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THE ANAOONDA STANDARD, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 9, 1897.
9 NORTHERNMONTANA TheSorts.^ MmiiuOIn of tbt Sttndtrd^taWc'tteelBaeb-Ce^ry HlftrK Or**! K. ., leellv-sppntiu Id* Puk BowL Ao.,-,' , u4^rate* faroi^h*cl ui tpallctttta. TEACHERSENGAGED TheBoird of School Trustees His id^Important Meeting. AREDUCTION IN SALARIES TheSand Coulee School Question^-Fred Roberta of Great Falls^Appointed Hrlnclpal-A Sur-^print) to Craham'a Friends. GreatFalls. June 8.-The unrest that^hail disturbed the peace nf mind of the^varioui school teachers for the past two^months was disniisaed lust night at a^meeting of the school board when the^teachers committee submitted their re^port, which was adopted, advising that^the following teachers be engaged for^the ^ iimlng year: Miss Annie Moulin^ton. George It. Swan, Miss Lucy Major.^Mrs. A. (i. Culbertson. Mrs. Nellie i:^^Ing, Miss Lillian Kingsbury, Miss Jcs-^ale L. Klch, Miss Dora Longeway. Miss^Kva H. t'onner. Miss Cora Hlodgett,^Miss lone Armstrong, Miss Kddle R^Dibble, Miss Kalinin Kenkil. Miss Sa^^die Patterson, Miss Sarah Con tie i. .Miss^Llllie Oarln. Miss May Gallagher, Mrs.^Kmma A. TJerry, W. O. Friable-, Miss^Margaret o'firady. C. H. Robinson.^Howard Lewis, Miss Josephine Trigg^idrawlng). Also that the following^teachers be engaged for one term: Mrs.^Rcna Mitchell, Miss Kffle Jacobs-. Miss^Kdna CRM, Miss Lillian 11. Qwjmnt,^K. H. Klllotl, Miss Hose H. Miller^(music), Miss Kathryn Miller. Theresignations] of Miss Hesste Mur^^ray and Miss M. Hrovvnson were accept^^ed. The services of the following^tiachers were dispensed with: Miss^Helen Fldgerton. Miss X. C. Fortune.^Miss Fanny Phillips, Miss Leone Tol-^bert, W. (J. Light. Thefinancial committee reported a^general reduction in salnries to lie paid^teachers, leaving the superintendent's^salary to be discussed by the board in^committee of the whole. Thesalary of the principal of the^High school was muile $11)0 per month.^The salaries of the other High school^teachers were placed at $R0 per month.^The salaries of all grade teachers were^made }7f^ per month, and as a rt-tiuire-^ment for receiving this salary such^grade teachers shall have had at least^two yeara' experiemce In graded school^teaching, either In this city or clse-^w here. Teacherswithout exeperience are to^receive at first a salary of f.'eu per^month, and In the case of teachers^other than those beginning and who^have had less thun two years of graded^experience, the salaries are to be fixed^by the board as such teacher Is em^^ployed. Thesalary for schools outside the^city is $50 per month. Substitute teach^^ers are to receive $4 per day. This^schedule of salaries 1b to prevail, except^lr. cases where changes are made for^special reasons by the board of trustees. Theboard took no action In the mat^^ter of tilling vacancies, which will come^mi at the next regular meeting. TheSand Coulee school question,^which has been a thorn in the camp^for a year past, was also settled by the^i lection of Fred Roberta, formerly an^employe of the Hon Ton Kruit company^of this city, to succeed Professor Gru-^ham. Fora year past a certain faction has^been tightinu Piot'.'ssnr Grahuni. The^matter was carried Into the recent^sc hool election and the result was con^^ceded a victory fur Giuliani and it was^believed he would be retained by a^unanimous vote of the new board.^Flection friends were forgotten when it^came to voting on the matter of princi^^pal for the schools and Graham received^but two votes out of seven. tlonand free coinage having been divided^In the last campaign and woelgrowers ac^^cepting the pledge contained In the re^^publican national platform In lavor of^' ample protection for e^ool ' and believing^protection to be the paramount issue cast^their votes In the doubtful stales for^President McKlnley and elected him. The^tariff bill us It passed the house and as^now amended by the senate utterly falls^to meet the expectations of the woolgrow-^ers and is regarded by them us a le-puill-^atlon of the republican pledge of ^ample^protection for wool.^ He said the wool-^growers of the country are Indian.nit over^this treatment of their Interests und^wurned the republicans tti.it they must^change the proposed rates or they would^lose the eupiain of this numerous ele^^ment in ensuing campaigns. He ssserti-d^that the McKlnley law had not afforded^the necessary protection to the woolgrow-^ers and quoted statistics to prove the as^^sertion. He charged that H was full of^loopholes permitting fraud and evasions^ami was especially emphatic In his de^^nunciations of the ad valorem duties pro^^posed on third-class wools. SenatorMantle charged that the manu^^facturers hud alwuys opposed Just in.it-^nn nt to woolirrowers. more or less o-een-^ly. mid quoted from their statement be^^fore the house ways und means rommit- |i'' til Sll'-tiiifl 11 i -. ' :^1i i. I i'.i' the^woolgrower knows that lie SuVWSjSt^prosper unless the manufacturer pros TOANNEHIIE PARK SenatorWarrtn Opposes lb Addition^to sientana ANEW JUDICIAL DISTRICT RegularTerms to Be Held at Butte^-Public Building for the Me^^tropolis of the State Forest^Matter Closed SpecialCorrespondence of the Standard. Washington.D. C, June 4 ^1 guess I^will have to give seme of you Montana^people a lesson In geography. ' said Sen^alor Warren yesterday. It seems to be^very hard to teach you that the Yellow -^stone park is in Wyoming. Hut thai^is where it is, and that is where it will^stay.'' Thesenator was speaking In entire K1 nature, but very positively. Hut remarkswere occasioned by a mention^of the bills to annex the park In Mon^tana for federal Judicial purposes or to^gtn the Montana courts cone uire-iii tiers,hence he never attempts to eiletute^what tin duly on tea manufacturers pro- | Jurisdiction, within the park, wl.h thus,^duet shall be.^ lb- quoted Senator Aid- ^f Wyoming. It would be much more convenientfor the nark to have legal^affinity with Montana. Hut the peopli^at Cheyenne do Met desire any limita^^tion of the prerogatives of the United^States court officials, snd incidentally^no diminution of the fees attached t^^those offices. Consequently the Wyo^^ming senators are opposed to the pro^^posed change on practical as well as^sentimental grounds. The Montana^senators believe they have every geo^^graphical argument on their side and^intend to press the measure before the^committee to which It Is referred. SenatorWarren Is trying to secure^the passage of a bill providing for one^term of the court of appeals each year^ut Cheyenne Thesenate committee on Judiciary Is^now considering and will undoubtedly^make a favorable report on the Mantle^bill to divide the federal district of^Montana, by adding counties to the^Southern division of the district. This^) division will, under the bill, be com^^posed of the counties of Ueavcrhead,^Dear Lrjensje, Gallatin. Granite. Madison,^' Ravalli and Sliver How. The regulat^terms nf the I'nlted States circuit and quoted rich'sstatement that the proposed senate^rates would give from 10 to 'JO per cent^more protection to the woolgrower than^he had ever received under any former^tariff and quoted statistics to show that^the proisised rates were much lower In^^stead of being higher. He charged that^the constant effort of mu unfurl ut, i - u '.^to secure their raw materials at the very^lowest possible rate while securing for^themselves the highest possible duties^upon thilr finished product, and that as^a mutter of fad they really preferred free^wool, rpon this point he said that free^wool would he an advantage to th, wool^manufacturer Just as free bides Is an ad^^vantage to the tanners and the bout and^shoo tn.iliiifnetlllers; just as flee 1, ,ol Is^an advantage to the lead rentiers and^manufacturers; Just as free ^raw mate^^rial^ Is an uilvantuge to any manufac^^turer. But evety one knows full well^that a protective system, to be Just,^stand and must cover all Interests, all^sections and all classes that nnulre Its^sheltering arm. The protective policy^was not devised for the benelit of the^wool and carpet manufacturers solely, al^^though some of Hu m seem \tf think It^was. It was designed to be a broad lla tryIt Is Improbable that It aWM have^been modified sac as t.^ cancel the re^^serves altogether The Importance of^this would have been In the fart that^l^esldent McKlnley votald have been^called upon to take up the whole sub-^nit ,|,. novo In ito (n ose the'v was^leas hopes of success, teecause of the^relative smallness of the representation^from the states most eon, erned in the^matter. Mr.Martman led a stubborn forlorn-^hope fight In Ihe bouse and went down^with colon) still flying under an ad-^verse majority of more than SO on the^final division. During tin , liming de-^li.it^ Cannon nf Illinois made the Im^^portant admission that ua the 1st of^next March, whether the geotagaN) sur-^v.v has c-ompleted its work or not.^every acre of the millions placed in re^^serves by the ex -preside nf will go buck 1^into reservation, utiles Ptaesldent Me-^Kinley definitely tseteratlnes to the ion i^trary. He also claimed that most pen-^phi In the I'nlted Mates thoogal It was^light to establish Hie i --i cations and^that not a single acre of them should^hi touched. HOSK-uRD. THE FIKST WOOL. ThliTear's flip tiooel In ffSXesMj asd In^(iciantld. iInatFallls, June S^The first wool^shipment by rail this season arrived^to-day over the Greal Kails A Canada^from Pondera. It was ectsSaigBAci by C. j^It Pearc e to the wareaouaa In re and^consists of Kit), in a) pounds of as good 1^wool as ever came Into this; market^It Is long and etc ^ I Thefirst wool buyer to arrive this^si .ison Is C. I^. Patterson representing^Jersalah Williams eft Co., ol Boston,^who came In this morning He reports^chat there Is a large number of th'^boys In Idaho pit king up the clip^there, whom he says will be hen- with^^in a weak, Regarding lbs pries to !^^^pah! for wool in this market this year.^Mr. Patterson says it will all depend^oi t In trade of tbe wool and Lroin w hat^he hears, fhls year's cHpp Is good Is^quality and quantity. Tin price this^year, he says, will lie mm li Inter thun^last. o^^ONCE A BHIOHT BOY. NATUREKEEP^^BOOKS. \TOt,NOMAN DOES SOT REACH^the age nf physical perfection be^^fore lb. hence no man Is able to stand^m para '.nation of his vital functions^before that age without danger to his^future and final development. Whether^It Is physical, mental or other excess, be^Is sure to feel It later on In the form of^sever* nervous troubles, physical or^functional weakness Nature ksepa^books, and If you draw too heavily on^your vital forces when you are young^you have to pay it back- maybe not till^you have reached your prime, but you^have to lav it and with heavy Interest. If you overdraw your account In^the bank you i an Icalanc e the account by paying In more money In tbe^same way row can balance with nature by paying back the vital force that^you have drawn If you pay it track before nature calls for it. your body Is^saved the in .^unity of delivering it up Now. viral force Is animal magnet -^lam^alectrnitv With In feMMesVl metre Helt you c an pay your debt, a lit-^tie every fits) until In three months your account is balanced nature Is sat^^isfied, the evil ,,r paw early excesses Is removed, snd pen ran fai e the world^again with a clear page^no blot, no blur on ^mir physical or mental force^^and you can feel yourself as you are. a perfei t spei imen of manhood, afraid^of nothing and u credit to yourself and your friends ThisIs no delusion It 1^ a fac t Too many men have proclaimed its truth^to permit any reasonable man to doubt It. Their names can lie seen, with let-^t, ra of testimony, in l^r Sanden's famous book. Thrive Classes of Men, which^can be had. closely sealed, free, on reipi, st. You should p ad It. sM^^ N M.tf TRIC CO., '.'.%:! W.^Ms^tecn Street. P.-rtlsn* Ore. districtcourts for the division nre to^tionul Volley, whose'purtKme^s^'o^dWer-Iat Butte on the first Tuesdays slfyour Industries to furnish opportu- ' February and September. If the bill nltyfor the talent and genius und labor ofour own psapls, In every practicable^nncl possible branch of Industry and to^make us a sclf-supporttiiK. self-sustsln-^ing and independent nation. The protec^^tive policy Justly applied, under wise.^unscellon.il and uns, Itish laws- frame d in^the interests of the great masses of the^people and not such as will conduce to^trusts and unlaw ful combinations of capi^^tal, for the purpose of controlling the^price and supply of commodities^will, be^^yond doubt, tend to bring about these re^^sults. Hoenumerated the objections of the^moolgrowers as follows: Firstto the skirting clause.^Second-To the ud valorem duties on^third-class wools. Third-Tottie admission of washed^wools of the second-class without pay^^ment of additional duties. FourthTo the admission of washed^and sconri d wools of the third-class with^^out the* payment of additional duties. I'tfili To the Imperfect c lassllic atlon^which permit evasions. Referringta the lurge Importation of^cllea|) Chinese olid other- wool produced |^by like cheap labor and whic h comes Into^competition with American-mown wools, i^at rate s of dutv which afford no prot Isfavorably reisirted It can easily In-^passed In the senate, but It will have^no c hance- whatever in the house at the^present session, because Speaker Reed^will not permit the house to do any^business whatever. At the re gular ses^^sion, however, Mr. llartiuaii will make^every effort to get the bill through the^house. WhileSenator Mantle Is trying to^distribute the sessions of the district^court in Montana. Senator Stewart of^Nevada wants to concentrate all terms^of the Ninth Judicial district circuit al^San Frunclscce. The law at present pro^^vides that terms of the circuit shull be^In Id In each year at two places other^thun San Francisco. Senator Stewart^has prese nted a bill to repeal this pro^^vision. SenatorVeal has reintroduced his bill^Pi v ising the salaries of I'nlted Slates^mars hail throughout tin, country. I'n-^'^ dor this bill the Montana marshal would^got pVtM per annum and his chief dep.^my $l,.'i^i This bill is an old standby^of the Missouri senatar. Ha has been^Hying to secure its passage for nearly'^tip years. Its prospects are not heel^lifYes to lie any better this congress^than heretofore.^Senator Mantle's bill for a new public -o- litslicencerecll^rsfls. Wlic-nthe siimiHi-li dishonors the ilrrefte m.'icle^upon it by the rent of th p MyRtem it is nccpvftsrily^i^^rau^i^ its fund of strength Is eery lew, Toin-d^with lloictetter'v Stnnueh Hitters. It soon begin*^tee pay nut vinnr in the shape of pure, rich Mass,^containing the clementie sf iiiimi'le. bone and^brain. A* s sequence nf the new viipir afforded^the stomach, the liowelie perforin their fiiDetiniiH^regularly, and the liver veurks like eloek work^Malaria has no effect ujhiu a srHtetu thaw rein*^forced. MANTLE ON WOOL. TheTurin Bill Is Repudiation ef Repub^^lican Fledges. SpecialCorrespondence of the Standard. Washington.D. C, June 4.^Senator^Mantle addressed the senate this after^^noon tpaa the subject of wool. He said^that there had been no opiiortiintty for^presenting the woolgrowers' side of the^contention In the other branch of con^^gress for the reason that owing to the^brief time allowed for dilute the wool^schedule had never been reached In that^body. He presented the woolgrowers side^of the question fully and supported It^with numerous tables and statistics. He^showed the enormous losses sustained by^the woolgrowers In the depreciation In^value of sheep and wool during the pust^six years. Hesaid that the question of wool duties^was one of the most complicated and im^^portant of all the tariff seheshisss to Is; consideredbee,i use tile e,reat liody of mill^engaged In It. numbered from one to two^millions of the farmers, and no class of^our people are more entitlc-d to the earn^^est consideration of the congress than^they are; they constitute the found..mm^ujio!i which all our commercial and in^^dustrial Interests rest and unless they^are made fairly prosperous there can be^no permanent prosperity for this coun^^try. He said that by tbe reason of the^enormous Impnitntlons in anticipation of^the enactment of the tariff law the- wool-^grower would not ppesjevs much Be at at^from a pltllsssl* tariff for four years to^come. The senator presented a tabli^showing thiet. IT not another jiound should^be Imported taking Into account the in^^crease eonsumntion und production there^w ill be HlO.eJuO.eaSi pounds' surplus wool on^band Jan. 1. NMl lieasserted that whenever a tariff law^Is to be enacted the jiowerful manufac^^turing Interests of the country, with their^compact and rftecttra organisations, are^always on the ground pressing their^c'talms In the committee rooms and push^Ing their Interests while the farme r- and^woolgrowers and producers of raw mate^^rials generally are an Isolated and scat^^tered class from the nature of the ir voca^^tions and were thus lucking in effective^organisation, and hence In the past their^Interests have1 been neglected and they^have not received their Just share of pro^^tection. Thesenator said that an adequate pro^^tective duty on wool would stimulate^sheep growing and thus create a home de^^mand for the farmer's surplus products,^which ars now rotting and wasting in^granaries and stacks throughout the^West. He said that the great majority^of woolgrowers of the country are pro^^tectionists and republicans: that most of^them are believers in the free coinage of^gold and silver Independently by this^country, but that the questlou of protec tionwhatever, he Inquired If this policy |^was not seats as hurtful to the Ame-rican^woolgrower as Chinese cheap labor to the^incliisirl.il wage earners of the country,^and added: Tomy niltul. the importations of , ssag^goods produce el by Ill-paid and degrade d^labor, which oome Into competition with^like producis of our own country with^^out tho payment of adequute protective^rates, Is. If possible. BMrs harmful thin^the importation of the rhsap laborer him^^self. If the laborer conies he niust ut^least live ana must help to consume of^tin surplus products of our farms and^factories. Not only this, but he IsScMSBcSI^amenable to our laws. If he acquires^property ho must pay taxes upon It and^thus contribute to the support of our^government. If be engages In business^among us, lie must pap for the privilege^of doing so and under these conditions^there Is at least sonn siiKht hope, that^by contact with an enlightened and pro^^gressive people, living in un utmosphere^of liberty and enjoying the blessings of u^free government, be may possibly gather^inspiration from his surroundings and In^time become- a useful cltlien. Hut when^this cheap labor comes in the form of a^box of merchandise or a bale (,r wool,^without payment of an adequate pro^^tective duty, it monopolizes our market.^Injures our producers, de-grades our labor^unci take-s employment from our own cltl-^xclis without any just compensatory ad^^vantage. If th,. I.iliorer himself comes,^he may pei b:ips la- induced to eo-operute^wlth our own laborersvfor the protection^of labor Interests, be can la; tulked to^and reasoned with, but the American^wage earner eunliot argue with a box of^c lie ip lore Inn merchandise, neither can^tin American la inn r argue with u bale of^chang c fntfet -^ w pal.*1 Thesenator dwelt at length upon the^Injury done the American woolnrower^through the prnolies of skirting and sort^^ing imported wools, explaining tin- pro^^cess fully utul In detail as practiced by-^Importers. He said that this system de^^prived thousands of Ante rlc an wool sort^^ers of employment, defrauded the govern^^ment of revenue to whic h It Is entitled I^snd cheats the woolgrower out of the- pro- I^tectlon Intended to be given him by law. I^He said that under th, senate rules the 1^woolgrowers of the Middle states would not receive mote tb.ltl *, cents |,roteetlot| andthose of the far We-st not more thun^tVtj cents. S,satee Mantle next quoted from a^speech delivered by President M- Kinl-v^to the Ohio woolgrowers In Pes:;, and com- !^meriting ti|sin the ses-eeh. sulci he1 e-om- |^mended these utterances particularly to^the distinguished se nator from that state Whose- re-e|eelie,n Will depend U|K)I! Ilext Ibuilding at Hutte lias In fuynialdy re-portedas heretofore suited in the^Standard. The report, which was^drawn by Senator Mantle. Is a fine trib^^ute t.i i be state metropolis. It credit!^the city with a population og from tLM^to 411.000 within and ellreeilv adjoining^the c ity limits. The annual receipts -if^the Hutte jKistofllce are shown to be^neatly $411,000. Thereport contlnue-s: ^Hutte Is also^one ut' the points ut which the district^and circuit courts arc he ld in the South-^cm district, and the building should^net cinimoclale the court and have Jury^rooms, room for the clerk, and also the^I niteil States marshal and Judges Lie^cated here. too. Is the office of the depu^^ty collet-tor of Internal revenue. The^receipts of the office are large, and there^Is an existing; necessity for adequate^office room to accommodate this branc h^of the* service. Thecity Is steadily and rapidly In-^cteasing in business ami population, be^^ing located directly in the center of Ihe^largest, richest, most permanent and^prosperous mining sec tion in the l ulle d^States. The copper output in Butte for^the last year was Mil per cent, of the^tcdal production of the world and ^d^per cent, of the total product of the^1 United States. Indifferent parts of the c ity, whic h^covers a large area, are five postolflc i s,^: one being named Walkervillc. vv Itu li is^' an outlaying portion of the city; an-^j other. Stjuth Hutte-. also Huiligntoii,^' Rocker and Gunclerson. The accoinnio-^I clatlons for the present postoRice at^| Hutte. although a new location. Just se ^^cured, are still scant. The oitlnesjg *-f^Hutte now, as for many years past, pay^the major portion of the rent of the^premises occupied as a postofficc. t be^gcivc-inine tit paying only Ma\ and the^bulance, t^ see., be ing made up by llm^leiilell. -spirite-d citizens. Thepay roll of Hutte and Imme diate^vicinity, in proportion to its popula^^tion. Is probably the largest of any Ilk,-^section in tin- country, and is a matter^of surprise to the uutside tnwM. The^avenge pay roll of the mine* alntie par^month amounts to about ITuoiMJO. The^total of the city's employes is mors^than K.OOf) men. whose wages in all ag^^gregate not less than $s50000 per^month. The-city is now more than N years^old. Its progress has bassj sle.vv i,it^sure. Its public anil private buildings^at,- of a most permanent and substan^^tial character, as are also all of Its pub^^lic improvements of every nature,^which have been made with a vow to^the , ont humus growth unci develop^^ment of the- c ity. The financial eondi- lleTrotted a fast l'ae^ seed I- Now Mop.^tersely Demented. CreatFalls, June s.^ Hiram Johnson,^whose parents live- near linkers sheep^ranch in the southern part of the i nun^ty, was (ricked up to-elny ley Iteptitv^Sheriff Al. Sires at Helt in a demented^c onditlon. Por several davs he has I^been wandering aimlessly about with ]^out food, or the clothing necessary to^keep himse lf warm at night. So f,u^he has not developer! any dangerous^symptoms. He- will be tried as soon as^his case can lee set. Twoyears ago young Johnson was^a bright boy w ith all the prospects of^a prosperous life. He- was given the ad^vantages of a common school education^ami undertook to learn the drug busi^^ness in Helena. While in that city he^contracted vices, a centmuation of^which has broken clown his constitu^^tion and rctulered him an Imbecile, o A MASS MEETING. TheWest Side Will Prole.t tgainit Ihe^Removal of l'i,,t. Light. GreatPalls. June 8 To-night a mass^meeting of citizens, living on the West^side Is announced for Thursday even^Ing. The- purpose of tin- mee ting is to^protest against the action of the board^in dismissing W. O. Light, teacher In^tile- West Side Sehoid fur whose reten^^tion a petition signed by ov, i _-i^i West^side citizens w as pressentc d to tln-^boarcl. There Is a gnat deal of 111 feel^ing indulged In. iiiade more aggravat^ing mi account of the rumor that^Professor Light's position is to lie given^to the 19-ycar-cild son of a member of^the board, who has taught u short^session in the country. o llieleetor lloiicl.. GreatPalls. June- s Tin- Choieau^board of county commissioners featen^day opened bids for the sale of t^VOMl^worth of six per cent county bonds,^redeemable || years frees July 1st. HesT.^the receipts to l)e used to redeem seven^pei , etn lie,nils ii in I uarmtits now out^^standing lllds were received as fol^^iate, s: H.It. Palmer. ^l\iie^o at |I.0:'x and^$T4.isxi ut tl ^Hi Dietz ^ Co . of Cleve^^land. O., stfe^d KMI premium for the wholeissue-. K. Ce Jones Ik Co.. of New York,offered to take the whole issue,^paying 12,1-nei pri mlum Thus. Cruse-^bank, of Helena. ofTere^l a premium of^15,700 for the full issue of lui'.inw. Par^^son. Lebach ekt Co. offend a premium^of $41.Ml per $1,000 for the full Issue of $M.(HHI. Thetotal lump amount of each of the^several biels Is figured to be as follows^H. H. Palmer. $s4.c)os Dietz A Co. $^4.-^aWi Jones A Co. *^4.iski; Thus. Cruse-^bank, $^4.;*0; Farsnn. Leac h ft Co., $9,'i.-^ttt, o Defendantfreiusri Guilty. GreatKalis, June s - The case of the^Slate vs. John Puratonka. c harged with^the seiliietlein of Miss Minnie He kkla.^a domestic at Sand Coulee, was brought^to a close In the district court this aft^eriioott and at 1:4)1 the Jury re-tireel to^deliberate At I o'clock the Jury re^^turned a verdict finding the defendant^nulltv and assessing punishment at a^fine of $^K). AnInteresting feature- of the case was^after the re tirement of the- Jurv. The^host of Pin witnesses gathered In tho^county attorney s office Among them^was th-- de-fe-ndan! and the prose-cutiug^witness with bar balee- in her arms. The^two withdrew from the balance- of the^crowd and for half an hour indulged in^an animated Octal^SSsnlpSSj. punctured^with p-als of laughter. They w,p ,,n^the- best of terms and to all appear^^ance were as Minnie charged it had iHe C beep. WANTADVS. Advertlaementuunder this head i cents^a word for the tint Insertion snd I cent a^word for each subsequent insertion. Ne^advta. taken for less than S^ rents.^I'lasslfleel advie par line per month . .$1.8^tCount C words to the line.) WantedHelp. rie'll.lsKMI'l.nlMKNT lUllKAl'^Thorn M Wanted, dining room girl^^for restaurants. Iioiercllna bouses, hotels.^Wanted, women cooks for fe-w boarelers.^IVapis's OaVe, m Oeretey block. Hutte. sv t i SbJEN ^ ANTED ^ f i si.1.1, fo^dealers; $h^i monthly and ivimi-'- ,\ perirneeunnecessary; enclose stump.^Prise Mfg. Co.. Minneapolis. Minn WANTKDLADT AOKNTB IN KVKHY^losti In Montana to handle a fust-sell^^ing specially Apply l^! N. Main. Hutte ii',em- WantedSituations. ii IMPRTENT GIKI. v\ ANTS PLACC AS^chambermaid or general servant. In^^quire :I12 W-si Till ret Anaconda. WANTED^A POSITION BY LADY^steiiogruiihc-r. Address Standard cttlie Millie lll'ATIONWANTKD HV CHRISTIAN^in.hi of gesed abstracter. Handy with^any kind of testis, will do tPjy kind or^honest work Addre ss ^Christian,^ Stand illd CifTIi e- lllltte . WANTEDPOeJITION BY AN KXPE^rb-need lady stenographer. can also as^Stat on tiooks. Address Compe tent, stand^ard senses, Hutte. WANTED Hi l l AT le ^N HV A ger^m.in girl, general housework or cooking.^Address h . Sin s Montana Ht . Hull, ForKen I. EVANS OI'KRA Hoi 'HE KOR RENT^for public meetings, dances, etc. Pits^Patrick ,v Strickfaddeii P It RENT- Pl'RMSH El l 11 nf ME^^keeping rooms. _'l^, Dakota st , Hutte. El)H KENT .' I'lU.MHIIKIi ItoilMS torlight boii-eki eptng. .-.l Bvssngcsr net lltle.Hutte. FOR RKNT^A NM'KLY FERNIBHED^trout room, reasonable rent, L'l:t Maple^street. Anaconda. POP]BALI i'M ft ! ^i TOM CilNNKI,^,iit In k. rented, leel and painted;^-old for $+^! ,-ush. Address John^S, nine II liroadway. or Witmer Bros. carriageehnp Helena. Mont. roSBALK IMLHTEIN. HIH ^lt ^HeTRMJ^and Hertford thoroughbred bulls Ad~^.Ir. ^ William Wallace. New Chicago,^Venn. FORSALE LtelMlING HOUSE. nVL'R^i ce 1^ store. Commercial avenue, An^^aconda AFINE ASSORTMENT OF CI T PI.DWT^ers at Hie Silver How Floral , ompeiny's,^north of old Hell smelte r. Hutte. FullSALE OH RENT ONE 1.'. 7|OR3b^^power holler and hoisting engine. Ap^^ply to M. C. Iilni Kennedy Furniture company.Hutte. POR PALE. HPTCHICR IHOP AND^goes I business st a bargain. A. C Brig-^man. 1* West liroadway. Unite FoSBALE I i KNITI RK OF ^ ROe^M- edhouse. hou.-e for rent. 41ti E. Park,^Hutte THES'l'c i|:y~c i*F BPTTK ILLUSIKA-^ted. in book form; IN half-tone engray.^logs, pleinc e-rs. pioneer days, pioneer tales;^n i iv of th,- mines and city to the pres^^ent lime I'm -al. by all Hutte book deal-^ets Mailed on receipt of pries, to osats.^i. .. \ l-l.eti Hun.- Mont l-'oltSALF LOW ESI I K |c I :S' ON iBEW^.^lag mi, nines at Sherman s, \'^ K. 1'ark. , street.Hutte. BusinessChances. \\Wil li HONEST PARTNER Wi lli^tl.,0 In uoud |euylng suloon; rustler and^good character sxpscted. Address P. o.^Bex M Hutte. ayMt. l.iiST S.MAl.l. IVKSE i'DNTAININi)^tin and small change. Finder will plcas^^leave same at Standard office. Hutte. lost A LADY'S^ SHOE LOW BTON^ii, I'm,l,r n turn to St.indard office, Aii.oon.la I.eiSI Itl'NCH of KEYS ON SILVKH^k^ | ring marked ^lassie I^c Mar.^ Re^^turn to Thornton Bloc k. Hutte Reward. !FOIt HKNT-FritNTSHEIi ItooMS. I^s West Copper, lllltte FoilRENT FITINISIIED HIMlM Willi^use of dining room snd kitchen. 212 b.^Jae kson. Hutte. lull RENT N|CE~ 4 He MiM BRICK house- on low^r C'oloraelo street A. L. Patterson.I.ii OWSlejl block Hnlo EVANS ol'EHA Hot SE W ILL HE^leased for a year or te-rm of years. Ap^^ply to ep-nrtte p Wellcome. Atiac-onela. lull HKN'I FI'ilNISHKI) Hoo.MS withor without hoard: all modern con^^veniences Xa East Granite-. Hutte^Poll REN! ! I NFI RNlSHEIi HlMiMS^I In brick house DM West Hark. Ana-^I c otlela.^Ft)K RENT NICELY^front room wllh bath.^Anaconda. FOItRENT GOOD STAND FOB etlto-^e-e-ry store. Cobban l,oan and Realty^company. Hutte. ,FOB RPNT-IIIHEE-Kcio.MEIi Fl'lf-^nlabed house-. Inquire t'.e E Park. Hutte Fl'ltNISslED ROOMS THE REST IN^town at IZ1 North Idaho street. Hutte !FtTit hf.nt-fprnibhed and i'.s- nlshedrooms for housekeeping, plpe-d^for gas-hurtling cook stoves. HI East^Granite street. Hutte. PL'RNISIIEl)ROOMS IN MANTLE HLK^Steam heat llsths 14 W. U'wsy. Hutte. ElRNISHEIlSun West Park. ForHale Real F.slate. leiil AI RES WITH Hoc ill TITLE;^miles from town, log buildings, ten aires ,leafed In 11,1 . best e,t soil lobe sold Willi efffjasi sjenti price Set^*-). Apply to tSeacsn f. Brooks Heal ^state, Missoula. Molil tis in eif th- city is good, ami ii- CTt let^tall s campaign. He next .,u.....| ,^,,^ ,,,.,S!^ ,^ ,^. Be b dsMesrt I b| m nator Hoar of M I^suchusetts as follows: Ilie lleve- that when, as a permanent^policy In this country, protection to wool^Is doomed, protection Is doomed. ^ ^ ^^And he- is a purblind manufacturer,^whethe-r In N- vv England or elsewhere,^who supposes that the American people^will consc-nt to continue the protection on^his own Industry which is ilenled to the-^farmer ami v ^elgrowe-r ut Ihe far^West. Inconclusion he said that no protee-tlve^t nit pan ever again endure in this na^^tion which AseS not fully guard the in^^terests of tbe greal mass of prtsiue-ers of^what are known as raw material- . nt^among these the protection of wool Is the^most important: it is the keystone to the^| great arch of prot ce I ton and unless It be^well guarded and preserved the whole^itructure must fall to the ground ArrivedTuesday. GreatFalls. June y^ Thomas Curry,^manager of the Conrad Meats* is inter^^ests at Lethbrtdce. Canada, arrived to^^day Chas. Conrad of Kallspell and J.^^ H. Conrad of Horr are guests of their | than Indifference of certain rt publican^I brother, W. C. Conrad.| senators from the inter-mountaiu toun- e-ryrespect. It Is well^and economically governed. Its cltl-^lens arc industrious, enterprising and^patriotic. Law and order are firmly^established, and pe rsons and pr.,p. rty^as safe and secure as In any eity of the^union. The operations of the- great^mines, which underlie and surround the^i i Ity fur a radius of 10 mile s, for th. past^20 years have- demonstrated theii pot-^manenc y to such an e xtent that the^value of every foot of mining prsjnet rty^in the district is steadily In- leasing In^value, and Is to-day worth more than^It ev, r was before in the history of the^city, w hile millions of dollars are annu^^ally being exe.e ndeel in the list 1MB of^ti- ec hoisting works mills, snd smel^^ters, and In the development at n-vv^pro|a-rtles. Theforest reserve matter Is ^ loe^d^until next session. There is said to be^little doubt that President Ml Kinley^will renew the orders next Mart h. with^some exce^rUossi that may be recom^^mended by his chief supporters In the^state affected by the order A pretty^fight was made against the orders In^th* senste. and except for the worse AoeetherHeiress. 'HeatPalls. June- ft ^ This is a season^for turning out heirs, heiresses and^millionaires and Northern Montana has^produ-eel a c rop that has probably^made ,t vc ,^M ^ - ,| Tin lat- -lit.^titinoiinc e-d as a -inutile in this re-^S|eet-t is Miss Helen Rallcy. a dpss^maker In this city who since last Octo^^ber has had rooms In the Kingsburv^block. To-elay M.ss Rai'.-v received^ta ws from an attorney in Grand Lap^l is. Midi , that a long standing suit^ovtr the estsle of her uncle- bad been^settled and within a few days she^would receive a draft for lor share-^amounting to abut llO.Ono Tie g1 newswill nil elispleaae Miss Balkrj^who will Continue at her present busi^^ness In Great Palls. (hewel III. til GreatFalls. June 8.^The- ease ,,f Sid^chrlsholni. a colored elueb , barpjad with^mayhem, was called in the court at ~^o cloc k to-dny. On April 11 last, dur^^ing the progress of a low at the Col^^ored club, the defendant. It is alleged,^took occasion to lute off Up -ar af .I.J.^Jae kson. the lucky mascot of the Hlack^Eagle band. Jackson Is minus the^member but Chriahoim claims that^when he knocked Jackson down the^latter fell on the sharp edge of an ash^barrel and was thus divorced from his^ear. The case will occupy two days. FORSALE I.esiK Af THIS FOR AN Bxetaatt3 houses kg tin- hsnt parti ef tlo, nv rentliiK for ft', si |ecr month, only^$2 ecu Choice lot on Main street, only^$4'e^ Lots in all parts of the e Ity for sale^on Instn lime-til s. e'oblean Loan and Realty^ecitnpeiny. ;t3 West Grsnlte. Butte. ,'.i ACRES WELL IMPROVED ST' N K .a | i \ r ' ' ^ tl pletlt) Of w , ' ^ r 'e^ i | school,sxepat sad P. o., tools and sssab llee|e|,h el pile e for all Ve.iSeCI Address Cjeej,^V block^ It' allM V! Miscellaneous. a.10 KI.H IKII FOR IMFOHMATIft.l thatwill enable the conviction of par^^ties guilty of tearing down and taking^away any part of the- hoisting works on thel'ulun mining clulm, north of WuH^kervllle, Mont. Twenty dollars' reward^for Information that will enable the^t-onvle tlon of |eartles guilty of dumping^refuse on th,- Eagle loeic- claim, north of^Wulke-rv llle. Mom Churlra C Rueger. FlI.I. BIstlODED JERSEY BPLL FOR^. i \ i1 e Also some choice milch cows^f,,i ..,l^ ,1 tnv stable--. Walkervllle. two^hie* ks w, si of Walker house. P. M. M^ - Qpbn WlU'l.li 1.1 KP. TO INVEST t^l IV^p.i.lim I 'isIiiiss in Atiacouda Write full^p.,rti, dais to Huslners. Standard olflcr.^Ana,inula WILLIAMW III IE ARC HI I K^ ^T, ROOM 7.Silver How bloc k. Butte. MRS ANNA KARSTKDI. OERMAN^midwife. :t27 South Arlsonii street, Butte. Anaconda'sRaces bcgii.loae 26 POMSALE-ONM^good les atlotl Site^tine vacant lot opi^'I'lirec- iois on Main^A house and lot on Repafsjei Shields pi)B BALI -PVLL^, ry bo'tiiug work^Parib ulars see O'^Anaeonclu. Itest A i'KAXT in^lolng good buslntss^IMisite- fuiinelr).^street. Walnutstreet.^A. M. WALKER^building An o olid.i LotNEXT BREW-^s. Walnut street. For^Brlen, Pctrlti bloek. furSALE-A no. 1 HAY AND GRAIN^^ -if hi res. Including implements. sI hssjaa and burn, plentv of water all mill,r ti m e, well Improved; situated In^Bs-escktef valley, Jefferson county; good^mark- i tor everything raised: railroad d*t-^pM ^ leee good title: cause of sale, sick-^ties, a bargain; writ* or call for partic^^ular I 'a vid Hoope s, Hotildcr P. O., Mont. ForSale-Miscellaneous. Inthese days of culture and progress^do not wear a grizsly beard or mus^^tache, when they can be colored a nat^^ural brown or black at home with^Buckingham s Dye. le Hi SALE^A QITCK MEAL GA8U-^ollnej stove. Ml Pine street. Anaconda. FOR SALE-CHEAP. O. K. BARKER^shop: four chairs, fixtures and baths.^Mlssoul.t. Mont. podSALE^THE BEST HOTEL in^Helt. M steady boarders; electric light,^conveniently arranged, completely fur^^nished, cost M.SM; will sell for P.M cash;^a business snap. For particulars address^W D. t oppernoll. Belt, Mont.^FOR BALE^OOOD sULCrFi'c~^W. TnT^quire Ui East Third, JUnconda. PEPSUlk PAfSCHO-PFPSALIA TABLETS 11sr^I y rares Indlgestlos. Cetsrrfe at tbtt^' , t1^srt-Burs, Sear Mssnacfe, DYSPEPSIA sect all kladnd Htammrk TeseMn, A ^elaellts sss^^MsuteMolUia kM raeUas ksoes te weeliesl tkift. APERFECT CURE Boldby sll druggists, or enets. per no. tmi mtuk to. BWHand fw fm circular. CWCgf lorsub- in Anaconda by the Snutit^Drug Co . und c W T Cress. DR.La RUE'S VIGOR OF LIFE toresserTsssseas, Lest Vltslit tllty.Ia^Bight I 3 toTE5T5Pf(IALI5T ptlsa.its , u-^- psttacy. iy ltat.Lsstrower,^Ttlllag Nestsry.^u est i ^ Piieesrs,^^ocl sll eP^ets of^self sbuse or Is-^tlscrttlea, eblch^uuflis one for^study, tutiness or^niarrlape itwsweslerfslssrse tssic sad^til.o4 ts laser,^te-iiegisc test'k lae^fist flew to tbe^salt caeebsasd fe-^^lonn^ lhs vlger^^f costs, lterardt^off lasaalty tad^effea-u r^ef id tl oace. 'InsItnurluj racnored eiuslttf ao^1 ^^ ie^^J ftg.ir siitconMeiiceP0JIT1TI GIA1APT1I OT^cORPLITl coil, Isslsl ^ la left Mas^tf lift tad ukt bo eetker. It ets be . trrttd la^^*Mt perktt II no wr box. or tit far Mat.^lstdtssj bs^^ free v l-tn-w Li |t71 CEXifKeJ.^ft DtNITDcg CO.. Claclsattr. Mis. Forsalt It AaMoselt b^ Ms Sailtb DimCw.)^si Pent fit,. Must., by K. K. cJogty * tV nthjgpj fsir ^ pj s sue nsseaosk nr mtebr ft^r GseCeerrtleSek,^Uietet. ^ B e- -tbe*,^I Whites*. . -iluielJu. ,harfes. tt tor idIibum. teeo.irnltttos est tks-rt-^tkia of s iclll |b*tfea^(sXine.t(H biw. Noo-c^- BeMbty I^or ttfil it sltio ^rteprr.^by sipn^, rr^tCTw)^|l .OS. or 3 buttles, px^v^Clrtsvltr tsst ee wtststi