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IT WILLBE PERMANENT TTHIS TIME
PROF, L .R. FOOTE,. PRESIDENT Y. M. C, A. After several ineffectual attempts at organization, the Young Men's Chris tlan association has made another effort, this time under more favorable circumstances, however. The association has secured two commodious rooms in the GColdberg bulld ing, where magasines and general literature may be had by the members and where strangers in the city may find a cordial welcome. Met Last Night. A gentleman who has taken an active part In the reorganization said this morning: "We made our previous mistakes in attempting too much, but I trust we have profited by the experience, and for the present we intend to be satisfied with quiet, comfortable quarters, where members can read or write and find some place to spend the leisure hours away from the many temptations which beset the paths of the young man who has too much time on his hands. "We expect that after a while we shall be able to spread out a little, and have a gymnasium and other forms of legitimate amusement, with occasional entertainments that will attract the young men of the city. The officers are: President, Prof. It. L. Foote; vice president, N. A. Forsythe; general secretary, V. E. Wilson; recording secretary, V. E. Samp sel; treasurer, J. R. Russell. Will Not Attempt Too Much. Last night the new members assembled in their quarters in the Goldberg block for a business meeting. Plans for a more perfect organization were talked over. Among other things it was decided that the next business meeting the executive committee would submit a constitution. There are about 125 members already enrolled in the association, which alone will insure success. The rooms will be open from 9 o'clock a. m. until 10 p. m. each day, during ,which time members will be present to give desired information to strangers. oSunday afternoon at 3 o'clock devotional services will be held in the rooms of the association. THIS IS WOMAN'S WE[K AT TNH CATHOLIC MISSION SfRVICES If you get up before 5 o'clock one of these fine cool mornings, this week, you will see a vast throng of women hurrying along In a continuous stream in sileice. Here they come, thicker and faster, and it is not yet near twi light. You should be tempted to say there were not that many women in the city, but where are they all going? There must be at least five hundred. This is woman's week at the Catholic mission, now in progress at various Catholic churches in BIutte, and all these women are hurrying off to early mass at 5 o'clock. Mission a Successful One. "We are having a very successful mission," said one of the priests this morning. "At the five masses held every morning we have an enormous at tendance and at the evening service there isn't even standing room. "There were not less than fourteen hundred women in St. Patrick's church last night. They were everywhere-in the sacristies, inside the altar rail, on the stairway leading to the gallery, and every seat had about two women crowded into it." There are five masses during th,e missions, one every hour, beginning at 5 o'clock until 9 o'clock. During the odd hours-at 5, 7 and 9, the mission ary priests conduct the services and preach sermons. In the evening services begin at 7:30, the visiting priests 'ottlclating. The evening service consists of a rosary, sermon and benediction. . . .. . . .zz .___ ... ........ : ...--- "-'---.--:-.l. _ " ll-:-.n---I.----~--.-:-.----;""". --'---:- -.- BUILDING SAVED FROM FIRE Quick work by the fire department saved the new building of W. A. Clark, Jr., early this morning and prevented what wluld have been a costly and dis astabus fire. The building is the new one erected at the corner of Park and Academy streets, and the flames were discovered by Fred 'Froehllch, son of the furrier at No. 16 Academy street. Froehlich tried to send in the alarm from the signal box at Park and Montana streets, but did nut understand the manner of working it, and rushed to the saloon of Gus Nichols to telephone. Officers McQueeney and McNally ar rived just then and sent in a still alarm. When the department arrived flames were issuing from the windows on four floors, and it looked as if the building ,was doomed. Two companies were put to work and with the chemical engine succeeded in extinguishing the flames inside of half an hour. The damage is estimated at $150, and the origin of the fire is not known. There was a fire kept up In the basement boiler to assist in drying the plaster, but It is thought that somebody carelessly dropped a cigar in the d.bris at the rear of the building and started a smoldering ,flre. The elevator shaft formed a draught for the flames and accounted for them reaching through all of the windows on the upper floors, The principal damage was done to the finishing, which ,was fresh, and afforded quick combustion. SOI)E BI~BIH OR EEK AOOIDENTS. One Young Man Had His Arm Broken. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Dillon, March 4.-Frank Mittlemier, a young lad living on Birch creek, had both arms broken Sunday night by being thrown from his saddle pony. Surgical aid was secured from this city and the young man is reported as resting easily. He was sending his pony at a lively rate when the accident occurred and his arms doubled up under him as he fell. Hie is not the only sufferer reported from that section with a broken limb. A. Beaver is also laid up with a brok en leg which he also secured by a horse falling with him. Mr. Beaver is a brother to the man who was shot a year or so ago by the man who killed Sheriff Young at Spring dale. WILL ASK FOR A NEW TRIAL A notice of a motion for a new ti lal has been filed in the district court in the suit over the waters of Blacktail Deer creek and other creeks between the Co lusa-Parrot Mining & Smelting company as plaintiff and A. W. Barnaro, W. MlcC. White, the Butte Ice company and oth ers as defendants. The notice was filed in Judge Clancy's court today. The plaintiff gives notice that it will present its bill of exceptions for the court to settle on the motion for a new trial as soon as the matter could be heard. Some time ago the plaintiff asked for an injunction against White and the ice company to prevent them from using the waters in litigation, and Judge Clancy denied the request. The plaintiff will ask for a new hearing, and will appeal from the order denying the injunction. That Was All. (Philadelphia Press.) Tenderfoot-I understand there was some difference between Cactus Cal and Alkali Ike. Bt k Haas - They's consld'able dit f'rence. Cal's dead an' Ike alive. Tenderfoot-Yes, but what was the, original difference between them that led up to the killing? Buck Haas-Ike was quicker on the trigger, that's all. Now He's a Regular. (Indianapolis News.) Boarding House Keeper-What refer ences have you, young man? New Boarder-None; but I never get my fill of prunesl VINDICTIVE SILY SW-.B WEO DERIIRS TO BEND WOAN TO PRIBON. IDA AATZ • IS DEFENDANT Information Being Prepared Charging . Her With Grand Larceny-Accused of Robbing Band-Haunts Coun ty Attorney's Offce. Siley Sand is a six-foot Swede, and he. possesses a trusting and simple nature one that would warrant the spelling of his first name with another "1." A short time ago he was robbed at the houte of 23 East Galena street by a woman named Ida Aatz, according to his story. told in language In which "Ay dank" had a prominent place. The county attorney's otflie has had the case of the woman whol hie charges with ro)bbery in hand for two orl three days, and Siley Hand has taken an ex treme Interest In the matter. Sand drifted into the wroman's place on the night of February 23, and when he had drifted out he dliscovered by casting up hils various pockets in Iacclunt that there was a dellcit of $:1. Ilis name is Sand, but his grit deserited him at thlls point. Instead (of swallowing his loss with the sand that made tih Spartans of old renowned for the way their nerve gritted on the shores of time, he ralsed a howl at the sorrows of life. lie said "Ay dlank Ay gate dat money pack," and he returned to No. 23. Like a Roaring Lion. That time he did not drift, however; he went In like a roaring lion; and, strange to relate, he found tilhe collateral that had slithered through his jeans un der Miss Aatz's couch on the Iloor. What gave him the hunch to look for It in that place Is a mystery. He was not satisfied with the recovery of the needy, but he yearned for revenge. So he remarked, 'Ay dank Ay gate dat garl pool in yael," and strode to the po lice station and had Miss Aatz arrested. Jailer Sol Levy took charge of t1h money for the purpose of using It in evidence, and the case went to tile county attorney. The county attorney's office was en gaged today in preparing in informna tlon for grand larceny against the woman, Siley Sand having dlsired to ),ose as the complaining wit ness. T'he infor mation charges the woman with rIoblbingl Siley on February 23 of the $31. Haunts County Atto ney. liley Sand, in order to show a proper interest In the case, has religiously spent the last two days in the county attor ney's office. Yesterday afternoon, wher. the office force had grown tired of him, he was asked what he was waiting for, and he replied "Ay dank Ay bay hare fan dat case bay tried." lie was informed that the case would not be tried that day, and he departed. This morning he appeared again nK and located himself. Once more he was asked what he wanted, and he replied, "Ay Iban come hare fare dat traal." S "Oh, go 'way; go 'wvay," said the ofile", stenographer. "Go 'way, and come back next week-when the flowers lbloom again-when they send for you," and he reluctantly complied. XOID3ST YOUTH Who Quizzed the American Proved to Be the Kaiser. (New York Times.) One summer day in 1890 a New Yorker visiting Berlin, strolled to the Lust- 1 garten, and, sitting on the benches, con templated the various fine buildings around him. He did not know his bear ing well, and, in halting German I asked some questions of a young man who had sat down beside him. This young man was unmistakably a German, but he replied in perfect En glish, remarking that he presumed his I interlocutor was either an Englishman I or an American. The couple chatted for half an hour, and the American be came more and more astonished at the I minuteness of the other's knowledge of the archaelogy of Berlin. He knew the history of every building in sight, told the American just these things that the guide book does not tell, and, withal, was so courteous and unaffectedly cor dial that the heart of the tourist warmed to his unknown guide. At length the conversation drifted from the past to th* present, and the New Yorker made a remark about the opin ,on held in America of tile kaiser. In those days the young "War Lord" was regarded as a dangerous firebrand, as an irresponsible monarch who might any day plunge Europe into conillict. It was even said that he had shown evidence of insanity. When this subject arose the young German suddenly changed from a giver of information to a seeker of it. asking eagerly for details of the reports about the kaiser current In America. These the New Yorker furnished to the best of his ability, and ended by asking: "What do you personally think of him?" "I ami afraid," replied the young man, "that my opinion on that subject is not of much value. I am tih kaiser my self." The Amerlcan sprang to his feet with amazement. The emperor cut his apolo gies short. "My friend," he said, "you have done me a service. It is hard for me to learn the truth about what Is said of me, just as hard as it is for people far way to learn the truth about me. tlut, with God's help, I will show that what is said about me is wrong." "And no one," says the Amerlean in telling the story nowadays, "need say anything about the kaiser to me, I know a manll when I see one." It has taken the world many years e to find out how wrong was its estimate of the ruler of the German nation, but it has found it out by now, or, at any e rate,' those whose opinions are, wor"h anything have done so. Twelve years ago people talked of "the mad emperor," Nowadays he is referred to, as "the clever man In Europe." The latter view, according to those t who know him best, I, fqr from being -i exaggeration. Ph hTSYMONS' týodaa ... " YMON om torro You will find many of the special bargains of yesterday. The lots were large; and it takes more than a dad to clear them out, even at Symons' Unusual Bargain Prices Come early today. It is easier to shop when the crowd is not in. You will be better satisfied, and besides we can serve you very much better. All These Goods are Spring Novelties New 190o2 Wash Goods for Spring New 190o2 Tailored Suits for $7.95 Think of one dpnrllltnt t showing ovr one lhn rtitl A hi .t esr pMinot of this pt'iie leader i n new suits, thoustlnd yards of live d 'ifferen' t A iIII 'ti waves'. orf otude fr nt Ox 'rd g ray, chevlot, 1iton JIacket with wiunhahl lh stuffs I. u Uch s bn hoh ll. jacket Ilned with Venet(1n satin and 1)llliticn lt t' 'crIy coInceiv;ablelh M h. st i ,I'wo lh 20h.' anld 2560. l tlly trinttil d lilt fohll of black mc l ro velour; I,)oLt d . 11Swss. in o endless variey worth 20v , shl i mader on oi of the nell i l t Imodel s with Ilared, Irinted Il'atis Ie, hInutifa in stiles, worth 2o0 n Kan 'ºtd.ltinted ftut tit . ritun' ed alil artnild The top or head bu6t. or Ihllt l' %%t\1|lt11tmiiet h/ii'lor' . rhlis Is a VerY lerintled bl.miau i ahllhs, \ver'y .'hilh'v and plre tl ,v worth I w and 2S,". Hlylish a lnd H-r.Iuhle h oil, mitd the Ip'Ice today ( lhist'a 'cloth i. the hb st Itn I'h' o l' L afl stlr Ip s, w ,rth 1it , I ..t ... ......................... ........................ I1.,. and 20,0,. $7.95 Choice of the Lot Today and Tomorrow at ioc $4.00 New Golf Skirts $1.95 " 'ondel'full t'al'i 'es, ho tlulifull goods; dutrt ble, ,lylish, German Blue Calico w,, m,,;: it Ior .d ,, gy mnixtt' s; t,, ,llh lt it, 4xltet heavy und1 :10 in '|h s alilt'; rich ,lhark blhhe hi 'antn ', t.itlt h ri ',\\'H (,r f stih hhing rtl nlllll IIth hot olol: < ly. . ii'h , :ill Iplh' sing;. i good , hll ; r' at 12i . Al- lint ofl t e skirt ll w e ll i ha lll it( lh nlh l w llh silk. 71/2 Cents Today and Tomorrow $1.95 The New Louisine Silks Thlis I, n I ll ne w w \'Leave In mill I, om;Idi ftlon llllO isIh ,, r I. ng thri ,ll p|irl si' lk yi"1ns. i Inkhg Iit Ioflclligin gn f ullrh with iin sntnlllilt, ii liost iva'I',l finish. At the H lili t tll' t I i I Itis a 'light iI d hli trl'oII IIH t h r I' h'hI' ntl I[,yorl satbli. You l itl i n II i , ic 'l'llll. \hilh. Ilight blhB, I'.,dl anll', liigh.tit ('ii|' r; ail1t0 Ihe watil ri nu'lonh lhllhde. ThIe) Ilri I' I s . t , blt ht ere .......... . .... .................... .. .................................................... Today and Tomorrow 59c Another Silk Item of Interest A guarantl'lllll d llk ffet, 2; Inches wide, e'Xtl heavy, y' Hiofl; thl' bt'lghl, 111. sri is kIhdll, itth' tiuil'h w nt d l k just now. Il li l $1 ...................................................... ........................ Today and Tomorrow 85c French Challies 100 pl 'oes hest gltllity of fill,' l'r'nch 'hallli. s; none l tte';", anl Ilhi styl,',, well. \t,' 'anli only .ti)t 1h1. illtta l tity i so large a. nd ti st 'lyl ties n t t tha w V tl t hit II wont t .yI It I iii ib' th i, only to h HAy tlly ure iihllltifl. T he reguI a ipl't i 6is5 anll 1 ,' )'ll yard..................................................... .......... Alteration Price 41C EMBROIDERY AND LACES Lace Sale Unprecedented . ., ., Ste the Kinds and See the Prices Plat Vals, Polnt de W I o I e'r ]ch ln R-inch Jlninalhr Allover Tiilking. Allover ent1hro.lh Paris-, AIrabi s and L Iuce, worth ,, to* llbrohiry, large ssl otedl lei, wirilt tr y, .sorted lo't, Normandles, worth ' ' r m In to frtit $1 I $1.2l per worth fromli $1.00 to urt to 25c; today and day unl loitiorr w, it ch froi, writ y) 'd; todtliy and to. I .lo 0 It'r yiird, todlay tomorry..v ........... yard y t .............' iand tomorrow ...... to cents 2 cents mIrllow ... o cents o9 cents 59 69 cents , . HOW SCHWAB WON. a Stuck to One Number and Always I Played Maximums. (Paris ('or. Philadelphia Riecordl.) Now that Charles M. Rchwab has left Monte Carlo his play has ceased to Ibe. ite nine days' wonder of the pla'e. ' Nevertheless consldeirable interest is still 1 attached to the accountsl of the steel If a:lgllnate's doings at the famous ('aini. I. Thie correspondent of a local paper on the spot sends the followvlng report of f Mr. Schwab's visit to the roulette tuab:'H: 1 "From the very outset he began pla.y-. ing maximums. That in itself is a thilng to create close observation. Nor were they ordinary maximums, either. It was at roulette, and he would not onily play the maxlum en plein, but on every avail able staking place connected with the chosen number. "Here again he a(ted so as to Inevit ably attract pronounceld atteiti.on. lut he did more. He won. He became the I great senisation as a huge and lucky t winner. Then the crowd fo.und out who he was. The news Hpread. TIhe crowd i grew bigger dally--morem excited. I'e I ·ontiued to play wholesale inaxifnurnlH. I He continued on the whole to wi i. Ills sensational coups were chieere'l. 'i'ne :rarle land amazing music of hand-cvlap liig land 'loud applause' becane frc fluonet. "He was escorted to his automobile by a hustling, hysterical, gaping follow ing, who would watch his Jeparture in nlience, and break out into a wild babble whetn the vehicle and the human wonder inside It vanished from sight. Whether thiere was any calculation, any science, in his play I am not prepared to say. I did not detect any signs of it myself. tomeb, competent persons tell me that h,. usually played the number that theo retically ought to turn up. Others eqtually competent declare that his play was utterly unscientific, "When I saw him at work Mr. S,.hwab's principle seemed to be the very simple one of sticking to a num ber until it came. In some cases he won by sheer luck, as, fc(' Instance, when he hacked the nine twice running, thereby clearing 70,000 francs, again im mediately afterward winning 30,600 francs on 5. He captured another 3,500 franc's on 4, not by direct playing for i to come again, certain stakes covering both numbers, of course. "T''his was mere luck, because the theo retical coup after 5 is 17, which he did not play. Analysis, however, is as use less as It is difficult. He won huge sums almost daily. He often lost, but on the whole he is an immense win SILLY INFATUATION Of Women for Criminals Has Nause ated the Wardens of Prisons. (Chicago Tribune.) 'Sensationallism is responsible," says the chaplain of Reading jail, the most famous prison priest in England, "for the sad fact that the worse some men are the more they attract some women. "lad wvomen attract many men, but it is not simply because they are bad. They must be beautiful or clever as well. "Itut bad men seem to attract certain hysterical types of women, who come from every class, merefly because they are bad. Some of the filthiest, stupldest, 1v4 eve' 1(4(11) i lii 1(Tr)| "'.' n t(l l' 14I h t inh' exte4n1iv' y.Lld, "have' 141n simpIIly Irldated with off11 rs of nlLrrlage' froi Inknownl ylnl tymplthlzl's Ilad a rll rlll''l'. In a1t4, s.uph I' the' 'lurl'iol fit.t'i llllton of rillm to persons of II c'i'll t111i ('claH th)at I a Ulmost 'uil' Io say tha lthe morel brutalt nil heartllss lhl' irimhinal the better areI 114 latl rhi llonilal chalces',. "Neill ('reaml, 1lh ' f4lnot4s, or' r'atih r in amnOill, poisoner; DI) ngllll, lthe Austral in wif4 killer; h"liuntleroy anld many tiers( of the grllteisl nseoundrel, of our II)I', llIlght ' have 144 l Ie ) l 'rrl'ed over 1ndll Iv'r again If justice had 1 Inot 4 su sti)tut-'d1 hell haltor for till' alllar, and for I4 V4)l/m n to :)lllcommit t cl'rinl', if she he l' t til good looking, is to awailkenll t'ndlll rl' 'motions In fally a Illmanly breast. "'A few yearlrs ago, when a I crltllil 'oung rIlain of rank wa)1s chargel'd with i ' 1alil(tlr larly heairtles.s crt'llt, at I'an l :1. c4ore of silly wolmen prullllptly 1fll ,hea I 1ve'r heuls In love with hill), and Inut lateil his .olhlitor with mn.ssages or sylll lathy, offers of flllanl4hal help anid of narrliag. ]Every dlly of I1is trial HaJ)ie of hl'r) attenl'ed the' 1ourt and ( xhalin'ted every 4tr1rtagenm to get a word with hl)n4, ald when he was selltelnced to live yealrn'' penal servitude one woman, an absolut, stranger to him, fainted In court. "So infatuated was one of his adilllllr 'rs that she wenlt to live iii the nleighlbolr hood of the prison where he served his sentencfle, and was happy it she caught a glimpse of hhn on his way to the qluarries. Whether she married him orl not ultimately I cannot say, but it wa1s certainlly not her fault If she didn't. "In another case, which occurred at about the same time, a young and prel ty girl was charged with the manslaughter; of her child under peculiarly sad condi tions. 1Her case excited wide sympathy, and to my certain knowledge at least a, dozen men wrote to make her offers of, marriage. After a long trial she was ac quitted, and one of her numerous suitors, a man of some wealth and social porition, found a home for her and at the end of six months led her to the altar. Thils stranlgely united couple are now living on the continentt, and, as I hear froni a' friend of mine who Is English chaplain there, are happy together. "It is comparatively seldom that this infatuation for a criminal leads to matrl mony as promptly as in the case of :I clever and notorious French swindler, who was recently brought before a French court on a serious charge. Among his many admirers was a young woman, who fell so violently in love with the prisoner that she declared she would marry him in prison. "She applied to a mnagistrate for the requisite permission. 'Is it true that you would like to marry this man?' the past istrate asked. 'Yes, sir,' she answered, 'I love him very much, and it would make us both happy forever,' Permission was given, and the prisoner and his devoted bride were married at the local mayor's office, with four policemen as witnesses. It probably will be some time, however, before they are in a position to enjoy their honeymoon. "A. still more remarkable story comes froml America," said the English clergy man, "Smtne years ago a young and at tHta tiilv WOiIIIlII WtRs 'hailged with i a i'Igrave offense', tiand, alt hough it was rounlll that the' rine' tts 'ornllll ted Iln dier Intllltinci which the girl wasr Ite.ow'f iH t Ito reI'.l , she wias I enI t ell d (nto long nprisolntlll llt. 'rThie udge whoso pinlr u'ul duty it was to Inhltht 11th tln tio.ic'. .e HIe IIIOVmed Iby pily for thi girl thal he I'fr'quntl ly visited her in prisonr , and was so s r.ick by Iher natural chr.rnl, Intell .l logene and eIodestly that l1 fe'll in lu ,e tt ith her. When her s'ti'te haild expired tie mIIt her at th(' prison glates anid drove her1 away in his own c'iarrl'tagl to it home ho hadI Irovided for hier, and a few weeks later she became the wife of a Imanll who it few years eirllllter had beent her Judgel tItd punisher. T'his case, which' is well knlown In AmIle'i(', Iproves that it is not tonly the young ant fooIlsh in whom 1 clriminal cani inspire love and loyalty. "Anothller case which Is within my own kllowtldge in that of a bank clerk who wats charged about three years ali \I ith tillltezzhllltentl. It was proved itt e .vl decre Ithat he had cnlTminltteJ the crime Iit order to hltlp a ibrother who was in ltllii'ncitI sMtraits, and fully hpimng and inrt cdinK to rIt llace the inty Ie. fore IL was mtissed. kis case excited consid 'brli'c symipathy at the time, and in none uir.it thant in thle daugIhter of illt' Darris It' who defended him. "The young ianai was sentenced to a tttfertely iominal term of Imprisonment, alnd onct his release called at the hjuse of the :oinr'el, who had defended him to thiank him again for his kind offices. Here he met the girl, who was able to exre ri her deep sympathy with him in hits '.afortune, and thus coutinenced an aclquaulIIitaie which quickly ripenod into "A year ago the young people were married with the father's approval, and I understand they are now leading an ideally happy life in Melbourne, where a good opening was found for the young bridegrooml." Philosophic launderings. (Baltimore News.) The minute lemon peel becomes popu lar as a disguisei of breath, domestic harmony demands the discovery of a substitute. The trouble about an automobile is that you can't say "Whoa!" at it with any certainty of getting results. Personal responsibility is the ofth fac tor that makes pollcs a bed of needles for the ward heeler. An expollson in the kitchen Isn't @* ways caused b the oil' stove; sotm times it's the cook resigning. The chief value of gold braid and btt tons is that they scare the enemy into paralysis long enough to give the marks man a good target. The best thing that man ever said I was the thing he intended to say and forgot. Charcoal Eph's Daily Thought. (Baltimore News.) "Talk erbout yo' Rembrandt's an yo' big artists," said Uncle Eph. with a con temptuous smile, "yo' ought t' see dat o' mule ob mine draw! Mistah Jack son, will yo' please request de ¶uttal' t' step dia way?" Jones' dairy farm. Pure pork sausages at Brophy's.