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BÜTTE DEFEATS WHITEHALL Visiting Ball Players No Match for the Home Team—Slugging Match Throughout. It was not a question of who wonil win yesterday between the Butte regu lars and the team of ball tossers from Whitehall, but rather a question of whether the visitors would score. The game was conceded to the home te tin after the second inning, and the way the Butte aggregation jumped onto the delivery of Carle, who was on the rubber for Whitehall, was shocking. They pounded the ball all over the lot. an 1 when the dust of the fracas clearei away it showed a total of 27 hits, in cluding two three-baggers and four two sack drives to the credit of the locals, against nine hits, including two for two bases, for the visitors. The error column of the latter contained a total of seven glaring black marks, against a lone one for Butte. The score would indicate a game lack ing in interest, but such was not th» case. The locals pi|ed up a total of 23 talliest against a bhre two for White hall, and though the game was one sided, the interest centered in the possi bility of the latter team to score. It looked as though they were going to be shut out, until the sixth, when a base on ball's and two two-baggers gave them their only runs of the game. King, who dispensed the twisters and benders for Butte, proved a mystery, and had the visitors at his mercy, scat tering their hits well. Tommy Lloyd at short assisted in two double plays an i played a snappy game. He had four hits to his credit. H. Lloyd, Clayborn, Donahue and Kelly shone in the field, and Sehils was the particular start with the stick, making three hits—a double and a triple. The score follows: Butte. R. H. PO. A. E. T. Lloyd, ss............... 3 4 1 4 0 Sehils, 3b................. 3 3 4 3 0 Murphy, lb............... 3 5 10 1 0 Kelley. If.......... Donahue, 2b...... H. Lloyd, cf...... Clayborn, rf...... Austin, c.......... King, p................... 2 4 0 2 23 27 27 13 1 R. H. PO. A. E. 13 5 2 0 7 0 2 Totals.......... Whitehall. C. Flaherty, 2b........... 0 Cutler, lb................. 0 Arlett, rf.................. 1 1 1 0 1 Carle, p................... 0 0 2 1 0 French, ss................ 1 3 2 3 0 Graves, cf................ 0 3 4 0 1 W. Flaherty, c........... 0 0 4 2 0 Huber, 3b................. 0 1 1 0 1 R. Flaherty, If............ 0 0 3 2 0 Totals,.................. 2 9 27 13 7 Earned runs—Butte, 7; Whitehall, 1. Two base hits—Scljils, H. Lloyd, Aus tin 2, Graves. French. Three base hits— Sehils. Kelley. Bases stolen—Butje 4. Double plays—Lloyd, Donahue, Murphy (2), C. Flaherty to Cutler. Bases on balls,—Off King 2; off Carle 4. Hit by pitched balls—By Carle 1. Struck out— By King, 2; by Carle, 2. Passed balls— Flaherty, 4. Empire Dexter Smith. KING CASHIER THE WINNER Joe Hoskings Grey Hound Carries oft the Sixteen Dog Coursing Stake. With the hounds in good form and the hares fairly lively, the Butte Coursing club yesterday, at the local park, ran off a sixteen-dog stake, before a good sized crowd of enthusiatss. The day was al most perfect for the dogs and the hares but at rille warm for the dog handlers, officials and the spectators. Still the sport was all that could be desired and as some of the kills were made after hard chases there was sufficient at in tervals to create enthusiasm. The bel ting on the results was spirited and no little money changed hands. The star of the day was King Cashier by Battle Royal-Brunette, who beat his sister, Jessie II, in the first round; Spindle in the second round; Jersey Lilly „ v: -v GARNIER CIGAR COMPANY Livingston. Montana Makers of Famous "MONTANA SPORT" XKSOOOJXXXXSOfXXXKXXXXXKXS« We're ftfter You! Or anyone else intending to build, to figure on the lumber you will need. CSf 1 LOtS a Specialty. Thompson-McOregor Lumber Co. aooooaooooc in the semi-finals and Montana Chief in the final, winning the stake. The dog showed great form and ran well. The feature of the Coursing next Sun day, will be two match races. The first will he between Ben Corin's Jersey Lilly and Rowe and Noall's Charlie Prince, for $100 and the second will be between C. H. MacDougall"s Lethbridge and A. W. Jones' and Dr. Hansen's Montana Jack, for $250 a side. The last named dogs will doubtless put up a great fight for the $500 purse. The summary of the sport yesterday follows: First round—Harry Corbis' Dartmoor Dan beat Ed. Wilkinson's' Princess Amelia; James Ayers' Rusty beat Ed Wilkinson's Castaway; Abe Angrjve's Defender beat Joe Hosking's Hash Ad venture: Joe Dawes' Montana Chwf beat George Wilson's Shamrock; H*>n Crin's Jersey Lilly heat Charles Gardner's Gold Standard: Joe Hosking's' King Cashier beat Rowe & Xoall's Jessie IL; G. H. MacDougall's Col. Topez beat James Ayres' Foxy; G. H. MacDougall'3 Sp'n die beat W. H. Smith's Fitz Regina. Second round— Rusty beat Dartmoor Dan: Montana Chief beat Defender: Jersey Lilly beat Col. Lopez; K-ag Cashier beat Spindle. Semi-finals —Montana Chief beat Rus ty; King Cashier beat Jersey Lilly. Final—King Cashier beat Montana Chief in tse nah NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. At Cincinnati, Cincinnati ..;............... New York .................... Batteries—Phillips and 1 heny and Bowerman. At Chicago. R Chicago ...................... 5 Brooklyn .................... S Standing of the Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. Pittsburg........61 36 25 Brooklyn........63 33 2S New York........55 29 26 St. Louis........63 33 30 Boston ..........57 29 28 Philadelphia......61 31 30 Cincinnati ........60 27 33 Chicago..........67 23 44 AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES. At Milwaukee. R. H. E. Milwaukee .................. 2 5 2 Cleveland ..................0 5 3 Batteries—Reidy and Maloney; Scott and Wood. At Detroit. Chicago.................. Detroit .................... Batteries—Patterson a Cronin and Shaw. Standing of the Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. P.C. Boston...... 37 21 .638 Chicago .. .. 40 24 .625 Baltimore.. .. 30 24 .556 Detroit..... ....63 33 30 .524 Washington .. .... 52 27 25 .519 Cleveland .. . 26 34 .433 Philadelphia . .. ..60 26 34 .433 Milwaukee .. .. ..63 21 42 .333 Coast Ball Games. Seattle, July 8.—Yesterday's ball game, the last of the Tacoma series, resulted in a victory for the visiting team by a score of 9 to 6. At Spokane—Portland! 17, Spokane 11. THE BOULDER MINE S BOOMING Free Milling Gold in Abundance—The Snow Has Lately Gone From the Hills. "There will he some surprises for the state from the gold mines around Inde pendence, Montana," said a gentleman direct from that place this morning, but who, for personal reasons preferred to remain .incognito. Independence is up the Boulder river, south from Big Timber, about 60 miles in th eBoulder mining district. The ore is all free milling, and is worked at the mines, the stamps being operated by water power. E. H. Cowles, the p rtnc.i pal mine owner, and the man to whom a ii the development of th country is due, is taking out gold that would make a fellow sick with envy. Almost every trip to Big Timber or Liv ingston, he carries out a fine sflipment of the precious metal. The ore is not especially rich, but it is in vast quanti ties, and easy to work, so the profit is large. The district is going to prove a bonanza in the near future, I am sure. "Independence is not more than 2' - - from Cooke City, where there are almost limitless quantities of ore that needs only transportation facilities to make it a great camp. Talk has been revived of a railroad into Cooke, and when that comes, there will be a great rush into that part of the country. "Down at Contact, 25 miles nearer to Big Timber, on the Boulder, there are some mines that are turning out a good lot of money for their owners. The Natural Bridge and the Standard are at present the principal producers. Both these companies ar eso well satis SHI'RT WAISTS A CLEAHAJVCE News of Bargains in Freshest Styles of Dainty Summer Bodices T 7 UCES A'RE HALVED A characteristic Symons occasion, wherein the entire stock of Summer Shirt Waists receive positive instructions to change ownership, and prices are such that they will not stand long on the order of going. More than by the thousands of garments, even more by than the unparalleled low pricing, this sale is distinguished from ordinary events by the unusually high class of the garments themselves. Nothing but the finest of fabrics used in their construction- nothing less than the very best workmanship of skilled seamstresses. All charming affairs, up to the very last minute of style, that will appeal with resistless force to every ap preciative woman. Five important lots quoted : Lot I Lot 2 Lot 3 Lot 4 Lot 5 75C Waists $1.25 Waists 59c $i-75 Waists $2.50 Waists $3-75 Waists FO X/LATtV^r 39c A PRICE BELOW THE LOWEST OF THE SEASON. An assemblage of textiles above the best collection shown this year. We are proud of this Foulard Gath ering. More than a hundred beautiful and exclusive patterns in all of the specially favored colors are here; there is no match for it any where. Even at full price the smart, exquisite beauty of these fabrics would make them most attractive, but with the cost placed under the half value mark this offering deserves the term of marvelous Monday—Monday Only—A hundred and fifty pieces of 75c Foulards at 39 Cents: ^^ OMISTS for the RECff ^ fled with what they have in sight that they are putting in new machinery to work the ores on a large scale. The «now has just cleared out of the Upper Boulder to allw of free working out of doors, and the work is being pushed rapidly on these two and n other prop erties. It is a good part of the country PIERRE LORILLARD PASSES AWIY LEAVING A FORTUNE OF MILLIONS Noted Sportsman and Representative of One of tbe Oldest Families in America Succumbs to a Disease Contracted in London. (By Associated Press.) New York, July 8.—Pierre Lorillard died yesterday at the Fifth Avenue Ho tel, where he was taken from the Deutschland when that steamer arrived from Europe, July 4. The members of the family present at the bedside when the end came were Mr. Lorillard's daughters, Mrs. T. S. Tailor and Mrs. William Kent and their husbannds, and Pierre Lorillard, Jr., and his wife, also Pierre Lorillard, third. Mr. Lorillard's recent severe illness dated from June 20. He was in England WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT STOCKS But Mr. Morgan's Man Wasn't Giving Tips That Day. A little old an, with long chin whis kers, a far-away look in his eyes, and a gray hoespun suit on bis back, \yalked into the office of J. P. Morgan & Go. the other morning. Smith, the big six-foot detective, encountered him just as he was about to walk into Mr. Morgan's private office "Is this Mr. Morgan's office?" ashed the old man. 5 "Yes," replied Smith, "what do^ you want?" "Oh, I came down to see him. 1 .want a little advice about stocks. I've got a little money I'd like to invest- Say, isn't this the Mr. Morgan what brings all these big Iron and steel men together? Um! Um! So I heard. Well, lie's the ma nto advise me what to invest In." Smith, busy with other matters, turned him over to the head of one of the de partments. The old man eyed the place over for a minute, then put bis head back, and, throwing out his chest and stroking his chin, shouted to the employe: "Say, I'd like to talk to Mr. Morgan about stocks. He isn't in, they tell me. Now, what do you think about stocks? Is it a good time to buy? Isn't preferred stock a better thing 'than coipmon? What do you think about copper, eh? I'm told it's a good thing to buy now. Say, isn't it better to 'buy out than tnor gin your stocka, eh, young man? Say, what do you think of stocks .anyway?" The head of the department let (he old to .invest one's money. The opening of a new telephone line into the Boulder country, by the Yellowstone Park Tele phone company, will facilitate communi cation with the outside world and help to make the place more habitable. The line is to be ready for use in the very near future." and went to his lodge at Ascot, hoping to see his horse, David Garrick, win the gold cup. He was stricken with a uraemic chill and was sick for a week. He was advised to come to America and boarded the Deutschland, but his condi tion became graver each moment. The funeral will be at 11 o'clock, Wed nesday, from Grace churchh. The inter ment will be in Greenwood. Pierre Lorillard was the eldest son of Peter Lorillard, founder of the fortune which made the family name famous. In 1874 he became interested in the turf. His first great horse was Parole. With Iro quois in 1881 he was the first American to win the classic English Derby. He was also an enthusiastic yachtsman and once raced his Vesta across the At lantic. He leaves a fortune estimated at $25,000,0000. man's loquacity have îts innings, then said quietly: "Where did you come from?" "Thirty miles from Hartford. I jest wanted to talk to Mr. Morgan on Stocks Say, what do you think of those Texas oil wells at 10 cents a share? Any good in 'em, eh?" The old man would have said much more, but was cut short by being told that the firm was not giving opinions about stocks in New York or wells in Texas. "Waal, I swan," he said, as he gave a withering glance at the young' man; "here's a place where they're getting to gether everybody's stocks, and yet don't know anything about copper stocks and oil wells. Waal, waai. I'll go and try to find Jay. He can tell me."— New York Commercial Advertiser. INDIAN MTDICINE MEN AND THEIR RETREATS. The ceremony of the granl medicine is an elaborate ritual, covering several days, the endless number of g;ods and spirts being called upon to minister to the sick man and to lengthen his life. The several degrees of the grand medicine teaches the use of incantations of medi cines and poisons, the the requirements necessary to constitute a brave. "When a young man seeks admission to the grand medicine lodge, he first fasts until he sees in his dream some animal (the mink, beaver, otter, and fisher being most common), which he hunts and kills The skin is then ornamented with beads and porcupine quills, and the spirit of Brownie Camera« Roll of Films Developing and Printing Outfit And Paper For $1.70 Eastman KODAK AGENCY PAXSON & ROCKEFELLER 24 West Park. tthe animal becomes the friend and com panion of the man." The medicine men have only a limited knowledg eof herbs, but they are experts in ddressing wounds and the art of extracting barbed arrows from the flesh can be learned from them. In olden times—yes, to within the mem ory of living Ojibways—the medicine man at the funeral ceremony thus ad dressed the departd: "Dear friend, you will not feel lonely while pursuing your Journey toward the setting sun. I have killed for you a Sioux ((hated enemy of the Ojibways) and I have scalped him. He will accompany you and provide for you, hunting your food as you need it. The scalp I have taken, use it for your moccasins."—Los Angeles Times. Reflections of Bachelor. I wonder how most women could wear any lace at all if it weren't for their husband's scarfpins. A woman contortionist must be per fectly happy, because she san look at the back of her dress whenever she wants to. If the average woman had a head shaped like a duck she would think she IMMANUEL LOPEZT it ...........- «• i'f CLEAR HAVANA CIGARS * * This Famous Brand of Clear Havana Cigars is now ^ ^ on the Market N For Sale by All Dealers ■H* STROMBERG -MULLINS COMP'Y * * BVTTC. MONTANA , , ^ STATE DISTRIBUTORS M t|l $ t% l t |i S'hotver Bpjth and ffeedle "Bath Complete $2.25 and a scrub with fresh water running through every hair (rubber tube) of the "Myriad Fountain" rubber bath brush. It connects with faucet by long tube. Held or hung on string overhead gives shower bath, or held at distance will direct needle spray of water on any part of the body. Can temper the water to any degree just as you do in filling the tub. If you have only a little warm wa ter, not enough to fill the tub, attach tube to faucet and you can scrub and bathe thoroughly before the gallon or two of water is gone. The rubber hairs (hollow tubes) start the best kind of cir culation. Splendid for massaging face or body. The most perfect bath attach ment ever devised. Soaps, sponges, brushes; everything for the bath. CHRISTIE & LEYS, 12 N. Main had to wear her hair lown down on her neck when it was the fashion that way. Tlie honeymoon is generally over about fifty years before a woman is willing to go away for a long vacation and leavs her husband to keep house with a good looking hired girl-—New York Press. Mining Camp in Danger. (By Associated Press.) Vista, Col., July 8.—A forest fire south west of here has destroyed many thou sands of dollars worth of valuable tim ber. The mining camp of Pine Is in the path of the fire and is In danger of be ing wiped out. Policeman Kills Escaping Prisoner. (By Associated Press.) Leadville, Col., July 8.—A. L. Cassidy was killed by Policeman J. J. MacDonald yesterday. Cassidy was on the way ta jail to answer to a charge of breaca of the peace when he started to run away. The policeman called to him to irait, but he continued running and the offi cer shot him down.