standard talked with many of the citi^^zens of Mi:^ulu to-day, getting their^mews SB lbs recommendations in the^inaugural message of liovernor Smith.^The message was generally praised.
!The capltol building teamed la he a
lopieof Import ante with many of^1 hose v ho WON interview ed. Here are^tOtXa 1 I Um opinions that were ex^^pressed:
MayorJ. M. Keith-1 do not think^that the state Is ready for the building
fa capltol it rannni afford it and
thebonding of the state laud grant^could Hot be successfully uclolnpllsh-^d at present. When the time comes^thai ths state needs a capltol building,^In- matter can be more satisfactorily^managed, both on account of the pres^^ent Haan^ lal condition of ths country
andthe fai t that the lands will then^be nun h mart valuable. The tUggSS^Ion of the governor that f.'ioti.uoo is^^ nough for a capltol seems to me to lie^.1 good on.-, l-'or that sum, the state^Mid have a building thnt would be
amplefor its needs and ornamental
noughto be a credit lo the state. I am^not familiar enough with the text book^question to give an intelligent opinion.^As to tin- employment of convict labor,^1 1I0 not think that il is ever an advan^^tage. It is not economical and is not^I^ the credit of th,. slate.
W.M. I!lckford-^My opinion In re^^gard to the capltol building Is that if^anything is done at nil. it should he^on the basis of a million-dollar build^^ing. It will he as dllllcu11 to tloat Isinds
f1 us of half n. million or a
milliondollars. Allihut the slate capl^^tol commission has doiv thus far has
beanmi thfci bsxds and nil of our acts
havebe, n guld. tl by the act of lbs leg^^islature that named the cost of the cap^^ltol building as Jl.i.111111. The plan lhat
hagbeen accepted has been made ^n^his basis and all of Ihe specifications
thaihave In made are on this same
line.There might be wisdom In wait^^ing for some time and postponing the^building ^^f the capltol till times are^better, tin the other hand. It might be^urged lhat we nag build a belter build^^ing at present than we could later for^Ihe same amount of money. This is 111^some respects a peculiar situation. The^money for this building is to come^from the land donated by the general^government for this purpose ami will^not sagas out of lbs pockPli of the p.-n-^1 do of the state. I consider the lands^of the state sufficient for the construc^^tion of this building, it Is only apply^^ing the fund lhat In s been donated. If^this w.-re not so and the payment for^Ihe cnpitol were to be made out of the^POCketa of the people of the state, I^should share the opinion expressed by^tin- governor. While the amount al^^ready expended by the capltol commis^^sion is not I 11 go. it Is large enough to^be taken Into consideration. Tin- ex^^pense of telecttng grounds, the ex-^1 1 uses of Ihe commission, the mainten^^ance of nftVat. the payment of prizes
forthe plan competition, the excava^^tion already done all these amount la^j *.:^^.one or mors, and this sum is so^i large thai It ought to ba taken Into ac^^count. With a bond Issue, there is a^certain time for lbs payment at the^principal and for the payment of inter-^est. Tin re will also be a saving of 2^1 per cent, in ihe interest paid on the
!warranti Istmed. At present the
!amount paid for the rental of otllces for^! the state officials and for quarters for^' the legislature is as great as would be^paid for interest on the bonds. As to^lbs t^ xt book qin st ion. I think It should^I be left to the state board of educa-^I Hon and the action of this board should^i be tinnl.
i:.I Hinhay^'H tht state lands^at^ to be bonded. It should tie for a^million dollars. If they are Winded^now they CSX Sever be bond' tl again^land to bond '.In-n, (of anything lest
thana million would be throwing away
apriceless gift. When the bonding is^! done, it should be for 11 sum commen^^surate with the value of th-^ lands.
F.^'^^ HIgglns^^I think that for the^! pr. setit the state tloes not need a capl^^tol building and can fel along without
Ione. if anything is d^ ns at nil, it ought
ilo be along ihe lines laid down by the^I governor. The state has ample quar^^ters now ami lbs amount paid for ren-^j tal Is less than would lie paid for In-^I terest on bonds. The Idea of a million-^dollar capita! building is outrageous.^Than is not only the payment of inter-^1 est to be taken inio consideration, hut^the cost of keeping up such a building,^' as well. This wotitd be great and w ould^^ xi ceil the present rental of quarters^I that are perfectly satisfactory. Ills^j absurd to talk about a million-iloPar^building at the present time, and when
Iwa do need a building, one that win
!cost Ihe stale t'.T.n.i^K^ will be good^enough.
J.H. T. IIJfittll ^1 Ihlnk that nil^plans for a state capitol building should^In limited to a cost of not more thnn^KirAilOO. At pres-nt I do not Ihlpk the^state needs a capitol building. The pres^^ent quarters are good enough and are^not expensive 1 think that we should^wait five years at least before consid^^ering this proposition.
Hon1 0. Denny 1 am opposed to^any capltol building at all at present.^The state thus Bat ne.il It and Is not^ready for it. The cost of maintaining^the buihUng as propos. d would Is- great^and would rXOttd the present rental of^officers'-quarters I thl-ik lhat *he state^should wait 10 or 1^ years and then see^what Is needed Wh. n we have need^of a cnpitol building 1 Ihlnk that we
(Continuedon l'ugc Seven.)
HighClass Goods...^^^^^At Bargain Prices
OurInventory Sale is in fill,^blast. Don't miss the high values^ottered To-Day in every depart^^ment.
Plainand Fancy Flannels
Noexcuse for feeling uncomfortable^when such guods are offered for so^little.
ComeIn and see the many rich bar^^gains shown on our Iioinestlc Coun^^ters. Ask for what you can't see.
JantonFlanip's at 5c
Ofextra close nap, well blenched and^of good value at Il*gf. yard. Hale^price only Go.
anionflannels at 8-,:
Hlencheiland unbleached Canton^Flannels, good value at 10c. yard.^Sale price only S 1-jc.
NttnafrlanaeU at S^c
Lightand dark colors, very pretty^and useful textures, good value at^10c. yard. Sale juice only 8 I-fit,
ancyFlau.ieis at 20c
All-woolfancy Flannel^, nmt chocks^and stripes Of medium colors, suit^^able for shirts, skirts and children'!^dresses, our regular Joe. quality.^Sale price only NC.
NewMantles^Jackets and Capes^at Half Price
InAll Color., ind
Babies'Si k Bonnets,
FancyFlannels a 3jc
Tin-best and heaviest In the market,^weighing fully s ounces to the yard.^We have thein In stripes and i liri ks^of good dark colors, suitable for^shirts and skirls. The quality Is^fine for 5l)c. yard. Sale price only
tfemnantjat Hal1 Price
Wewill dose out all short lengths of^Fancy Flannels, Kidei-dow ns, Can^^ton Flannels. Shaker and Fmluoid-^ered Flannels at ^half price.
fableLmen3 at half Price
Allthe odds anil ends 111 Table l,ln-^ens. Napkins. Towels. Towelings,^Bed Spreads, etc., will go at exactly^half price.
xCLadias' Trimmed^Hats and Children's^Hats and Caps
DaintySilk Petti^^coats and fine Muslin^Underwear,
64 Chenille and Tapestry Table^Covers, worth !^^ic. to fUt each, re^^duced to *^^^^'.
ChenilleTable Covers, two yards^ttjuari. assortsd colors, worth fSM^to $4.51) each, reduced to $1.%.
Furit U S
liestquality while and grey Ooat^Hkin l!iii,-s. M by t^4 Inches, regular^price KM and ^4.(W, reduced to
Carpetsand Lace Curtains
Thebiggctt rahtSS ever given will he^offered this week. You have never^scon their i qual. Yuu never will
Bru.s1; Cmet at GQl
BVIry roll of our $1.^H) yard Brussels
Carpetstl nam aim stylish patterns
mustbe elosetl out at once. Take^votir choice at the quick-moving
Brusselsurpet a R)l
Allof our bag) tlve-frame UrSfthl^Hotly lbusselt go at this sale at
iaoestry Brussels at 3
Threehundred yards, good patterns^a ml bright colors, cut for the occa^^sion to 38c.
aoestryFruss^ls at 52i'
Fivehundred yards, good quality^Tapistty Uruss-ls. cut down to^EJ'ic.
oquetteCarpst a fR\)
Threepatterns best quality, with or^without border, selling everywhere^at ^1.25 and $1.40 yard, for BT%a.
Lacoortains at $14S
Fiftypairs, three good styles, white^and ecru. Il'i yards long. .10 and 6n^inches wide, worth IL'.itl and 13.00^pair. Clearance price $1.48.
Lac;turtaiis at 7 c
Ninetypairs, white and ecru, 3 yards^long, live good styles, at closing out
Fifteenpairs, fringe top and bottom,^per pair ^l.bii.
Fifteenpairs, :i'4 yards long, blue,^brown and old gold, dado top and^bottom, heavy fringe, sold at $3..ri0^to |4.M pair, now only H4aV
FiftySheep Skin .Mats, plush et titers.^1^. by Ti inches, regular price 11.00^and |Ua\ reduced to 53c.
J.H. LEYSON'S GRAND PRIZE
.fJOO.OOGold Watch will be presented to the,^holder of
.IoiinEL STKW.utT, Stewart Music riiiiipany,^B. B. I'.u.kixs. Books niul Stationery,^Klias SiKtiKh, Sioifcl fffrtrtthnf Company,
AVery Happy New Year to All
HIX. Main Street, Hnttc, Mont.Optician and Jeweler
1Besutifui Nntatht Teeth, tttatlfslly sadntstsatlsllybikS*,ssrfMtat,ysetsslttgtadtttltati
then^turnl feature*, nil nli-nlutc ^ urnnit-e sitlirvrry plate,
$10.00P^f B^t^i Absolutely Painless Extracting by Our New Process
CROWNAND Bit'I DGI WORK AT LOWEST RATES
W.H. WIX, D. D. S.
Broathvavand .Mam. Butteliiivcrsi.y of Pennsylvania Graduate
wyyw in nw km hick hi
ThepwtMt Novelty Hhow on earth.^Alt'lnt's Kmpltr KnttTt.ilnrrt*, h*ailed by^the world lUMMI wonder worker All^lnl.^The wuild*s urtatt'st male impersonator,^Klla Wtsmr; Knnland'n i^reatt-8t ^ hanit-^ter change artltd, Nellie MaKUlre; the^frreat 'vh hi wind danger, Krtdii Moloof;^the chnraeter vocalist and burlesque ar^^tiste. Mi-- I.aura Arnold: the California^knoeka limits, Hafferty and Tiiomhtll;^America')* Irish ehuracter vocal tot, Fran*^cin Silver; und our all-ntar novelty com^^pany in the if rent burh'Mque of
lXlON,n^ TO OATK.
500MEN AND WOMEN
Thesehaths are the finest In the Northwest. We refer yuu tn anyone who^has glean aw hatha t trial. Th^w tri.n'elnl with Itheumutism. XeiirahTia.^Dyspepsia or tietieral IVhility will ilnd these liuths will five them ImmadaM*^relief. Currtspaodsttre a i.^ M L
C.R. BURKET, Prop..
CornerI'ark and Montana Streets.
WeekCommcnrlnK^MONDAY^. JANI AKV 4.^All at the 1'inph s 1'onlar Price IMay^limine. Vnlon Kamlly Theater. Grand^l^aii^hinK Su^ n hs,
(.Ora Horn Liar).
Onesolid w^'^k of fun. Funny, very,^very funny!
Triersof Admission- Kvenln*; prices, 25^cents, ^*t rents and .^rit rents. Matinees^S.tinr.l iv Mi Sunday ut :':::o. Children, 15^cents; adults, i*^ c-nts. Next week. ^Para-^dine Lost; or the U^htnhiK Hod AflMla
I-TUDAY AND ftATI'RDAY. JANU^^ARY * AND 9,^The Social tad Mntltltl Kvtnt of the Sea-
Andher CataMMi Company, including^MAX! Ml I.I.IAN lIKt.-K,^Violinist, .iii.l^IIKOHCIIM.I.A LAY. Planlstt.^^The most remarkalilo voice on rec^^ord. ^-New York I lentil.
Prists,ri^c. $i ttW g.ax tgtj tstsjffggag
tolocation. Sale of se.its Iteslni. ThlirH-
.i:\ tttrnlag it stewbrs's l^ruK store.^Wm. ffo~^ M B ltrown'i^^. R. 8 nianAsta
Marttai^^.,, t. ^. n.t.
whathas been wanted
hasaJUUTBS Dl MTfll
ThatMeans^JAMKs I \^ UU
Lateof Calumet. Mich . has ot^-ned Fine
IW haul llrostlw i)
wherehe has a complete line of I'nder-
1tahaag oootis in ail its brajttaaa, Em-
!Iialmln* n.atly done Telephone In ^on-^j nectlon. NlKht lu ll on store door. RggM
andday calls promptly attendeil to. Sat-
ItfuettonRuuranteod or no charge. Ten
Telephonesit. KcsiiVn..-. |irt W Porphyry
gubscrihefor the Standard.
SHIRTSMADE TO ORDER
Wemake White Shirts from $1.33 to^f: Suits ;o afdtf from $18 up. Punts to^order from up. Samples sent by mall.
hiJ, i ) \ L.T. )N
S3East Broadway, Ni ar Postofflce.
TelephoneIfl^P. \V. MURRAY
J01s. Main Bfaggt Uuttf. Mout.
HOGE,BK0VXLEE S CO.,^BA.WKS.
Trni .c:^ i OtasM Bankln: Builne^. Eai^-jd. t ;i -ju '.ns lead.u^; citie* of Estops.
ooLLtrrtONSfkosptlt aitk.nuko to*
Crrti'-ot lont.: WeiK I arco g Co.. Nssj^Tort; Wat a tum g K. 8a I Lake: grata^Ft te 4 Co. -.hi KrancSci nmaiia NttciaJ^Laulk. uai .a*. Uoi;s, lsly a o^ Aiucoada.
Trya Want Adv.