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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, January 30, 1902, Evening, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-01-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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TAX MEN RESOLUTE
AND ADJOURN
~W.N DOWN RECOMMENDATIONS
BEARING ON RAILROAD
VALUES.
BROWN ELECTED PRESIDENT
Astociation Will Meet in Helena Next
Year-Secretaryship Goes to Cas
cade-Assessors in Ana
conda Today.
The assessors concluded their labors
yesterday, after a profitable and inter
esting session, which lasted two days.
Reports from the various committees I
were read and adopted with'little dissen- !
sion, and other matters pertaining to tax
ation in the state were discussed in an
intelligent manner.
The meeting has been productive of I
much benefit to the state at large.
A little fire was Injected into yester
day's meeting of the assessors when the
joint committee of county commissioners
and assessors Introduced a resolution,
which took the form of an address to the I
state board of equalization requesting
that body to ask the commissioners and
assessors to a-ttend the state board's
meeting and present a pctition for an In
crease of railroad valuation and assess
ment.
Chairman Sullivan refused to entertain
a motion to adopt the resolutions, con
tending that the commissioners were out
stepping the privileges extended to them
by the assessors; that while they were
given the floor and an opportunity to
address the meeting and present their
views. it was not the intention to adopt
resolutions or take a vote on matters
which they, ias c.mnmlssioners, presented.
A lively discussiRn followed the effort
to present the re-olutions, Chairman Sul.
livan finally Ilatly refusing to entertain
the motion.
Chair Was Sustained.
Assessor Marteln of LeAwis and Clarke
aptpealed from the decision of the chair,
but his appeal was not sustained, an.d
by a decisive vote the mneetitng refused
to adopt the resiolutions.
The text of the rejected resolutions
was as follows:
"To the HIonorale .Mitliers of the
State Board of i'qllalizat lon-- (hl'ntlil'lnm :
At a meeting of the Assessors' alssociil
tion of this state, in conjunction with the
chairmen of thile Iloards of county com
missloners of tlihe various counties, held
In Butte January 29, 1902, it was resolved
and c'arried unlanimously that each an
sessor arid each chairman of thie i oalrds
of county comnlmisslollners tills state
appear before youtr body at the nelxt
meeting of your board and to present to
your honorable body the nec(essity of
raising the assesenllnt per mile on the
railroads of this state, to conlforn to a
more equltable ibasds of taxation. \W' hte
lieve, as a body cinve'rsant with thle tax
ation of property ill this state, tile assess.
ment oin raliroads is far below lie as
sessed value of othllcr properlty.
"W're ther'efore ask your hou(oralte ibody
to notify the chairmlan of each boaru i
of county c'Ollmlssioners In this state
what date your honorable body may hear
your petitioners, in oirder that your peti
tioners can present facts to back their
statements."
Made Second Attempt.
At the evening se ssion anlothier detl'r
mnined but unllvali-:ng effort was mlade
by the advocates of thie addie e to pat
it through the Iumectlng anlid put ,dlhe con
vention on record as protestilng against
the -present rall'oad assessilllent.
('hairman Sullivan card in rejcting the
motion:
"1 do not conshler that ,it woultd he
expedient for this meeting -to make sug
ge4dions and lrules of aatloll for the state
Biard.
"The merit of yiourl contention Iegard
Ing railroad assessment is not the ques
tion. It is simply a matter of being
cona1stent. We brook no ilnterference
from the state board in our deliberations
as state assessors, c'onsequently we 'have
no right to attempt to dictate a piolicy
to it.
"It is 'a matter for the lartge taxpayers
of the state to deal with. If they con
sider 'that the assessment is unjust it is
for -them to present all address or pe:;
tion the state board to that effect; but,
gentlemen, we must remeamber that we
are not sitting in judgment on the ac
tions of t'hat body, and as I undors-tand
the form of -these resolutions they are a
reflection 'upon the 'board."
As no assessor raised his voice ill sulp
port of the reI'.nsideration of the pre
vious decision, the matter w-ias drolppel.
The committee oni livestock, consisting
of Z. HI. Daniels, N. MctGflhn, )Dorald
Fowler and George Miller, presented its
report as follows:
"W'e recommend -that the vatluation of
livestock be as follows: r'attle, $213 pert
head; beef cattle, left to the discretion
of the assessor, not less than $30; 2-year
olds, $20; yearlings, $15; mlleh cows, not
less than $30; hogs, $5; work horses,
thoroughbreds and stalllions, left to the
discrTetion of assessors; range holrses, ntot
less than $15; stock sheep, $2.25; straight
bunchi of lambs, exchlesively."
Sheep Appraisement Raised.
'Lhe report was adopted wit-h an
.a.mended valuation on sheep, which were
listed at $2.50 instead of $2.25, ('hairlman
Sullivan protesting and anniouncing that
he could not conscientiously assess sheep
at $2.50 t head.
V'he following coomnliltlee rleports wtre
ad(olpted by tie ntmeeting:
Lumber and Iogs.--tulnber h dessed
and lumber merchandise at the tlsere
Cion of the assessor. Lumber, rough, $5
per ,thousand; logs, $3 per' thousand;
cordwood, $1 per cord; cordwood, banked
on railroad, $2 per cord; coal, at tie die.
eretion of tile assessor. Timber I;tltds,
first-class, $8; second-class, $6; thi'.d
class, $3.
The report was signed by Andretw
Deunsire, J. H-. Massey and A. D. Good
fellow.
Real Estate asld Improvemen-ts.-
"Owolng to the fact that there arm boanrds
of appraisers appointed in the largest
countles to plate vailuations o landI arind
inaprovements, and reallzling that -therte
tak great deal of dlfferenee In the valus
of land nI the different- localit-es ln thit
etate, we believe that the %Ipralsement
of this class of property 4ould be left
to the discrotion.of the several assessors
throughout the state.
Script and Lieu Lands.
"In view of the fact that there are
several thousands of acres of unassayed
script and lieu land in the state on which
4he state and counties receive no rev
enue whatsoever, and considering the
fact that said land has been obtained for
a money conslderation, In many cases
passing through several conveyances,
whereby the parties and corporations
owning said lands have the privilege of
selling and leasing, fencing, monopoliz
Ing the ranges and conveying the stand
ing timber.
"Therefore, we, your eomminslnn,
would especlally ask and recommend
that wherever aild land is found
throughout the ktate it be entered on
the tax roll for assessment, and, it
necessary, have the courts of the state
dl(clide as to the legality of colle(tling
taxies on the land."
Mines and Mining.
"We, your committee on mines and
mining, have northing to recommend, as
the law provides how mlnling property
should he assessed."
The committee on banks and banking
recolmended that all banks be assessed
at the full cash value, 100 rents on the
$1 of capital stock, surplus and undivided
profits added.
Discussed Legislation.
At the evening session a general dis
cusslonl on proposed legislation was
taken part In. The questions of tele
phone assessment and roadtax were
freely disunssed, biut It was the evidlent
sense of the meeting that nothing defl
nlte could be dlone and so no t('hon was
taken on either matter.
After electinKg ln Itrown of Silver
How, president, and Nat M.(c;rifiln of
('asltrade, se.reto.lry, the meeting ad
jolurnhd to meet In Haelenla In 1903.
'The assessors left this morning for
Anceonda, where they will be enter
tained by Chairman Relllher and As
sessor Miller. A trip to the new works
on a special train, a visit to the new
courthouse, and a dinner at the Mon
tana hotel, will constalitute pirit of the
day's entertainment.
A GOOD SHOWING
THAT IS WHAT BUTTE WILL
HAVE IN THE M'KINLEY FUND.
LAST DAY WAS A GOOD ONE
Several Additions to the Inter Moun
tain Part of the Fund Made Last
Evening-School Contribu
tions Large.
BIutte is going to make a ver\'y ha;nd
someIi showing In the muttta of contll
Iutions to the McKlinley ImetnlMriail utlnl.
All of the c'hiltdren In the schools of the,
city have added their uilte to the aniount
---in fact tlhey have ibeen pretty ntuch
the whole thing. out.ide of the childr.n
(lulte Ia numbn.'r iof umsn ranginig ft orn '15
cents to $1.00 hallve bteien suiserilc d, laid I
whetn the coll~ctions in the s.h,'l.t ai id
t)h se of( the cltiz'll s ai', Ille mer'g d th'cre
S\\Ill he ii good luii p.
Thue Inter Moluitaiin has a falirly go,.od
sunl. ,Late last evening severa\'l addi
lions to it were Iimadie. Amlllinlg the ltte
subccrther .' were E. it. ari 'r, (ieorgt.
Parine, Mary I'iascoi, Alle I';a.ooe, Miss
F. (. Evanns andi Miss IE. P. Ilaikell.
'rThe oil'letns are to he trigeJd over
t" Villlamn ,eallon. pr'shtle t jf the
Anlolnlllnll .\Milllinllg olpalllny Iand (hal'
Anun of thio Snilver H(ow rti.itiiy blranllch
of the ln.e tO'rial StSHM c tutul, t to will
fo.r' ard it ito Helena.
Count Not Complete.
At a hiate hour today tie c'ount of the
amiount sulh.scirted by the schi.ol chil
dren had Inot iIbeen comllelted and it is
thterefore not knlown just how\ much
there Is to the credit of the little ,ones.
It is doubtful if alny ilty the size of
Butte in the Uniteid States will 'nake a
touchi better ushowing than Buttte in the
way of subscriptolltns not wit ihstanding
the fact that ith Montana metropolis
has been prnabtlally contisidered beyond
the outer rim of civilization by the peo
ple of the East.
Pension to Aged Soldier.
(By Assoclaltedl Press.)
Washlngton, Jiin, 30a.-The committee
on pensitonts yu'sterdt:y afternotn reported
favorably a hill granting a pension of $25
per month to the last surltvitnig tHildiur
of the war of 1812, Hiram I'ronk, of
Onehi 1 t 'olntoIy, New York, agedl 11)2.
Retail Grocers Adjourn.
(3y Asesoelated Press.)
Milwaukee. Wis. Jan. 30.--The Nation
al Assolation ,1 I'ctall (IroetIrs, wnhose
anllntoal convontion ciame to a "ioP hier"
yesterday, voted to meet next year in
Kansas ('lty. I.Jeph E. Willtiams ot
South Bend, In lia.hn, nas elected presi
dent.
*.D 100-PAGE BOOK FREE ourF [AkR.OM
OONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON
* 4Thousands of
unchallengeable
proofs of cures a
sent sealed on
application.
Our 100 page book La flnaly llultrated with mary photographs, among them photographs and malltdltep o
the man whoso head is houwn L"er (Dee opago, 70 to 7s 10pLage ook), algee an aldavat of ,hOw pradller who
took the plcture. The fretslcture wae taken .uly15 I. Q1, the other october i6, 11/0. Our book eowhu k t' iFI
phto taken Aug i, 0100, at whlch time patler t wu cured and tace and hood wre entILrely healed and Li. hall
started to (lowa
Our atients cored 1t yeare aco by our teat Discovery, unknown to the profession, are today eound and
well, and jhve heralthy hlldieuo elu.e we culr.d them,
t'rauy, condar or Te Cured in 15 to 35 Days You can re treated at home for the tumo
vy M YPBLA prnnently 1u6deor the amoe guara, It .ou
prfertcm to thlc'o, we will contract 1 y railroadfare a-nd h.otel bll. and no char elf we oiT0 re.
IFYOU HUVE trea emercur, todude potash, and tlll1 have achea ane aine,) ua. P en!
•.u mouth, orthe paot, tp;imple, copper colored spote uloere on aoy part te l y,
htair or eyobrtow, f'lli. Out, 1, l, the fon Gr.
Y,9 1 POISON W CUARANT E TO OUREa
Seot obet ate cassa rhlle.gtheworld for a ce, we ecnoot eure, his disease b l.
wn " hadled tha. Ill of the roosa emaent ppyseane .3O,000 oajpl Waehind our uueondltltonel ruaranty
.f0,heee ' TOUR Tn a,. . o1lYD pensmen gm . we t.e the ur. AbcouJte 1n
intleu "rop nlls sent on ppicati o n. e'oe..l yeore we enave trnted bul onea dleoee nt. col$ fitod
7I ttl. nd we roteite nym'U i 0t aetO etty gcului
see*kO LzMBY CO. 1562Mas!Ofple ._eChIoMoo
THIS IS GRADUATIOIr A'r IN
BUTTE'S PUBLIC $a OL*.
CLIMB LADDER OF LEARNING
Youths Who Have Been Ddlfgi t In
Their Studies Are Nove Up a
Grade-List of th.
Graduates.
This is graduation day In tio various
grades of the public schools the city,
and the youths who hAve beeth diligent
in the pursuit of Iarnling re being
moved up in proportion to ther desrts.
The promotions were acq0mpaniei
with exercises at the various sthools.,
The students who were prombted acm.
prised the following:
Washington SHchool, Eighth A ('labs
Anna Burns, .James Rums, Ha>Ivey Bow
man, Blrdena Hoaer, Katie Harrington,
Florence )tuby Oliver, Mabel Peterson,
Maude Phillips, Allhe itoacih, Mary Ade
Illah Schogren, Agnes Sewendinger andl
John Sullivan.
Lincoln Hehool, Eighth A Class
(George Andrews, lBertha E. S. Avery,
('lifford A. Bovett, (Grace M. Boyle, A.
Frank iBray, Loujn F. Boyle, William J.
Bray, Edwin F. Ichamberlaln, Regina
Beatrice O'Connell, Joseph Earley, Nellie
(:. Frost, Florence Etta FroSt, Mattle
It. lansen, Harry L. Lindley, Anna Ket
tern, ,ulis Levinski, Sadie HI. MacKin
ran, Willie II. Paul, Blair 8. Passmore,
Julia O(rnatein, Lillian M. Stevenson.
Marie W. i-ultzer, (,orge Thompson,
Egbert N. Woold, Clement F. Crowley,
Edith Lillian Itlchey and Lottie Cather
ine Seymour.
Grant School. Eighth A ('lass-Maud
('abibage, Gracle Myers, Blanche Mer
cedes Cook, Annie Lawry, Mary Ailzlna
McAulay, Eveline Pearce; Mayme Dolan,
'lara Mary McMillan, Levi Frank
Hughes, Agnes Josle Berran, Edna Mae
Hume, William Edward Collier, Samnu"l
Joseph Hancock, Stanley Williams. John
i'arrett, Willie lEvans, Italph Parker anl
Amy ('unllnings.
(iarfield School, Eighth A Clasi-Ade
lin Patlti Armstrong, John Brown, Itus
sell A. lBrobe"k, Margaret B.yle, Evelyn
It. lBowman, Helen M. Cook, I.lay Ditto,
Emma Ware l)untkel, ;Genevieve J. Ilar
rington, Mabel Jacobs, Ernest Hastllngs
Kearney, ILor tta .,avery, Edith M.
Iiloyd, Artuhr Iloyd, Lillian U. Monroe,
Ilartilet I). Noyes, Vera M. Neville, IEd
ward 14. Pope, Florence A. Prldham. Ite
gina 'altrovh II. Alice Itlanc'he Savage
and Lily lilalsin.ie Th'l'ompson.
Webster Scihool, Eighth A Class- -'Ten,:
Sharp, 1Etta Shu:rp, E.iiiini Lucille lthk't,
Matilda Larsen, I'enarl Hlrtherton, c'laira
Ferguson, Johnt Albert Eltfard, W \iter
Fr'ed liabler, I.eo Vincent Motan, Earl
I'ratl. (coirge alMeghen, Itiay Atrclianl
Salit. (George 1Mc\1M;niIs anid itay I,'dgai
Towelr.
tlaine. iihool, TEighth A I'laIps--\'V :-,
(i;tnditie, Eda ,ict Albert T 'lhman, SyI
tney \% ilalian Hloar. N'tllt, . Joey, li.ebin
1.thld, i Katie Ic rosnahin. I ie ),i\ht,
ilarry II. Martin s*d Jlr'cy Meliin.
(;rile '3y S.ehol , H1iglth A ('las--5E:d\\in
itlloen, I.,aiira tlt lts. (llive hlt.ichels :.,
lorwllce I. Ioliday, 'iulet L. SBmalley,
c'iiirl"es SeversP , Esse t'. \'egner and
Willie '. Byers.
iPruilitlin SIhool, l'tghth A (.'lass -Al
lu-rt I'entaii', 'l'ijholtm.as D)unstan, Ho'wartd
.1 Andrews, Wallace S, I'o~rbett, ('yrus T.
irilllth a11d (George E. Nlunkervia.
BIU ITE CURRlNT NOTES
Alwlays good-The Harvard. *
Orton Bros.--Planos and organs. *
Lit th e suit of A. C. tGreer and :1. A.
Nunan against the State Savings bank,
John C'onley land others the plaintiffs
hav\e peti-tioned the district court to al
low them to examine a mortgage by
which a mill which they clalin to o\vn
was transferred to the bank. T;he mill
s in Brown's gulchll.
Don't take any substitute; 2esl',t on
having the Hlarvard. *
J. G. Bates, tuner, Montana 4 ic Co.,
119 N. Main st. Tel. 501. ( '
Stiplulations have been filed In two
suits brought in the distrlit co~rit by
George W. Davis against his brolher A.
J. Davis to recover hbank stock b \whlieh
the deflendant Is givl.n toI Fleblrua y 15 to
lansw\ver the complaint.
Dr. iHansen, zurgeon and speclalist, Sil
ver Bow block. X-ray examinations. "
T'he IHumane soclety has decldciI to
in\vestlgate thie removal of J. H. DIixon
as a spelial deputy sheriff by Shi'iffl
Furey. r)lxoi \was appoinlted to hib ollil'e
by the sheriff at the request of the iso
elity. The sheri'ff remnov.d him f.r al.
leg'ed "grafting," which he denies.
In the suit lIf Heliuze and: othiers
against the Parrot Mining company, In
volving thtl Nipper mine, the report of
the rieetier, homas McLaughlin, for
February and March of last year has
been li~ed n the district edurt. In
February the receipts were $86,?"0; the
disbursements were $37,27 and the de
ficit $897, In March the receipts were
$18,404; the diebursements were $28,907
and the balance due the Montana Ore
Purchasing oompany $15,502.
Sherman, the undertaker, has moved
his undertaking business to his new and
commodious quarters on East Broadway.
Judge W. I. Lippincott Is dangerously
ill at his residence, 214 SBoth Excelsior
avenue.
There is no comparison In quality be
tween the Harvard cigar and any other
bit cigar. The Harvard has the tobacco,
and it is union made.
Jack Mahoney, who was seriously In
jured In the street car accident Sunday
night, is pronounced out of danger, but
will be confined to his bed for some
weeks to come.
The funeral of "Jack" La Fontise took
place this afternoon from the La Fontise
home on South Main street and was
largely attended. Interment was made
at the Catholic cemetery.
Burglars paid a visit to the shed in
the rear of No. 709 Utah avenue yester
day evening and appropriated 225 pounds
of dried fruit valued at $20 and belong
ing to H. Gross. The fruit consisted of
dried peaches, prunes and raisins and
was stored in the shed.
Judge McClernan has signed an order
for the detention of two witnesses in the
House murder case, J. D. Iceman and
Michael Murphy, and the latter must
furnish bonds in the sum of $300 or go to
jail pending the trial. This step was
tken at the Instance of the county attor
ney, who feared the witnesses would
leave Butte before the trial.
George Shrader was arrested by De
tective Jerry Murphy this noon amnd
locked up on a charge of assault and
battery. The officer was passing along
East Galena street when he came upon
Schrader beating the woman known as
his wife. The brute attempted to run
but was laid low by the muscular detec
tive, who used his boot to good advan
tage.
FIRE IN CHICAGO.
Building Worth $150,000 Is a Total
Loss.
(By Associated Press.)
C'hicago, Jan. 30.-Fire that broke out
this morning destroyed the five-story
brick building at 190-192 Illinois street
with its contents causing a loss of about
$1 F0,000.
The first and second floors were occu
iled by the Dauchy Iron works and the
utpper floors by the L. B. Smith Shoe
r)resling company.
Heavy machinery in the uper part of
the buliding caused the floors to collapse
and the entire contents of the structure
crashed through into the cellars.
Want Reduction in Whiskey Tax.
t(1y A.ssouiated Press.)
('hincinnati, Ohio, Jan. 30.-The reduc
tion of the tax on whiskey is the mat
ter which yesterday engaged the atten
tion of a joint delegation of the four
leading whisky firms of thecountry. Their
ctbje,.t is to devise some method of get
ting thel attentl,il of congress to the
rno,l' oslit lon.
SENATOR CLARK'S AUTO FINEST
IN THIS CUUNTRY.
Sy ienator .'lark's lotolnobile, the 4
a. exalt patternll of the machine used 4
by King Edward VII., arrived inll
' Ltis city Saturday, says the Wash- 4
- ilngton Post. It cost approximate- 4
<', ly 0t)000 will carry ten persons, and 4
-a eighs about 3000 pounds. It has 4
'a promised to startle the wheeling 4
. traterllty because of its size, Its 4
*. peculiar construction, and its 4
'a' speed--60 miles an hour. The ma- 4
4 chine was built in Paris, France, 4
. and although of French construe- 4
4 tion, was designed and built un- 4
'v tider the supervision of an Amerl- 4
4 can machinist, G. H. Gardner, who 4
4, located in Paris eight or ten years 4
'i ago. 4
Senator Clark now has the nma- 4
Sc'hline safely ensconced in his sta
4' bles, awaiting the arrival of his 4
4 chauffeur, who is expected with- 4
4' In a week. The carriage is 13 feet 4
' in length and about four and one- 4
4 half feet In width. It has the ap- 4
4' pearance of a gasoline machine, 4
b hut is run by steam; the dlmen- 4
4 slons of the engine are four feet 4
4 In length, three feet in width, and 4
4 18 inches deep. At a maximum 4
4, rate it is capable of developing 4
S2 horse-power. The fire-box is in 4
s' the rear, and Is similar to that 4
4 of a portable thrashing machine, 4
4 with ten burners. These burners 4
4 are confined in a space not more 4
than two and a half feet in width 4
4 and one foot in depth. The clutch 4
<4 Is the same as used on an Amerl- 4
' can gasoline engine with wheel- 4
4 steering attachment. The power- 4
4 ful brakes are used to control 4
4 the vehicle, one for foot use and 4
4 the other an emergency brake, the 4
4 principle being the same as on 4
4 road wagons. It has a long reach 4
O spring, tending to mrake it a com- *
4 fortable and easy riding carriage; 4
'4 the wheels are 30 inches In diame- 4>
4' ter with four-inch tires. 4'
4 The gasoline tank is carried un- <4
4' der the front seal, and has a capa- 4
4' city of 12 gallons, while the bot- 4
4 tom is one mass of pipes used for 4
OP the clrculation of water to keep 4
4 the cylinders cool. Two pipes pro- ,4
4 Ject from the rear, which are used 4
as draft funnels, the front having 4
4 a round dash with a semi-cylinder 4
4 receptacle for pipes, which con- 4
4 talns three gauges and one oiler. 4
4 The carriage Is clumsy and awk- 4
4 ward In appearance, and has two 4
4 large wheel fenders with one chain 4
4 connecting the rear wheels with 4
4' the engine. It was said by a 4
4 skilled machinist that a machine 4
4 of this type built In America from 4
an American pattern will he one- .'
4' eighth larger in size than Senator 4
" ('ark's carriage. This is explained 4
' by reason of the fact that French 4
4 mach'nists are noted for their abil- 4'
Sty to confine greater horse-power 4
t' in smaller space than American 4
'' machinists. 4
, This carriage was used by ,en- 4
4 tor (lark for six weeks while 4
4 he was In Paris. It was there he 4
' contracted the automobile fad. 4
,u'ý 4 40 '
With Less expense
In running the business I wish to in
crease the trade by. selling you your
Harness and ,Saddles
The inducements are: Iarge Stock, Hand
Made Goods, Lower Prices, Satisfying
Deals.
J. N. NEEVILLS
Phone 686A 106 E. Park St.
PORTO RICO STOU Is
$1.0. Must b5 s.oked at Per 100
per 100 the city dump or t .
SWND CARLtheSON 4 South Ml
SWEND CARLSON! 4 South Mval
Apart.
(Chicago Record.)
HE.
I wonder if where she Is now
The day is glad and fair?
I wonder if where she is now
Good cheer is in the air?
I wonder if she guesses I,
While gazing at the clear, blue sky,
Am hoping that no clouds may fly
Between her and high heaven there?
SHE.
I wonder it where he is now
The day is cold and drear?
I wonder if where he is now
But spmber scenes appear?
Oh, if he loves me In the way
I long to have him love he may
Ne'er look out on a cheerful day
While he is there and I am here.
Too Reserve.
(Wit.)
Joe-"I saw you at the opera with Miss
Upperten last night. She's certainly a
beauty, but entirely too reserved for me."
Fred-You just bet she is. I saw her
father this morning, and reserved her es
pecially for myself."
Oause of Queer legislation.
(Boston Herald.)
They are telling a story of William H.
Crane to the effect that when te was
last In London he was invited to dine at
the house of commons restaurant, and
his host ordered a bottle of Irish whisky,
from which he poured frequently and
copiously.
"Say," said Mr. Crane, "do all you
English statesmen partake as liberally
and as frequently of that liquid as
this?"
"We do," said the host.
"Well, .all I've got to remark is, that
I'm not surprised that the Boer war con
tinues," said Mr. Crane.
Feminine. '
(Boston Transcript.)
.Hetty-The French word for law is
feminine. Isn't that funny?
Fran-I don't know. The law is
dreadfully uncertain, you know.
"Amelia," faltered the young man, "I
love you."
"Oh, Herbert!" she said, clasping her
hands together. "What a long, long
time it has taken you to say so!"
WHAT'S
IN
PRINTING?
EVERYTHING
Providing
It Possesses the Merit of
OVELTY AND
ORIGINALITY
And Suggests New
Thoughts in Your
Line of Trade.
It It Is unique in form, striking
in design, artistic In execution,
wholesome and refreshing in gen
eral, it reflects clean-cut business
methods and creates the impression
you desire.
The world has no room for the
laggard In advertising. Never was
competition so keen. Never was
the scramble for trade so spirited
and aggressive. Never were new
Ideas so essential to the conduct of
legitimate business. New ideas mean
new business, and
YOU NEED NEW IDEAS
Unless you want to lose your
identity and be swamped by the
cleverness of your competitors, you
must get away from the beaten
path. Arouse your faculties. Open
your eyes. Avoid the pitfalls of
old method, indifference and iml
tation.
MAKE SOMETHING NEW
Or better still, see the printing
house that will make it new for
you.
LETUS HELP YOU!
InterMountain
Job Printery.

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