Newspaper Page Text
'GOFF ON ANARCHY
al· . sM 'ca LAT NIGOHT AT Ta ar LCT ATTwxTION. MAY GO TO OTHER EXTREME Xe Gays That Law Never Made Men and Women Virtuous and leems in Doubt as to Who Are the Real Anarchists. (By Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 15.-Recorder Goff has lust made an address before the Nine teenth Century club upon "Anarchy," which l., attracting considerable attention here. In part the recorder said: "For us who are gathered here in this well appointed and beautifully decorated chamber, under the glare of these elec tric lights, It is perfectly proper to agree that anarchy is abominable. We would be false to our surroundings if we did not. "We are all well dressed and pretty well to do financially, and it is only nat ural for us t'b take the position of thie party In possession. "I think we assume a little too much if we make the mistake of congratulating ourselves on the present state of our so clety or our position in it. "The aristocracy and nobility of France took the same position before the revolu tlon toward what they called their rlght's, but was it not their lives which caused the revolution? "The nobles amused themselves in lux ury and wealth, while the people starved. Who were the anarchists, the people or they?" [Recorder Goff said that in our efforts to devise legislation for repressing an archy, there was grave danger that we imlght go to the other extreme. "You cannot extirpate ideas by legis lation. "Laws never made men and women vir tuous. Do ,ot endeavor to repress an idea. "If the idea is right it will triumph ani the repressive methods will prove only so much fuel to feed the flames when wrong ideas die of themselves. "In dealing with anarchy let us re member that if our government is found ed on righteousness, then anarchy is a craze and this craze will pass as other crazes have In the world's thistory." POWERS OF ENGLISH. Some Salvation Army People Join Mr. Dowie's Circus. (By Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 15.-Copies of "Leaves of Healing," Dowlc's publication, have reached this city with a letter which throws additional light upon the resigna tion from the Salvation army of General Booth's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Booth-Clibbern. The letter is dated November 80, 1901, and was written from Castle Liebburg, Lake Constance, Switzerland. In this letter Mr. Booth-Cllbbern writes: "I have decided to offer myself to you, dear doctor, for Zion, and do so firmly believing it to be the will of God. "I had thoughts of starting a separate mission till I got light about the Elijah matter, as that was the great obstacle. To me it could only be a gigantic error or a gigantic truth fulfilled with un speakable solemnity, even though 'Elijah as a man with passions like our selves.' "I take it that you come in the spirit and powers of Elijah and as the herald of the second coming, the Baptist of the millenial dawn." SAVING UP HIS MONEY. Nebraska's Embezzling Treasurer Will Repay the State. (By Associated Press.) Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 15.-Joseph Bartley is bending his energies toward paying back to the state as much as he can of the money he was convicted of em bezzling. In his possession are a stack of notes and other evidences of indebtedness signed, it is said, by business men and politicians who, it is alleged, he aided with loans of state funds in times of stress who are now able to repay. It was with the idea that Bartley would make restitution to the state that Gov ernor Savage granted a parole last July. Now that he is free, he will, his friends say, do all that he can. SIGNS OF A STEAMSHIP DEAL. London Sees Significance in Recent Changes in Directorates. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 15.-Right Honorable William James Pirrie, chairman of Har land & Wolff's Shipbuilding company, has been elected a director of the Ley land Line. Mr. Pirrie is also a director of the White Star Line. The Leyland Line was recently con.. iWolidated with the Atlantic Transport company. Mr. Pirrie's election, with the appointment of Henry Wilding of Rich ardson, Spence & Co., English agents of the American line, to be chairman of the Leyland Line, in succession to J. R. Ellerman, is believed in shipping circles to indicate that some sort of an ar rangement I.tween the White Star, 'American and Atlantic Transport lines has been concluded. Miles City Hotel Closed. (Special to Tnter Mountain.) Miles City, Jan. 15.-Mortgages were foreclosed on two hotels here yesterday by the State National bank. The pub lic are being subjected to much incon venience temporarily. HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS What this wonderful medic'it will do for you must be gathered from what it has done in the past. It has restored thousands of sickly people to good health during the past fifty years, and will not disappoint you now. It is a specific remedy for ailments of the stomach, liver and bowels, such as dyspepsia, in digestion, constipation, biliousness, dis ziness, or sick headache. We urge you to try It. The genuine has our private stamp over the neck of the bottle, BIG BEDDING BARGAINS And Special Snaps in Staples $3.25 Comforts $1.95 $2.75 Comforts $1.T5 $i.So Comforts $i.oo $I.5o Gray Blankets 95c Very thick down-like comforts, covered The "Olympia," a very high gade of ull-ized omfort, covered on both Full 5-pound blankets in dark gray with with flowered French sateen and lined sides with figured sllkallne; fluffy while with plain sllkallne; hand tied; white silkallne-covered comfort, in ha9dsuomd cottpn filling; hand-made and seplhyr colored borders; particularly good for process cotton filling. designs; filling of best cotton. tied. Standard $1.50 value $1 hard use; value 5 $3.25 value at .................. s7 $2.76 value at ................. l1l 7 at ............................. . • $1.50 pair ....................... 9 5 c $5.oo Gray Blankets $3.15 $1.so White Blankets 85 $6.00oo White Blankets $3.95 $6.5o Fancy Blankets $3.93 The California pure wool blankets, in The "Algiers," an extra fine and extra The "California" and "Oregon" pure wool The pure wool fancy blnnkets, in nmany plain gray; 10-4 size; extra weight weight cotton blanket, 11-4 sise; 'fancy white blankets, 10-4 sine; bound edges: multicolored pitai de.sigs: handsomel Standard $5.00 grade $315 borders $1.50 85 heavy-weight; value $8.00 a $395 and servicerable, value 80.150 1) at .............................. * quality at ............. ... . U U pair. Price .................. a pair. Price .... ...... ..... ' ioc White Cambric 7c ioc Turkish Towels sc 2oc Curtain Swiss ioc $1.25 Swiss Curtains 75c The "Union Jack" standard, high Unbleached Turkish Towels of fair New styles of fine curtain Swis;: '46 Very pretty white lSwis curtains in grade white cambric; soft finish- inches wide; designs include dots fancy stripe designs; made with ed; 36 inches wide and sold regtu- quality; size 17x34 inchees; fringed of all sizes and fancy figures; full ruffled edges; length 3 yards; larly at 10c a yard. edges; sold regularly at 10c value 20c a yard. value $1.25 a pair. Price ........................ 7C each. Price ................. 3C Price ............ .... . Ioc 'rice .............. ....... 75c MEN'S UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS, HOSIERY jBARGAINS ALL $i.oo Men's Underwear 59c $1.5o Men's Underwear 69c $2.5o Men's Underwear $1.5o $3.00 Men's Underwear $1.75 Ialf a dozen cases of pure wool underwear In Extra pure wool goods, in pink, brown and gray The "Lino Lai" health underw' ;r. Made The hig'host grade of fine-ribld goods; equal derby-ribbed weave, of extra heavy weight, s hades; flat weave, fine finish. Also a line from very pure ihillll.t ' wo.I. StiatItm shrunk Color is a t b.2tiful shade of pink. Shirts are of the highest class silk-fleeced goods, in deep iand satlitrly. 'olorll, ilue. buff and all. itnry. i every wy to th "lhlyrod" anl "lewls" made with solk button bands. Garments are c ream color. Both classes of under wear Unequaled for serviice anltd warmlth. Value brads of go ; vhwntt in iInk and blue exrts well finished. Value $1 each. worth $1.50 a garment. $2.50 a garment. s holes and sold everywhero at $3 Price.................... ... .......... 59C Pr ce now ....................... . Price ..................... 6 c re .. $1.5, .t. '....................$1.75 65c Men's Shirts 35C 75c Men's Shirts 45c $I.5o Men's Shirts 69c Extra heavy twilled C'otton Shirts in black and white stripes; The wool mixed Casslmere Shirts in many pretty light colored A line of extremely high griid blue iian,'i lntiit Hlris; Iniatle In mnile with double back and sleeves; the best 'stripes; garments made with non-shrinkable neck hands, single breasted style and thoroughly well sewn and, working shirt made; value 65c each. Pricet............ 35c plaquet cuffs and gussets; value 75c. Price ............ 4C finished; standard $1.40i grade. At........ 69c 75c Laundered Negligee Shirts 39c $S1.00 len's Shirts 59c soc Flannelette Night Robes 29c Assorted line of fine percale shirts, in various designs, with The very heavyweight Knitted O\ershirts In dark navy blue; English ilune.iito robes, In light colored 'tri.es, checks and attached laundered collars and cuffs. extra full cut and exceedingly warm and durable; ruindomiIi mixIIres'. A ve'lr exce'''llenti liIn i goodl All i75 grades at............ .... .......... ............... 39C regular price $1.00 each. On sale at..................... 59C and inet, worth :.0; to 7:,' ean' h. I'11c'. .. ............... 29C 25c Men's nose 15C 50C Men's Gloves 190 $1.00 Buck Mits 79c Double weight wool hose in light Astrakhan back gloves, with knit- The jacnk Iuck I working IIitts ,f ted palms, the fingers re-enforced the very highest qtucllty; strn,g gray; ghout; entirely with kid; heavy lining through- ly siwn; r-,.n-ir,,d ni.l tivttd; "I'- i; seamless; value 25c a out; strictly 50c values, standardci $1,00 vulu', , pair. Price.............. 15c Specially priced down to 19C at ....................... 79C PROBABLY BLOWNUP TRANSPORT LOADED WITH STOCK UNACCOUNTED FOR. DEAD MULES SEEN FLOATING Feared by Many That the Disaster Was Caused by Boer Spy, Al though Ship May Have Foundered. New Orleans, Jan. 15.-It is believed in shipping circles here that a British transplort laden with American mules, bound for South Africa, has been inter cepted and blown up by a Boer spy in the Gulf of Mexico, or has foundered. A schooner arriving on the lower coast reports hundreds of dead mules floating for a distance of thirty miles. This has greatly stirred shippers here who fear that further desperate attempts will be made to stop the exports of mules to Cape Town. The more conservative elements at tributes the floating carcasses to a dis aster to one of the British vessels dur ing the storms that have been raging near the coast this week. Dispatches from Quintana, Texas, which is only a short distance south of Port Eads say the schooner Olga has put into Matagoria bay to shelter from the fierce gale blowing on the gulf, and that Captain George Peterson reports having seen long rows of dead cattle and mules floating in the water. He de scribes the range of the dead stock as covering at least 40 miles. Matthew Warriner, of the Elder Dempster Steamship company, which furnishes many of the British trans ports, states that all their transports have been accounted for, except one sail ing from here three days ago. They had heard nothing from her. The recent attempt to blow up the British transport Mechanician in this port is recalled by these persons who incline to the opinion that a British transport has been blown up. The attempt to destroy the Mechani cilan was charged to Boer agents. STATE FIRE STATISTICS. Defective Flues Most Prolific Cause of Fires. (By Associated Press.) Lnbanon, Ill., Jan. 15.--B. F. Stein metz, statistican of the Illinois Ifremen's association has completed statistics for the last year, showing the total fire loss in Illinols to have been in excess of $10, 000,000. The national loss was $103,500, 000. Twenty per cent of the fires were re ported due to defective flues. Although gasolene is generally sup posed to cause a large percentage of fires, the report shows that in the last year only 10 per cent of the fires were caused by the explosion of gasoline stoves. WIFE FILLE PASTOR'S PLACE. Taken Suddenly Ill-She Speaks for an Hour .First Time in Public. (By Associated Press.) Washington, N. J., Jan. 15.-The 1Rev. Ernest A. Boom, pastor of the First Paptist church in this city, became sud denly ill as the church bell was ringing for the evening service Sunday evening end he sent a note to the trustees by Mrs. Boom asking them to 1et her fill his place. The trustees consented. Mrs. Boom was a trifle nervous when she mounted the platform, but this wore away after she announced the opening hymn. After the hymn she said she would speak on "Life in the Great dities." She spoke more than an hour extempore. It was her first attempt as a public speaker and she was congratulated warmly. Her little son sat in the pulpit chair during the discourse and he started the singing of the closing hymns. WILL MARRY ITALIAN COUNT. Young American Girl Wants to Be a Countess. (By Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 15.--Count Gloanlbo Gulinelli of Italy has just arrived from Europe. He comes to marry, on Janu ary 20, Miss Blanche J. Scheizer, daugh ter of Joseph Schweizer, manager of the Ansonia Collock company of this city. With her mother, Miss Schweizer went abroad last season. At a ball in Rome the count was first presented to Miss Schweizer. There will be two cere monies, at least, to make the marriage binding, according to Italian law. A justice of the supreme court will perform one of them. RENIS PERMITTED BY CARNEGIE. Makes Reduction in Payments From His Tenants on Skibo Estate. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 15.-In the recent rent collections on the Skibo Castle estate Andrew Carnegie remitted from 20 to 25 per cent of the amounts due. Mr. Chamberlain, the colonial secre tary, presiding at a meeting of the gov ernors of the University of Birmingham, earnestly appealed to some Britllh mll lionaires to relieve the university of all financial difficulty, and thus hand his name down to immortal fame, as Mr. Carnegie had done. CHINA FOR AMERICAN CAPITAL Director of Railroads Tells Minister Conger Nation Is Trusted. (B1y Associated Press.) Pekin, Jan. 15.-The director of rall roads and mines of Shan-Si province vis ited United States Minister Conger and said a branch of the Belgian railroad would be extended to Shan-Si In the spring. He explained the great mining re sources of the province, and requested Mr. Conger to exert his influence to in duce Americans to invest capital in the province, saying the policy of the United States during the recent troubles had led the C'hinese to prefor dealing with Amer icans, as they hate greater confidence in their honesty. TEMPERATURE OF THE SUN. Prof. Charles Wilson Now Places It at 6200 Degrees Centigrade. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 15.-Prof. Charles Wilson has announced to the Itoyal society a new determination of the temperature of the sun, which, with due allowance for slight unavoidable errors, is placed at 6200 degrees centigrade (11,192 Fahren helt). If the probable absorption of the sun's radiated heat by its own atmosphere Is allowed for, the mean temperature of the sun's body is placed at 6600 degrees centigrade. Prof. Wilson started his calculations almost 10 years ago, 1ON TOP OF WAVE LONDON TIME'S VIEW OF AMER ICAN PROGRESS. NO SIGN OF EARLY COLLAPSE History of Amalgamated Disquieting But Not Serious-Apparent Success Due to Commercial Prosperity- Running Comment. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 15.-The Times devotes a Jong editorial to a review of the 'economic situation in the United Staten in which It takes the view that, in spite of the apparently tremendous material progress made in America of recent years, this progress is insufficient to war rant the view of its economic results taken either by sanguine Americans or timid Europeans. The Times contends that the recent prosperity has led to over-investing, and that .the fact that exchange, during the past autumn remained in favor of Lon don, tends to show that the balance of trade is not in favor of the United States. In brief, the Times thinks that Amer lea is "on top of a wave of commercial prosperity,' and declares that the American public has never recovered from the fright it got last May. Business Situation Good. The paper says the history of Arnal garnated copper is very disquieting, but in spite of various signs of a strained and overloaded position in the market for American securities, the general business situation in the United States is so good that no immediate or even early collapse seems probable. The Times, in its review of British trade of 1901, says reaction seems to have been produced from external, rather than Internal causes. Those industries de pindent mainly on home trade have not suffered to the same extent as those dependent on trade over sea. In the coal trade the baneful effects of the policy that the miners adopt in order to prevent ai decline in prices are evi dent In many directions. Shipping American Coal. The high prices of Welsh coal and the decline in rates have enabled Americans to strengthen their foothold in the Mediterranean and Allantle ports of the continent and in South America. Amerllcan competiton has exerted it self less heavily in other trades. The erratic movemnnts of the prices of raw materials, however, caused miuch emlbarlrasament to these manufacturers. Wages were generally lowemr In 1901, but the laborer was compensated by the .lower prices of mnost necessities of life. The crisis in Germany, it Is stated, af fected the wool industry, while business was alo diverted to France by the change in the fahions, PAYNE TAKES THE OATH. He Is Heartily Congratulated by All Who Were Present. (By Associated I'ress.) Washington, Jan. 15.-In the presence of the president and his cabinet, the An tire Wisconsin delegation in congress, I(;overnor I)urbin of Indiana, Senator Mlanna and a number of other friends, Ilenry C. Payne of Wisconsin was sworn In as ipostrnanler gernriacil ti t1:0 5 I'li, k this mornoing in the calilnil. rIoom crl the W"hite house,. 'rTh oath of ofll f, was adminlst,.red Iby Chief Justice Ifulter. Thile retiring poitmnaitlor gReneral wac; also prese'nl, as well as Mmrs. Itooev''lt anti Mrs. Paynie, wife of the neIvw ir'llr'lbe" of the cabinet. At the conihlnloni of thie erm''itony, Presitdent I oosevt.lt ald vanced toward.l Mi. Payne, and with at smilel anrd hearty lhandsihake,, addlressntd him as "Mr. lostL moaster (General." Mr. Payne -thenl rclved tIlr 'ongr.allu latlons of all presient, after which he en gaged In a long Irlvltte conversation with the president. GOT A WATOH CHEAP. Slick Thief Gets the Best of a Bill ings Boy. (Spuelal to Inter Morunltalnl. Bllllngs, Jan. 15.-1I. lYhrieh, tihe outh Si.o Jeweler lost a fine gold watch inr a peculiar manor Saturtlay night. While going from the store for a moment he left his young sont, a boy about 10 years of age, In charg'e. While absent a stranger entered and pointing to a line watch, told the boy it was one he had left there. The boy gave him the time piece. When his father returned he told hlnm of the matter. Mr. Ulrich knew at once that lihe had been fllm-flamrnned. A man was arrested, but was dis charged, the boy falling to identify him. SOME NITRO EXPLODES. Fortunately No One Was Near and No Injury Done. (By Associated Press.) Marlon, Ind., Jan. 15,.-Fifteen hundred quarterrs of nitro-glycerine, stored in two magazines owned Iby the laint Mary's Torpedo company and the .rmplre O(ly cerine company In a ravine two miles and a half southeast of this city, ex ploded this morning about 1:30 o'clock, shaking the entire northeastern part of the state. Ilusiness blocks and dwelling houses shook and swayed as if rocked by an earthquake, and the entire city was aroused. A yawning hole in the bottom of the ravine was all that was left to toll the story. It is thought that Ihi' rxxphlolon was caused by a gas jet In one of the magazines setlling fire ti the buildings. So far as known, no one was injured In the expiloion. The neareHst house was half a mile a way, and the occupants escaped serious Injury. Telephone inqull'lies reoeilvod here indli cate that houses were shaken 50 milns away. African Gold Rights Valid. (lBy Assuc latedl Press.) Cape Town, Jan. 15.-The chahir'nmain of the (;olhl Law Commission stated that al though it was impossHlbe to tell yet what alterations in the ipresent law would Ibe recommended, rights acquiro'red under the old law would remnain undisturbed. Department of tihe Interior, United Statts Land Office, Helena, Montana, Decumber 30, 1901. N. P. II. R. Co., vs. Mineral Classifica. tion of w0 section 35, township 4 north, range 11 west. During the month of April, 1901, Min eral Land Commissioner W. H. Williams, appointed under the act of February 6, 1i15, as amended by the act of June 6, 1000, to examine and classify certain mineral lands In the states of Montana and Idaho, classified with other lands, the, w/ orf scttlion 3., Io WlNshlip 4 north, ranlge 11 west, as mineral. On l)eenober 30, 1901, the N. P. R. R. Co. filed its duly verified protest against said classification In which it is alleged, that each and every part of said traots are essentially non-mineral in character and more valuable for non-mineral pur. poses than for mining. A hearing Is therefore hereby ordered and all parties In Interest are hereby notified to appear, respond and offer evl dence touching said allegation before John Ii. Eardley, a United States com misaloner, at his office at Anaconda, Montana, at 10 o'clock a. in., on Feb ruary 8, 1902, and that final hearing be held before the Register and Receiver of the United Htates Lanin Office at Helena, Montana, at 10 o'clock a. m., on Febru ary 13, 1902. GEORGE. D. (RIRIcNI, Register. NOTICE( OF ADMINIHTnRATOR'B HAIdi ()F 1iIAL 1~*ETA'i'l. Notice is hereby given that in pursu ance of an order of the district court of the Hecond judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Silver How, made on the 111th day of De comber, 1901, In the matter of the estate of Mary IC. Turner, deceased, the under slKned, the administrator of the said es tate, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, subject to con flrmnation by said court, on Saturday, the 8th day of February, A. D. 1902, at 2 o'clock p. In., at the front door of the courthouse, In liutte city, In said county, of Hilver IJow, all the right, title, interest and estate of the said Mary 1]. Turner, at the time of her death, and all the right, title and interest that the said es tate has, by operation of law or other wise, acquired other than or in addition to that of the said Mary 1. Turner, at the time of her death, In and to all those certain lots, pieces or parcels of land situate, lying and 'being In the said county of Sllver how, state of Mon tana, and particularly described as fol lows, to-wit: An undivided one-fourth (14) Interest In and to the "Moody" quartz lode mln ing claim, patented and designated by United States official survey thereof and patent therefor as Lot No. 579, Survey No. 2633, In section nine (9), township 3 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Me rid iin. An undivided one-fourth (%1) Interest in and to the "Kossuth" quartz lode min Ing loulmn, patented and designated by United States official survey thereof and patent therefor as Lot No. 579, Survey No. 2633, ii nscetion nine (9), township 3 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Me'ridian.. An undivided one-fourth (%) Interest in and to the "Hanik'y" quartz lode mining ('auln, patlent( d and designated by Unilted States olicilal survey thereof and patent theret'tfor as Iot. No. 580, Survey No. 2634, in sectioni nine (9), township 3 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Meridlan. An undivided one-fourth (¼) interest In and to the "'Iowa" quartz lode mining claim, which was located by By3num N. Beebe, on the 11th day of May, 1899, and recorded on page 550 of Book "(3" of Quartz Lodes, in the records of said SlC ver Bow county, to which records for de scrilption reference is hereby made. Terms and conditions of sale: Cash, 10 per cent of the purchase money to be paid to the administrator on the day of sale, balance on confirmation of said sale by said court. Deed at expense of purchaser. FRANK H. COONEY, .dinlinistrator of the Estate of Mary ld. Turner, Decansed. C. PP. DIt1NNI.N, Attornoey for Adminlnia trator.