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RACING. figh.Class Racing June 21st to Sept.' Under the Auspices of Montana Jockey Club First race at 3 p. in., each racing day. Stre.t cars direct to track, whilh ('olutwlia Garden cars wi!l transfer. Aihii..ioin $ LADIES FRE.E. Hugh 1. Wilson, president; ion Frank, secretary; Jo-t ph A. Murphy, presiding judge; Rallph 11. louzer, aisociate judge. COAST SCHOONER TIED UP BY HER EMPLOYES Men Demand Shorter Hours and Pay for Overtinme and Will Quit Unlcss It Is Granted. ll i ,i i , Jll I o I I ' t I'i s lt, i I S., r ,,i ',,. J. ly ,. T tic rap of all tilhe I.m n clhum srs pl iag in the Coat trohl i, thre.tne' d, unless the o., wr, ad to th,. d]niand, of their t'mployt hy J rr ttint. thi't shorter hour; antty pay for over ti.. Alrea:ly the steIaml scthooner Navarre i; ltiedll lp t Mlijssio street wharf. Not a Mani remaits on board the' vessel, 'lhth predlicamet.t of the Navarre will be shared by the steamners tBrooklyn, Santa Moniica, Point Arena awl North Forkk, unless to day \titnesses a: tendiency ont tnhe part of the owners to grant thlie detatln, of the Itginleers, firmel tticld maItes. Th'e ellgitne crew\s and mate etmployetd ntI these veis Sels have sutibmittedi their resignations, to take fitect :t their iwn pl.eanre. 'The actioni taken l . the engtieri on the steam schooner; now in poit will Ile repeteld ol every steaml Sclhttltier a; it arrives, atil a tic tip of the ,entirei coastling fleet sneems imminent. Demolish an Ancient Pile. fily ,S.won lian rn ,. .I l tnice, July :(.-A techtnical cnvuoitre has iordered the td'etolihtitlltlt of the Santo St'efano clock tlower., which has slhown ti.tln of coll:',ps. Sev eral houises have also been ordited dutmolished and other pre'autioli:v measuit'lres takent. 'Thrtee tho.saml \holume, ofi the lilbrary in the ducal lac':ie ;,It Lein- retmove- as danger Is feared I to ithe b:ack f:ata'le of the pal.C.. Selects Chief of Staff. \', shuiiit, Juilly :.'(--L.ieutenantt Gen er:il M il h., - hi t ld (01. .osc'ph It It', cock. senir ,II .IIn I f the :a jutant gen eral's departm, it, a hLich chidf of staff, to sitcciecd (,un. 'I hirmas W\ard, retired. Col,.nel 1.aItock lia; been detached from his pre-nt i tatiin , - iljul:mnt of the dc partmicnt of i alioriiia nwl has been or dered to re prt for duty at armny head qula ters iii tlis city. Chinese Imperial Commissioner. T'kin, July _:6.- T'1he emlpror an onrnuic1 that lie ha- deeidled to seid ail imlprial crImiisionter to repr:e Cnt (hina: at the St. L.ouis exposition, instead of dpTi: iii (hl;Ina' intl'rsts, in the handsi of the I 'nitd Sltates minister. The United Statlies minitier here, Mr. (uonguir, has se curecd an audience with the empnleror for John ll I rrett, coliii sionr of the exp) sitlion for .\ia and A\ustralia, when the annoiuincenicnit sill be furmally mnade. Costa Rica Volcanoes. fli 5ssmi I s i rii T i sI. I San Jose. ('al., July 26. U'nusual ae tivity has lait:ly bIen shown by (Costa Rico valcaniies, 1I hIe lands in the neigh borhood of 'lTerrealha, On miles southeast of San Jose, have been much disturbe'l and the governmient has sent a commission to that locality to study the condition. No News from Tracy. [biV As,,O( iAliii Itls.S.. Seattle, Wash., July a6,--Nlthiulg has been heard from Tracy. The county lsheriff, Cudihce, is in town and the chase has apparently been abandoned. Violent Electrical Storm. [ily .(sso it5I\ .D iLcis s.] Philadclphia, July 26.-A violent elec trical storm broke over this city and sur rounding country today, causing heavy damage to property and vegetation. Thie flint glassworks of James J. Murray & Co. were struck by lightning and partially de stroyed, causing a loss of $0o,ooo. Light ning also struck one of the smaller oil tanks at the Point Breeze oil works. The flames were conlined to the one tank. Germany's Commercial Detective. [i1i ASSOCIATEoD P'IgES.] Berlin, July 26,-One of the kaiser's pet hobbies is to send privy councillors and special envoys to various part of the .'orld, especially to the United States, to St as so-called "commercial detectives." rivy Councillor Goldberg, recently eturned from an eight-months tour of the nsited States having concluded an cx austive volume of observations, and sta austive volume of observations and pros picts of commercial rivalry between Ger many and the United States. ORDER CLOSING UP SCHOOLS RESISTED NEWSPAPERMEN ARE ATTACKED BY PEASANTS, ARMED WITH IRON BOUND CLUBS. READY TO FIGHT THE POLICE IF THEY COME Catholic Countries Around Breot Are Much Perturbed Because of the De cision of the Fre.ch Cabinet--Large Delegation of Womien Implore Madam Loubet to Appeal to Her Husband. llre.t, July 26. A scrimis situation is pIrnev.lunit in ('atholic coluntries aroundl Ir, it ai o n lnt of the l clos,. ig of schools. 'lThe rtotuitry has tIke ulp arlml ;and i. de tr.miti .d to resist any attlempit at the forciblie extecution of tlih,- ordelrs of the p r , n, c r . An incident at St. Mlcean, H8 miles from 1 n s it, s o w tw h e lii .jis . ,ti / .Jt o f th e p e i s . :Niiit . "I't I hte,, w r'w. t', .tn of Blre..t iih, ' thetc inll , ;i ut n'dIle to investi i.tle the situatiion ;'tithe sillirs' school. Itnmttedi;atly after they hi:l entered the conmtinity, a boy ,ouotlt' a bugle anli crowdis of pteasants swatlled fromt the fidl Is :rmoltI with piteih irks andl iront-lbundl sticks, sholtititg, "Long live the Sisters;" "Li.,g liive Liberty." ()ne of the report ers s:l dragged froitm the automiblile and the fanatics heat hitm with their pitch fio ks alnt sticks. 'li newsplaper man explatinted in the l..tr ol dialect tht lie hail only cnime in isarchl of infoirmation, but the crw Il re lit I to listen to hi and the reporter haul Ii kicp them at bay with a revolver. Il, ,Iuccetitledl in regainin;g lthe attlioio ihile adl drove all at full speed. A schoot l at I'lo leniel in the imighbor hili, ha its hl in tio v re.d intlo a fort' ess, Il:trricatles hate been terectedi atl the in halitanlt have firmel at corldon aboit: the sun ounding area. " he oll lther ,lpti rior s:il: ".oIi si oItir bairrictule.. 'l I iy mist shoot its Ih r, : ' we illhl. 'tthere will I blhoodl.shlt l if anylloi altl,"llipt, t o M'ilter." l'l.ccard,l hive ire ilpostedl in thi' towns, urging resistance to the police. The ptp. itlatili of aill Iteat, 2 miles fruint ltiret, ha. frmil relay, toi guard the stchotol, and otllelll sit l b lenchells oplposit tihe gate knititntig wt ilet i aiting the coniitng of tie to iteontrnes. Rather Be Shot. 'I hey are greatly excited and dtlclarc they prefer hie shot rather than abatndont the sisters. The lady superior of the I.amlereatn say,: "Like true lhtrctons, we will yield only to force. The woment and other people who ;re giuardinig the school night antd d;ay have givcn us a courag.ous example.'" The population of Rosc.tiT is gia:tinihg the schools, lay and night. Sentinels are watching the road;Is al ineIt are sleepling on tihe grutndi il thl teie hborhootl to be ret'atily at the first alarm. Count Albert 1)c Multt, a cler:cai le:lt-r in the chamber of deputies, I, stlnttping the country, dtenotuncitng the ac tion of the govertnment and advising re A scene reminiscent of stormier andl sadder days in Fratnce occurred at the E'lysete palace. A large delegation of wootlen, incluiling the wives of several i.neiheirs of the cthamhelitr Of ldeputies, as setmbledit at the palacei tio endeavoItr per sonailly to imptliore 11M e. Iloutil t to app-al to hetr lhusb:ii to sltp the scthuoul iro;sctui. tioini . tlime. lottibet senlt out word to them bytll h Gceneral lDubois. hend of the lpresiident's military hous.tnohld, that it was impossilble for her ito receive a delegation on a slub ject which was solely outi the scope of ti.e esctutivv The wife of a:t deputtity iadil: a vigorious prolttest, "Tell Mutne. loublet" sheit sail, "that the blood of womlen will flow if lmeasures are noIlt takeln to stop the treat iment iof the sister. We will a ldress a let ter to the pretsident, ili which we will tic clare war nili the ilpressiol," Tlh, wVolieti of Iratnce have <l idtd Itit to sillier iii vilheice. Firmin Declared President. i V), .'.-O(1oc.i lit SI 5ss.I Paris, Jtty 26. -A dispatch fro;m (cape Il:ytien, l layti, ays that Port de PIaix anll the nortlhwest dleartment received M. lirtin, who has been declared president by the Artiluo iles, by acclamation., )I e gatitns from the deplartment of Arbit Ari lotiles, are advancing attd, it is said, two divii ns ihave left the capital and are In;chilng against General Jeant Jiurneatt, \viii supports the candidacy of 1M. Firmin at tSt. Mare. Hope for Annexation. [srEt.I At. ro INiT LIt tOtNtfAIN.] Kingston, Jamaica, July G6.-All the planters of the largest W\est Indies are talking of annexation to the ttnited States, owing to their dissatisfaction over the small amount of money contributed by the imlperial government to help the sugar industry. The planters rejected the sug gestion, but the annexation feeling is growing. Storms Great Damage. [ti ASsOCIATt D I'Ress.] Irwin, Pa., July 26.-Not a ntauuiactur ing establishment in Irwin is running to day as a result of last night's storm. The breaking of the two dams flooded the en tire Western portion of Itwa and dam aged houses, bridges and manufacturing plants. The big \Vest Moreland car shops were badly damaged. In the country many coal shafts are flooded and dozens of bridges destroyed. The hail cut all the oats and corn to the ground. Oppose Separate Street Cars. [ly ASSOCIATED PREiSS.] New Orleans, La., July e6.-A mass meeting of the leading negroes of New Orleans was held last night for the pur pose of opposing the enforcement of the law providing separate street cars for whites and blacks. The meeting deter mined to organize a stock company throughout the city for the exclusive ac commodation of the colored people. HUNGER MADDEUNED GREAT DANE DOGS AMERICAN BORN WOMAN TORN TO PIECES NEAR PARIS BY FERO CIOUS DOGS. it ly A it;:i l I I0j I'l S.5.] Paris, July 26.- Mtainme Sempis who, before her ii;riaige at year ago, W:as Miss Louimc Itulthrford of itronklyn, N. Y., has Ibeent set to by two htlllger mall;ddenIed great I)La do)gs who had beetn secured to gutard her iii ,baitnd's country house at Amict(e Ilake and so terribly injured that she died two ihours after the accident. M. Simpis is a prominent business mtan in Paris. Ilii homte is at Annecylake, an isolated spot. Following a recent attcmpt bIy burglars to enlter the place lie purchased two powerful great i)anes as guards. The dlogs proved so ferocious that they were contined in an iron inclosure during the day time for the scifty of the family. M. Sempist was advised to starve them so that when fnoo was given to them they would reriieimbcr kittdily their icnefactors, so they had niothing to tat for two days. Madame Seitpi slid not accompanlt y her husband anld their guests who started for a drive. She noticed the dogs while sihe walking ini the yard, tknowing that they had been with out food attndl determiCned to feed them as they were appallrentcly quiet. The Illmolentt MIladamle Sempis cntered the enclosure, the great )anles leaped upoti her like hungry tigers. Tlhey bore her to the ground and as she vainly sought to de-" fend herself, their teeth rank intto her arms and body. Iler struggles apparently mIlad dened the animals the more. The coach manI heard the screams of Madame Se.t pis. She begged the man to save her. lie ran to the stable for a pitchfoark. hten lihe returned the dogs h:ad fear fully torn their victim. The coacliman fought the brutes into a corner ndll kept tihem there until the cook sumon¢in ed thae neighbors and carried Madame Semipis fromn the enlclosulre ill a dying condlition. A few minutes after M. Semupis and his guests returned she succumbed to her in juries, after exchantging a few words with her hliushban, who is nIearly crazed by the terrible accident. POTTER PALMER'S ESTATE Trustees Ask for a Partial Distribution of Personal Property. (Chicago, July .16. -Mrs. liertha P'ahnler lnd Adrian C. lionore Palmner, executors and trustees under the will of the late Potter Palmer, have filed a petition before Judge Cutting, asking for a partial dis tribution of the personal property of the estate of the executoris to the trustees. The property in qu's'tiotn icludes icr sotnal property in and about the Plahner Ihouse valuerd at $.-.4,.oi. The petition Seas granted. I'receding the filing of the petition, the txecutors filedt an inventory of all the pieronil and real property left by Mr. h P'alicr, which places the former at $1, ono,02R, and the real estate at $',400,ooo. aoo worth of stocks anid bIolds. The personal property includes $1,163, The contents of the home on the Lake Shlre dlive are valued at $16o,6o8, in cludted in which are o20 paintings. Tile turnishlillgs of the 'Pahnlmer housl are platced at $I'.,5i. FIGHT SHIPPING COMPANY Canadian Pacific Railway Asking for Large Subsidy. li y As Otu IA'I It.) rti:ss.] Iondon,. July 26.-The l'Tines announc.s this Ilornillg that the subsidy of the Cain adian Pacific will depend upon the speed of the passengler steamers. If they are 20-kniot vessels, Canada will give a sub sidy of £ 175,000, and (;Great Britain will probably supplement this by a subsidy half as great, making a total of .£ 62,ooo. There is evry prospect, says the paper, that the matter will be arranged before the Canadian ministers leave London. According to the ''inmes, the Canadian Pacific railway is prepared to fight the Atlantic shipping conlmbilne. Passenger boats, says the Times, will he built to be avail able as armed cruisers or as troop ships, with large steerage accomnmodations. Both Were Drowned. [ni AssoItAr:O I'rESS.] ('edar Rapids, ]a., July 26.--Mark Wes cott, aged 54, and Floyd \Vebster, aged 15, were drowned in the Cedar river near Vintton. Wescott was trying to save the boy, who, while swimnuing, had got be yond his depth. Report of Engineers. lty .iSSOCIArED [r'tuss.1 Washington, July 26.-The chief of en gineer.s received today reports from en ginleet:, in charge of river and harbor im provements containing estimates for the fiscal year 194. Maj, John Mills sub mits the following for the Seattle (Wash.) district: Tacoma harbor, $ioo,ooo; New \Vihatcomn harbor, $55,000. Dropped Off a Bridge. rilY St Aso t AED PIRESS.] Necw York, July 26.-George Stoughton, aged 52, and his io-year-old son Claude, have been killed, says a Burlington, Vt., special, by dropping fromt the railroad bridge which crosses the Winooski river near here. Raise Large Endowment Fund. [il' ASSOCIATED I'tr:. ., I Nashville, Tenn., July 26.---IThe trustees e of the Methodist l:Episcopal church have decided to endeavor to raise a $5,ooo,ooo enidowmenlt fundl, the interest of which is i to go to ;tlleralllannuatcld mIniisters, widows 5 and orphatns. y - f Coal From Wales. [liY As:o-ti IA I l I'RI S'i . s New York, July 26.-- A shiplmen' of Welch antlhracite coal is said to Ibe qn its way from Cardilf for use of the engines.on the Manhattan Railway colmplllayli. w Deadlock in Texas Convention. r- [ly AssoniA rtl;I Pti:'s;.I to Dublin, Texas, July 26.-'Thie demOCtic )r congressional conlvention for the Ninth r- district has taken 550 ballots. The bal sy loting continues with humor on all sides, c- but there is an absolute deadlock bietween the three candidates for congress. WILL ABOLISH ALL THE CHILD LABOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE LABOR FEDERATION MET AND PASS SEVERAL RESOLUTIONS. ([IY ASSOCIAT ElD r't.ISS.1 San Francisco, July 26.--'-The executive couicil of the Federation of I.abor has :,loiptcd a resolution supporting any leg i lation, having for its purpose the aboli tion of child labor in states where bucli laws do, not exist. Another resolution instructs the council to press the enactment of laws abolish ing prison labor wherever it comes into competition with free labor. In the tmatter of the request of the In I, rational Machinists, the hBrotherhood of IBlacksmiths and l'atternmakcrs' League ior the revocation of the charter of the Amallgamnated Society of Engineers, the c uncil decided to notify the latter body that unless by October I,. it concedes full Ir:lce jurisdiction to the organizations aI:iiIed in the matter of trade disputes aiichl as increase of wages, threatc.ced re lh ti,ns or changes of trade condition or rules, its charter would lie revoked. The appliclation for the revocation of tIh charter of the National Union of lrewery \\orkmen was laid over for fur Iher consideration. 'Il hle cou cil decided to instruct its rep r.centatives in Porto Rico as well as those in this country to to all in their power it assist the labor movement in Porto Rico againlst the opposition with which it is meeting at every turn. T'lhe applications of solicitors of insur ance companies for a charter was denied. 'Tlhe application of the order of railway clerks for a charter was ulnanimiously g;ranted. A resolutiont was adopted favor ing the majority rule as being the best im:ans for the introduction of the initiative awl refercndum into national affairs. Ihesolutions were also adolptedl urging the laboring men in Colorado to do all in their power to have the legislature of tha:it state pas: several amllendments toI the constitution by which the condition of labor will lie greatly benefited. REVOLUTION IN VENEZUELA Reported That Valencia Is in Possession of the Rebels. ([Y ASSOn"IATm I'PILss.I ,\'ashiigton, July 26.-A a!,blegr:.;.n has biern received at the navy departmlent from ('ommandelr McLean of the Cincinnati, dlatd l.a (;tayara, July 24: "The president of Venezuela, with troops, emblarked for l.a Guayara at z p. in. today. They leave only 300 soldiers at lBarcelona. Rumored Valencia has been ltaken." DISCUSS IMPERIAL DEFENSE Colonial Conference Will Soon Consider the Plan of Mr. Broderick. [I' I Sfso l.ATEr. Irs ss.] L.ondlo, July 26.-lThle session of the colonial conference was devoted to thie discussion of imperial defense. An in teresting proposal was submnitted by Rich ard J. Seddon, premier of Nh.w Zel land, looking to the establis.nent in each colony of militia reserve selected from the local forces of the colohy. The matter was thoroughly canvassed but no action was taken. The war secretary, Mr. Broderick, it is understoodl,has submitted certain plans of his own which will be separately considered by the various dele gates, who will thereafter acquaint ilm perial authorities with the military re sources and requirements of the respec tive colonies. The reports of the war office are said to be disappointed at the lack of en thusiasm shown from the scheme of ilm perial defense. Closing the Schools. iB' AssoCrATI:D recSS.] Paris, July 26.-A cabinet council at the ]lys'ce palace today examined the questions brought tul by the application of the law of associations. President I.oubet signed a decree submitted by the premier, M. Canmbcs, ordering the forcible closure of 26 Congregationalist schools in Paris and in the department of the Seine, which have refused to disperse voluntarily. Decrees closing similar schools in other depart ilcnts will be signed as soon as the prefects' reports are received. Helping the Coal Miners. [IBy ASSOCIATID I'rIs.s. New York, July 26.-A committee ap pointed by the Central Federated union to tl.vise ways and means for assisting the striking anthracite strikers have decided to levy an assessment of 5 per cent per mlem cer per week to continue while the strike lasts. Adopt Wireless Telegraph. [B' AsSOCIIATen PREsS. New York, July 26.--Preliminary work for the adoption of wireless telegraph at the New York navy yard and messages will be received as soon as the instruments are put in place. The first trial will be from the station now being set up at At connections which will go to make up the conections which will go to nmake up the circuit. Secure Increased Wages. [In AssOCIATED PRESS.] Chicago, July a6.--The demands of the employcs of the Chicago City railway, which were submitted to an arbitration board, have been granted in the award by the board of arbitrators. The men secure ilncreased wages of 24 cents. They asked 27. The men also asked several modifica tions of working rules. General Wheeler in Paris. [BY ASSO(IAIED IrI:eSS.1 New York, July 26.-General Wheeler ,tarts today for Paris, but will return for the coronation, cables a London corre spondent. Ile is taking a hearty interest il the Anglo-Saxon club. Claims the Fortune. [liY AS:SOCIAsr sI PRsI..] Ios Angeles, Cal., July 26.-Salem D. ('harles, one of the nephews of the late Salem Charles, alias Charles Hill, who died at the Good Samaritan hospital last May, leaving a fortune in cash of $42,000oo, has arrived here for the purpose of claiming the Iincy. Mr. Charles was a member of the '(yard of street commissioners of Bos tn and represents the eight heirs to the islate of his uncle, CONTINUOUS RAINS HELP OUT TEXAS IT DOES SOME DAMAGE BUT IT IS SAID THAT THE COTTON CROP WILL BE MATERIALLY HELPED, ['tY r s;O', IA':iTD I laS..] I)allas, Tex., July 26.--'l'There has been almost a continuous fall of rain covering practically the entire state since last Sun day, the downpour being part~cularly heavy in Western 'l'cx s. In one county rain has fallen for seven days and streams are out of their banks. The town of Snyder has had no mail for three dlays and is cut off from all comn mtunication except by telephone. The town of Big Springs is under water from three to to feet anl there is much damage to the surrounding farming country. At I'eces, the 'cces river is two miles wide, flooding the alfalfa and corn farms north of the town. 'T'he railways have de clined to receive freight or express for thipmett. There are Imany washouts along the Texas and Pacific west of Abilene and general traffic has not moved for several days. At WVaco the Brades river rose from 15 to 28 feet within a short time yes terday. In anld around Dallas a driving rain be gan falling at 6 o'clock last night and still contltiles. The drenching will materially help cot ton. TWO GIRLS ARE DROWNED One Jumped from Rafe in Brave Effort to Save Her Playmate. [loY ASSOcIATi.E I'teSS,J St. Paul, ~linn., July 27.--Joscphl,tit Kasteicr, the I2-year-old daughter of Will iam Kastner, a stonemason, and Mary Siler, the I5-year-old daughter of Joseph Siler, a saloonkeeper, have been drownci in Lake Long, near here. Josephine Kastner, died in an effort to save the life of her playmate. The two girls and a younger brother of the Kastner girl got aboard a raft near thc; shore and gradually floated into deep water. Here the Siler girl became frightened and fell into the water. As she sank a second time Josephine Kastner, forgetting that she could not swim. jumped overboard and grabbed her littl,: playmate. The girls struggled in each other's arms for a few seconds and sank. Swap Railroad Presidents. [BY Asso -IA'l|n 'pe1:.ss.] Fort Worth. Texas, July 26.-At a meet ing of the directors of the Chicago, Rock Island & Texas Railway company, held here, the resignation of If. A. Parker, as president, has been accepted, and W,. B. Leeds was elected to the vacancy. BISHOP O'GORMAN COMING He Had a Final Audience With the Papal Secretary of State. Iav AssocIArEo RuEss.] Rome, July 26.--lishop Thomas O'Gor man of Sioux Falls, S. I)., had a final audi ence with Cardinal Rantpella, the papal secretary of state today. They discussed the l'hilippine situation and the importance of selecting a suitable candidate for an apostolic delegate, but no name was men tioned. The bishop will leave Rome to. morrow and sail from Genoa for New York on the steamer Hlohenzollern, July 30. lie goes first to Oyster Bay, L. l.. to present President Roosevelt with the letter and gift of the pope. Thence the bishop will go to Washington to deliver Cardinal Rampella's letter to Secretary Hay. Generous J. P. (Baltimore American.) "In spite of the shipping trust," assert ed the first Briton, "you will observe that Britannia rules the waves." "Not while Morgan controls the ships," put in the American. "But," said the Briton, "don't you ktnow that Morgan waives the rule?" DESERT LAND, FINAL, PROOF. United States Land Office, Helena, Mon tana, July 7, 1go2. Notice is hereby given that Frederick W. Dickie, of Dewey, Mont., has filed no tice of intention to make proof on his desert-land claim No. 5856, for the south half of southeast quarter, Section II, northeast quarter of northeast quarter, Section r4, and west half northwest quar ter, Section i3, Township 1 north, Range I a west before B. R. Stevenson, United States commissioner at Fish Trap, Mont., on the zrth day of August, goa0. He names the following witnesses to prove the complete irrigation and recla mation of said land: Francis L. Ralston, William A. Ralston, Frank Powell, Benja. min Osborn of Dewey, Mont. FRANK D. MIRACLE. Register. DESERT LAND, FINAL PROOF. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. United States Land Office, Helena, Mon. tana, July II, 1902. Notice is hereby given that George Groun of Fish Trap, Montana, has filed notice of intention to make proof on ihis Desert-Land Claim No. 699z, for the north half of the northwest quarter of Section 4, Township 1 north, Range 13 west, before B. R. Stevenson, United States commis sioner, at Fish trap, Montana, on the z5th day of August, 19o02. Also, that William H. Calvert of Fish Trap, Montana, has filed notice of in. tention to make proof on his Desert-Land Claim No. 5850 for Lots I and 2, southeast quarter of the northeast quarter, and the east half of the southeast quarter of Sec tion s; southwest quarter of the northwest quarter, and northwest quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 4, and the northeast quarter of the northeeast quar ter of Sectien 8, Township 1 north, Range 13 west. They name the following witnesses to prove the complete irrigation and re* clamation of said lands:. GEORGE GROUN, WILLIAM H. CALVERT, JOIIN ANDERSON, OLLIE CHRISTIANSEN, MATT CHRISTIANSEN, of Fish Trap, Mont. VRANK D. MIRACLE, Registe.. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Frank Vivian, deceased: Notice is hereby given by the under. signed, executrix of the estate of Frank Vivian, deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the neces sary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator at the offices of Kirk & Clinton, Ilirbour building, Butte, Mon. tana, the same being the place for the tran saction of the business of said estate, in the county of Silver Bow, state of Mon tana. MARY VIVIAN, Executrix I.ast Will and Testament of Frank Vivian, Deceased. KIRK & CLINTON, Attorneys for Estate. Dated Butte, Montana, this 2.1 day of July, 19o2. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that ths Board of Commissioners of Silver Bow county, Montana, will on the third Monday of July, goa2, viz: On the asat day of said month convene as a Board of Fqualization for said county, at the office of the County Assessor at the Court lHouse in said county, and will thereafter sit as such Boa:d of Equaliza. tion on Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays of each week fom so o'clock a. m. to ra o'clock mn. and from 2 o'clock p. m. till 4 o'clock p. im. on said days: continuing their sessions as such Board of Equalization un til the second Monday in August, viz: tho :rth day of said month. Attest: HV IILIAM D. CLARK, JOHN WESTON, Chairman. County Clerk ALIAS SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Second Judi cial District of the State of Montana, In and for the County of Silver Bow. James Coslett, plaintiff, vs. Ida Coslett, defendant. Alias summons. The State of Mlontana sends greeting to the above named defendants: You are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to file your answer and to serve a copy thereof upon the plaintifT's attorney within twenty (20) days after the service of this summnons (exclusive of the day of service), and in case of your f'ilure to appear or answer judgment will be ta;cen against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. The action is brought and is being main tained by the plaintilTf to obtain a judgment and decree of this court dissolving the bonds of matrimony heretofore and now existing between the plaintiff and defend ant above named, the grounds for the said action being desertion, as the same more fully appears from the verified complaint of the plaintiff on file herein. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this rsth day of July, 0oo2. SAMUEL 1M. ROBLRTS, (Seal.) Clerk. By J. F. Davies, Deputy Clerk. NO'rICE I NOTICEI All goods, wares and merchandise stored with us at 42 West Broadway, will be moved to our new warerooms, 20 West Broadway, beginning July sg, and this is to notify you, one and all, that we are obliged to do this, and if you are not satisfied with the change call and take your goods out. Also this notifies you to protect your insur ance policies; have them transferred, as we shall not be responsible for your neg lect after this notice. We also notify all insurance companies who have insurance on any sk':age in our care to note the change ari protect their customers. Butte Exchangc Furniture Co., 20 West Broad way. J. CtIAUVIN, Manager. DR. HUIE POCK Thirteenth doctor of China from grand father down. Born and schooled in the profession. Treats all diseases, ntaking a specialty of chronic troubles. :onsult me. 227 South Main St. Six Million Dollars Spent by the U.P. R.R.Co In Amproving what was originally the Snest track in the West. RESULT. A e-.porativcly straight and level roadbed ballasted with dustless Sher tan granite, rendering possible the highest rate of speed, togetlher with the greatest degree of safety. The .isagn tude of the work must be seen o be appreciated. WII AT DOES IT MEAN? Fulld comfort, security and pleasure to vur patrons. ARE YOUIJ (;(O~NG EAST? ]t so, you cannot alford to go via any other than this ROYAL ItLIItWAY. Further information on application personally or by iOtter to H. 0. \VLSOUN O. S. L. Butte, Montana. THE TRAIN OF 1902 Is the new "Groat Western Limited." the most sumptu ously equipped train rdn. ning every night between St. Paul and Minneapolis. and Chicago and Kansas City vi?... Chicago Great Western Railway J. P. ELMER, General Passenger Agent. CHICAGO, ILL.