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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, July 08, 1901, Image 2

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HIGH WATER MAIL ARRIVES AT LAST
There was three days' eastern mail at
the postoflice this morning, the accumu
lation from the tie-up in eastern Mon
tana. caused 'by washed-out bridges on
the Northern Pacific. The last train from
the east, before today, reached Butte
on Friday, and since that time the sor
tants of Uncle Sam have had a measure
of rest. The wrecked bridges were west
of Miles City, tiie trains being held at
Miles, where they were entertained in
royal fashion by the residents of the
ccw town. There were dances, balls,
"rags." and all kinds of festivities to
make the time pass more easily for the
shipwrecked mariners across the once
alleged American desert. The east bound
ttains were held at Billings, where the
passengers got the best of care.
During the nearly four years of Post
REAL OLD-F ASHION ED FOURTH
Bozeman Residents Make the Eagle
Scream Until the Welkin Rang
Very Distinctly.
"Yes, I've no doubt you had a pretty
good celebration here in Butte, judging
from the decorations still up, and from
avhat has been said in the papers," said
a gentleman from Bozeman at the Butte
hotel this morning. "But you couldn't
, hold a candle to Bozeman, in interest or
fin the real good time offered to the peo
ple.
"It may sound somewh at egotistical,
tout it Is really so. A city can't ever turn
[loose and celebrate like a smaller place,
jn the towns, everybody takes hold, with
out waiting for the other fellow who gen
erally fails at the last minute. Perhaps
patriotism is just as strong In the city,
but the people are bias e and jaded with
a surfeit of attractions of every kind.
Nothing would surprise or interest them;
not even Noah's ark riding down the
street on a bicycle, or a woolly camel
chasing a lion pell-mell across lots, with
an occasional spurt at flying. But in
smaller places, where there isn't so
much to see, and the people have to make
their own attractions, why, there is
■where the Fourth of July is at its best.
It"s the old fashioned country fair, the
'pumpkin show,' of despised memory in
tthe recollecion of the snobocratic dwell
er in the city; only it is a day when a
fellow can go to the limit in spread eag
leism, and in amusing himself in what
ever way he pleases. Here your pleas
ures are stereotyped, and one ready
•made; you don't even know how to make
something to enjoy on your own hook.
Perhaps yu don't like that, but I'm going
home before your paper comes out, and
I'm not soming back, so I'm not afraid to
say it.
"But to return to Bozeman. Most
places would be satisfied with one day of
celebration, while some never even
looked at the calendar, to see what the
flay stood for. But not so at the Galla
itin valley metropolis. They held a three
days' session of Independence day; a reg
ular three-ringed circus of fun and frolic,
llome-made oratory and good times for
everybody, balloon ascensions, bicycle
parade, and all. And what's more, the
last day was the best of all, and the larg
est attendance. You can't discount
Bozeman when it comes to celebrations
even if we don't have a saucer track or
ft. street fair.
"The races were held on the last day,
!the 3th, when the people thronged the
rate track and other attractions as if
•they had just found out how good a
Ithing the Fourth really was, even if it
(tvas a day after its close. There was
lome harness racing that compares very
favorably with the best you have had
liere in Butte, and it was on a small
(track where you could see the whole
(thing. The people went wild over the
Bpeedy horses, and then went down town
(to talk it over and see the sights. Yes,
We had a celebration that will be mem
orable for many years to come. When
Reduced Prices on Dental Work
Gold Fillings.............. #1.00 up
Amalgam or silver fillings— #1,00
Cement or bone fillings 50 c to #1,00
Gold Crowns and Bridge Work, or
teeth without plates, very best,
per tooth................... #5,00
Full sets ofteeth....'........ #10.00
Extracting free where we do your
work
Have your children's teeth attend
ed to during vacation. Perma
nent fillings....... ......... #1 OO
Examinations free. Office open evenings.
DR. LEWIS, Dentist,
Room 32, Columbia Block, 26 West Broadway.
ILLUMINATED DECORATIONS
For the Fourth.
We have a few nice pieces made of
electric lamps which we will rent
at a reasonable price. This is the
most attractive decoration you can
make.
Montana Electric Co., 53 East Broadway
'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilil HitrtiiiiiiiiiiWiiiiilif*
\ Stallion Prochein. Reg. No, 23532 %
I By Prodgal; Dam. Helen T. by Electioneer; Second Dam Manett by
I Nutwood.
j Best Bred Stallion
: IN MONTANA.
» No Better Anywhere.
: Will Make Season at Butte Race Track
► Where He Can Now Be Seen.
* Nearly 16 hand» high; solid bay; vary handsome; fine fialted and fast
► Colts all bays, good lookc. s and well failed.
. Cnly a limited number of mares will be accepted.
nMMAMAAAMMMMMWA JAAMAAAMAAAAAMfAAAAA
master Irvin's incumbency in the Butte
postoflice, there has never before been
such an accumulation of mail, not even
in the most blizzardly winter weather.
The belated trains got into Butte shortly
after 8 o'clock, the mail reaching the
postoflice about 9. The whole office force
was called to help in the distribution,
all the special and department clerks be
ing pressed into the service, and all the
letter mail was handled by 11:30. There
were many thousands of letters in all,
thi product of the three days' delay, but
now the rush is over, and those who are
expecting letters from the east may now
go and get them or blame the corre
spondents for not sending them, as the
mail is all in. The paper and other sec
ord-class mail will all be worked during
the day.
ever you want polnteers on how to get
the people interested, why, send over and
we'll send you some of our promoters to
give you a few lessons. But yau can't
even have such a celebrattion in a ciy,
so it won't be any use." And drawing a
final long straw from his inside coat
pocket, and spitting dexterously acrooss
the sidewalk, just under the eye of a
watchful policeman who was waiting to
run him in if he missed his maark and
fell short, the man from Bozeme« set
tled back for a good long chew at ihe
straw, with a sigh of contentment that
said, "G'lang there, you city dude, don't
interrupt a gentleman in hi sslumbers,"
he ended the interview.
P. DEMPSEY HAS FADED AWAY
The Wily Peter Mai Also Be Heading
for the Hole-in-the-Wali—Absent
Fifteen Days.
Fifteen days have elapsed since Peter
Dempsey, Patrick Healey and Gus
Schrickengosi jumped their board at the
county jail, but with the exception of the
latter the jumpers have not been located.
Dempsey has been seen in sixteen dis
tinct places at one time. Those who
saw him are positive of the identifica
tion because they talked to him and he
talked back again and rattled the bunch
of keys taken from the jailer. A few
of those who have seen Dempsey describe
h;m as wearing a frightened look, while
others say his face was encased in a
smile as broad and generous as the
bosom of a Dakota wheat field and a
tcll-them-that-you-saw-me air. Those
who saw him up north are of the opinion
tbat he is heading for the north pole,
which he expects to reach about Christ
mas. The western men and women who
sighted him had no idea where he was
going, but those of the southwest
thought that the Great Northern train
robbers traveling south, Pat Crowe
traveling in a northwestern direction and
Dempsey going southeast would bump
into each other in the foot hills of the
Big Horn mountains, give each other the
high sign of the ancient order of Looloos
and enter the pearly gates of the Hole
in-the-Wall together.
B0ISE SPEC IAL MA Y NOT RUN
Mining Men of Montana Are Slow to
Buy Tickets—They Ask for
"Births."
The International Mining Congress at
Boise City, Idaho, July 23 to 25 promises
to be a great event in the history of min
ing in the west, but so far the Montana
delegation is not showing up in very good
numbers. Great effort was made from
the start to have a special car from Butte
to carry all the Montana delegates and
avoid the necessity of a change of cars
en route. But so far, the Oregon Short
Line .over which road the visitors will
go, has been unable to get assurances of
more than half a dozen who are certain
of making the trip. The company must
have a sufficient number guaranteed to
insure a special car, and the fifty or
more delegates are showing a strange re
luctance in announcing their intention of
going. At the presen rate, of inquiry,
there will not be enough applicants to
flag a special handcar. It is probable,
however, that most of the delegates and
other prospective attendants will appear
at the last motnont and ask for tickets;
too late, very likely, to insure the special
that would add so much to their comfort.
It is a rathei! curious fact that several
of the applicants for sleeper accommoda
tions, ask for "births." Among these are
men well known in the state mining cir
cles and upon one application in particu
lar the mistake is an uncommonly goi#l
joke. The Oregon Short Line is prepared
to furnish almost everything necessary
for the comfort of its passengers, but it
draws the line at the requests mentioned
in the applications of the mining men. 1
The congress at Boise is expected to be
one of the greatest occasions of the kind
in the history of the west, and will We
largely attended from all the western
states. Boise Is outdoing herself in her
efforts to provide suitable accommoda
tions and attractions for her visitors, ac
cording to those who have recently been
in the city, or (ire familiar with the pre
parations being made, and it will be à
trip well worth; any man's while to make.
The crowd goes wild when the motor
appears. See for yourself tonight.
.
,
,
INDIANS BEFORE_THE JUDGE
The Red Men Wanted Sailing Order
Upon Whjca to Navigate Into
Idaho's Wilds.
Nine Chippewa Indians, headed by
Chief Toney Man, called on Judge Mc
Clernan today and asked for something
(n writing that would entitle them ts
enter the state of Idaho without fighr
ing their way. Chief Toney Man, whose
name was Rocky Boy before ho became
the boss of the party, acted as spokes
man. He led the red men into the room,
and by a serjes of gesticulations gave
the judge to understand that his follow
ers were not after the scalp of any one.
or would they attempt to prove that the
vein of the garinage dump apexed within
the lines of their camp. He wanted to
talk Injun to the judge, but the jud£e
told him he was not a savage.
In his own way he gave the court to
understand that the other Indians wit'll
whom his party had been browsifig
were a lot of dirty scrubs, whose arA
bition soared no higher than the ac
cumulation of a jag or the contents of^a
swill barrel in an alley. He and hV>
braves wanted to tear themselves awSj
from them, he said, and go to a land
where the picking was alleged to be
better and thef-e were not so many to db-l
the picking.
The judge gave Rocky Boy a passport j
for himself and his followers, and the ;
features of the party relaxed until thdy
resembled the absence of a slice froth ]
nine watermelons. Then with an ex
clamation of "him heap big man" they
drew' their blankets about them and
faded.
« __,____
Iver Lawsor^ will ride the motor tan
dem,, Green will steer it and Artie Bell !
will go after the track record tonight.
Ladies free.
UTAH PION EERS W ILL MEET
Early Day Saints Make an Annual
Holiday—Old Timers Gather
in Droves.
"The great event of the year down in
Utah," said H. O. Wilson, of the Ore
gon Short Line today, "is the annual re
union of the Utah pioneers, which will be
celebrated July 22 to 27 inclusive, at Salt
Lake. Fourth of July or Christmas, or
all other holidays, are not in the same
class with this one day in Utah. From
every corner of the northwest will come
flocking descendants of the pioneer
saints,, to take part in the festivities
This will be thje 54th celebration of their
arrival in Salt Lake, and the event will
be marked by a street fair and carnivàl
on a magnificent scale.
"The Mormons being a people apart
from the world in their religious
belief, one which concerns their
daily life far clos.er than would mosL
other creeds, and being united by what
they believe to be outside persecution,
make the most of their own holidays as
would be natural. They will flock in to
Salt Lake by caravans an horseback, op
foot, every way that one can travel.
There will be long-whiskered old fellows
from the wilds, men who haven't seen
a trace of civilization for a whole year,
or since the last celebration. Everybody
and his wife will be there, and the oc
casion will be a notable one in the
history of the church.
"We expect to send at least three hun
dred from this state; possibly many
more. The rate of $15 for the round
trip—less than one regular fare—will
make the excursion a popular one for
others besides those who go as a reli
gious duty."
Round and round the speedy riders
go. Tonight Artie Bell will go after the
five-mile track record behind the motor
tandem. Ladies free.
MRS. SNYDE R WAN TS ALIMONY
Her Reply in the Case Begun by Her
Husband Is a Very Tart Piece
of Reading.
Madge Snyder has taken the prelim
inary steps towards a defense in the di
vorce suit brought agajnst her by Bert
Snyder. She has filed in court a motion
in which she asks for an order com
pelling her husband to pay her $25 per
month alimony and. give her attorney
$150 for espousing her cause. ;
The motion is based upon an affidavit
in which Mrs. Snyder alleges that Sny
der owns a road house near this cityj
that they have a child' five years old and
It is being cared for by a competent per
son while she pays the bills. She fur
ther says she has paid for the keeping of
the child since its birth; that Snyder hah
not worked since their marriage six
months ago, but she has worked and
earned money for the support of the
child, Snyder and herself.
Butte Residents at Hew Port.
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Broughall of
Butte are enjoying a pleasant summer
on the Atlantic coast, visiting the va
rious watering places and cities, with
headquarters at the Waldorf Astoria,
New York City. They will spend the
balance of July at Newport.
The ladies cflb enjoy the sport at the
saucer free.
«XXXXXXUXXXXXXXXXXXX
DAMAGE FOR LOST TEETH.
The suit brought by Daniel
shields against Daniel Ryan and
his wife, Annie, to recover judg
ment for $10,000 was tried today In
Judge Harney's court and resulted
In a verdict of $5,000 for the
plaintiff. It was a one-sided af
fair, however, as there was no
defense.
The suit had its origin In an
X^ assault made by Ryan on Shields
(X£ July 2 of last year. Shields was
Xr then a constable attached to Jus
V* tire Bliss' court at South Butte
Ryan was a miner, residing at
tX* Centerville. Shields attempted to
X? serve some legal paners on Ryan
%/ -and in the preliminaries havsh
:X^ words passed between them. Be
>X^ fore the deal was over Ryan took
a fall out of Shields. The constable
X* had Ryan arrested on a charge of
assault in the second degree and a
X^ jury found the defendant guilty of
V* third degree assault, fixing pun
V* ishment at a fine of *3. Shields
V* then sued Ryan for $10.000 datn
ages, alleging that in the melee
Ryan had knocked out some of his
teeth, kicked him under one eye
and on the breast and using him
up otherwise. ,
XXXXXSXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
MURRAY WA S VERY, VERY MEEK
ij.e Led the Procession That Filed
Past Judge Boyle This
Forenoon.
John Murray, a diminutive specimen i
of humanity with a badly discolored eye,
declared in police court this morning
that he wouldn't fight a sick chicken if
he had à hickory club to assist in his
attack.
John was on the carpet for fighting
and disturbing the peace on Galena
street. It was evident that the other fel
low didn't get a great deal the worst of
the fistic encounter so Judge Boyle
taxed Murray a $5 bill.
May Bigtown. a resident of the bad
(lands, answered not guilty to a charge of
:d's*turbanoe on East Galena street. May,
it*is claimed, abused Policeman Mc
Gilie while the latter was walking his
bgat. The blue coat stated that the
wqman tore his official star from his
'côjjit, and after knocking his new tile
into the gutter crushed U under her heel
like an egg. The woman will be heard
liext Friday at 3 o'clock.
Johnson, a disturber, and Alice
and Lena Derbrou, two inmates of
houses of ill repute were all fined $10
erteil, while Leonard Cole, Charles Miller,
Isaac Everts and John Leavitt were
called upon to pay into the city treas
ury $5 a piece. Harry Jones, Charles
Jones and Miller Barry, three youths
arrested for disturbaning the peace at
the saucer bicycle track, will be heard
tomorrow at 3 o'clock. Cases set for
the same time were Mamie Suprenhut,
charged with disturbance; Daniel Har
rington upon the same charge and John
McCarthy an alleged vagrant.
"Lofty" Mahoney, who was given an
opportunity last Saturday to leave the
city, again appeared before Judge Boyle
.V-sentence of 30 days will detain "Lof
ty" as a county charge for that period.
Round and Round the spedv riders
go. Tonight Artie Bell will go after the
five-mile track record behind motor tan
dem. Ladies free.
Motor tandem at the saucer tonight.
Butte Merchants Stay at Home.
Some applications are being made fjr
rates to the Trans-Mississippi Commer
cial congress to be held at Cripple
Creek, Colorado, July 16 to 20 inclusive.
However, not many Butte men are
likely to go. They just sell their go Is—
carloads of them—and don't find the
n^ed of these congresses. But the trip
would be a delightful one.
k- STOMACH /
fclTTERfc
If you want to
get rid of dys
pepsia. or any
stomach ill,
take the Bit
ters. It also
cures indiges
tion, constipa
tion liver and
kidney
troubles, and
has done so
for the past
fifty years.
Try it.
Owing To
The inclement weather for the
iast six weeks my sales have
{ ecn very light, therefore, hav
ng a large stock on hand,which
must be sold, I will therefore
give 25 Per Cent off my entire
line for July.
• T• H. GRADY
Standard Carriage Works
233» 235, 237, S. Main
C. A. Tuttle Thos. Sullivan
Natioaal
Undertakers
IK-Ilé E. Broadway. Tel. 3 é 3
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
and EMBALMERS
The diseases most feared are those which are
inherited—handed down front generation to gen
eration, and family to family. By far the most
destructive of these is Cancer, which finds the
greatest number of its victims among the children
and grand-children of those whose blood was tainted
with this dreadful malady. You may carry this poison in the blood for years, but
as the vital powers begin to wane a alight bruise or cut, wart or mole, sore or
pimple may develop into Cancer. From middle life to old age is the time when
the slumbering poison is most apt to break out, a sore or ulcer often degenerating
into Cancer, and Tutnors become more progressive and ulcerate through the skin,
the sharp, shooting pains causing the most intense suffering.
The Cancer patient naturally grows despondent as one after another the usual
remedies fail, and the sore 6 lioy.*s no sign of healing. The impurities that have
been accumulating in the system, perhaps for generations, cannot be eliminated nor
the poisoned blood made pure by salves, washes and plasters. The proper treatment
is to purify and build up the blood, remove the cause, when the sore or ulcer heals.
Mr. J. B. Arnold, of Greenwood, 8. O., writes: "A - -directly
tiny ulcer cam«, just under the left eye. It began
spreading, and grew worse rapidly, destroying the
flesh as it went. As Cancer is hereditary In my family
I became thoroughly alarmed, consulting the best phy
sicians and taking many blood medicines, none of
which did me any good, when one of our leading
druggists advised me to try 8. 8. 8., and by the
I had taken the second bottle the Canoer began to
show signs of healing, the discharge grew gradually
less and finally ceased altogether, the sore dried up
and nothing remains but a slight soar. I feel that I
owe my life to S. S. a."
into the blood, destroys
the virus, stops the for
mation of Cancerous
cells and cleanses the
system of impurities.
What we say of S. S. S.
as a cure for Cancer is
supported by the testi
mony of those who have
tested it and been re
stored to health.
wait until the blood is so polluted and the system so thoroughly saturated with the
poison that no medicine, however efficacious, can check the progress of the disease.
If there is a taint in your blood get it out at once, don't wait for some external evi
dence of it, the appearance of a tumor or ulcer. We have prepared a special book
on Cancer which we will mail free. Our physicians are ready to help you by theii
advice and such direction as your case requires. Write us fully and freely— nô
charge for medical advice. TUB SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA.
* X
\ MARRIED FROM THE JAIL. X
\ X
% Deputy County Attorney Lynch X
X started in today to draw a com- X
X plaint accusing John Gallagher X
X and Lillie Wesley with living to- X
X gether without having gone X
\ through a marriage ceremony, but X
X just as he jotted down the word X
X "unlawful" Attorney J. R. Grice X
X entered the room and stated that X
X the proposed defendants desired to X
X get married. Mr. Lynch stopped X
X right there. X
X A few minutes later John Galla- X
X gher and Lillie Wesley were es- X
X corted from the interior of the X
X county jail, where they were be- X
X ing kept as witnesses in the To- X
X bin-Foster murder case, to the X
X office of the desk of the court and X
X given a license in exchange for $2. X
X They were then taken over to X
X Judge McClernan's court where X
X the judge did the rest and sent X
Xthem on their way. X
X X
X..NXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
There will be eight events tonight at
the saucer, including the five-mile exhi
bition race against time by Artie Bell
behind the motor tandem. Ladies free.
Wants the Knot United.
Victoria Cushing and James J. Ryan
were united in marriage in this city De
cember 16 last, and now the former asks
the court to undo the knot and give
her the privilege of taking back her old
name- In her complaint she allages that
the defendant has treated her cruelty,
especially March 10, when In a rude and
angry manner he caught her by tlie
neck and choked her to the verge of un
consciousness. To this allegation she
adds that Mr. Ryan has pursued a
course towards her not altogether to her
liking, at one time threatening to kill
her, and she is afraid to live with him
any longer.
A Former Ball Magnate.
W. E. Phillips of Helena, who pre
sided over the destinies of the Montana
State Baseball league last season, is in
the city. He is out of the baseball busi
ness for good, and is following the more
lucrative and satisfying occupation of
life insurance, being state agent f«r one
of the leading companies. He has a
host of friends in Butte.
Schneider Won the Race.
The 100 yard foot race between Charles
Schneider of Billings and Tom Morris of
P.utte was pulled off today, Schneider
winning. The time was 9 4-5 seconds.
33c
A Day.
For Best Medical
Treatment and all
Medicines FREE!
$10
A Month
SYMPTOMS OF EAR TROUBLES
Deafness and ear troubles result from
catarrh passing along the Eustachian
tube that leads from the throat to the
ear.
"Is your hearing failing?" '
"Do your ears discharge?"
"Do the ears itch and burn?"
"A're the ears dry and scaly?"
"Is the wax dry in the ears?"
"Are you gradually getting deaf?"
"Have you pain behind the ears?"
"Is there throbbing in the ears?"
"Is there a buzzing sound heard?"
"Do you have a ringing in ears?"
"Are there cracking sounds heard?"
"Is your hearing bad cloudy days?"
"Do you have ear ache occasionally?'
. "Are the sounds like steam escaping?"
"Do you constantly hear noises in the
ears?"
"Do your ears hurt when you blow
the nose?"
"Is there a roaring like a waterfall in
head?"
"Do you hear better some days than
others?" '
"Do the noises in the ears keep you
awake?"
"When you blow your nose do the ears
crack?"
"Is your hearing worse when you have
a cold?"
CATARRH OF THE LIVER
The liver becomes diseased by catarrh
extending from the stomach into the
tubes of the liver.
"Are you irritable?"
"Are you nervous?"
"Do you get dizzy?"
'"Have you no energy?"
"Do you have cold feet?"
"Do you fee'1 miserable?"
"Is your memory poor?"
"Do you get tired easily?"
"Do you have hot flushes?'
"Is your eyesight blurred?"
"Have you pain in the back?"
"Is your flesh soft and flabby?"
"Are your spirits low at times?"
"Is there a bloating after eating?"
"Have you pain around the loins?"
"Do you have gurgling in bowels?" "
"Is there throbbing in the stomach?" ~
"Do you have rumbling in the bow
els?"
"Do you suffer from pains in the tem
ples?"
"Do you have palpitation of the
heart?"
"Is there a general, feeling of lassi
tude?
"Do these feelings affect your memo
ry?"
THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED OFFIC E
Dr. Norcross' electric, galvanic, faradie and magnetic batteries; his collec
tion of new and valuable instruments and appliances, medical and chemical
discoveries, with the latest Improved Inhalers and powerful atomizers, etc., en
able him to treat all forms of throat, lung, nerve and Mood diseases and de
formities according to the latest European hospital discoveries.
Dr. Norcross
Pcorns 9, 10, 1 J,
Owsley Block, Butte.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
The Butte—Morgan Strong, iFpokanej
Anna Smith. Sadie Maguire, Boulder; L.
J. Price, Dillon; Prof. H. A. Ganke, New
York; Clara Lawender, Los Angeles; J.
D. Grillow, Marion Jenkins, St. Paul; C.
L. Wallace, Minneapolis; J. M. Splcei
and daughter, Willmer, Minn.; W. D.
Fells, W. J. Sweet, Chicago; C. E. Lin»
dof, Dillon; George E. Price, Helena; F.
G. Higgins, Missoula; J. J. Hayes, Wal
lace; W. E. Phillips, Helena; P. L.
Pauly, Basin; W. H. Powers, San Fran
cisco; Gus Goldsmith, Kansas City.
The Thornton—It. J. Arkel, Minneapo
lis; W. Thomas, Bozeman; CharlesF.
Rich, New York; Mrs. J. H. Benbrook,
Denver; Dr. R. D. Blaydes, Pipestone
Springs; G. Mulcahy, Spokane; I. S.
Fletcher, San Francisco; Dr. and Mrs.
J. M. fcVanland, Warm Springs; S. D.
Houghton, Whitehall; R. A. Luke, Hel
ena.
The Finlen—I. H. N. Tyndall, Buffalo;
P. M. Henry and wife, Denver, Item
Redden, Neihart; Ella P. Kelly, Topeka;
T. W. Kendall. Chicago; P. Scott, Phil
ipsburg; Herbert Halloway, Anaconda;
John Healy, Columbus; Jas. O. Read,
C. E. Williams, Alice Kirkpatrick, Mis
soula; Dave Arkusk, Samuel Pelt on,
Denver; C. H. „Kavanaugh; San An
tonia; Mrs. D. Reddan and child, and
Miss Kate Farrell, Centralia; W. B.
Rodgers. Helena; A. F. Green, Salt
Lake; H. B. Gardner, Minneapolis.
Motor tandem at the saucer tonight.
Liquor Company Formed.
Articles of incorporation for the
Krueger-Hall Liquor company were filed
for record today. The incorporators are
I. Krueger. Harry Krueger and Joseph
Hall and the capital stock $2,500 in shares
of $1 each. Of the total shares, H. Krue
ger has taken 2,493, I. Krueger 2 and Mr.
Hall 5.
Race horses are not in it for time
compared with the motor tandem. Sea
it at the saucer tonight.
DeLong's Domestic Troubles.
Annie De Long had the county attor
ney today issue a complaint against Dun
De Long, her husband, charging assault
in the third degree, alleged to hav ebeen
committed yesterday. The complaint
was filed in Justice Nelson's court.
Race horses are not in It for time
compared with the motor tandem. See
It at the saucer tonight.
FOR RENT—THREE HOUSEKEEP
ing rooms, one single room; hath and
telephone. 114 South Jackson.

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