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lotasa's Largest 6rooery, Aul 29
Lutey's Highest Quality Grocerles at Lowest Prices. Challenge Mush For breakfast, pkgs, special, 3 for................2 C YUO Breakfast food, a-pound M package ................ G01ger Ale Finer than the Im bottles, a for.................2c 1rnger Ale Quart bottles,. .20c Lemons 'Thinsknned, juicy, Oc Crystallized Bon-Bons Regular 2oe pound, Special, pound ................... (C Oum Drops pound and soft, O1c value, our price, can...... Tomatoes fichelicu Brand No. a size can. Regular price 1aC can, Special .................. .. .... Tomatoes ",,,o" .o... 85c Co"fSlt- "+.. valuer........ . .....oC Pi eqdiuart size, sour, 1Oc Stuffed Olives Richeleu, 30c Olive Oil te""nu; imported c.. C Olive Oil pint bottle .... FRESH ROASTED COFFEES PERFECTLY BLINDED. Our Coffees are fresh roasted by an ex pert coffee roaster right here in the city and are superior to those shipped in. The longer coffee has been roasted the less flavor it has. We give you one-third more value for your money than you usually get. Because our coffees are so rich in strength, aroma and flavor. "Our Finest" Coffee, to pounds IOc $3.75, pound .............. .. .. "Our Cream" Coffee, "a mouthful of fla vor in every sip," A0 pound ........................ ... Store Closed All Day Monday The Big Store of Little Prices BR2OTHNIR GOOD GROCERIES CHEAP 47 W. Park. Phone 68 Hight & Fairfield Company Manufacturing Opticians. Duplicate any broken lens and ffll d1 prescriptions given by other poetclans. All orders filled same day as received. Graduate optlcian of large ex perience in sharge. Examinations free. SISHING TACKL[ SPORTING GOODS ...Best Quality at Low Prices..... You Can Buy of Us The same lines as other dealers sell At Exactly 25% Cheaper Try us. We guarantee all goods. Fishing Tackle, Baseball Goods, Tennis, Golf, and all In and Out Door Sporting Goods. You can not do better in New York. We have the goods and the lowest prices. Montana Book Co. Corner Park and Academy Sts. New Clark Building DR. HUIE POKIC Thirteenth doctor of China from grand father down. Born and schooled In the profession. Treats all diseases, naking a specialty of chronic troubles. :onsult me. 227 South Main St. NOTICE TO TIHE PUBLIC. The undersigned union desires to no tify the public that John S. Harman was not a member of the Brotherhood of Paint ers, Decorators and Paperhangers of this city. Also, that they should use judgment when letting jobs to solicitors for work in our line, as the city is full of solicitors who do not represent reputable firms is our business. By order of PAINTERS, DECORATORS AND PAPERHANGERS' UNION. Loubet Visits the Shah. [n( ASSOCIATRD I'RESS,] Paris, August 9a.-President Loubet to day returned the visit which the shalt paid to him at Rambouliet yesterday and remained at the Persian monarch's hotel for luncheon. GREEDY FLAMES LICK UP WORKS (Continued from Page One.) bin to the smelter this morning as if nothing had happened. As soon as the bin is deprived of its contents, however, it will be pulled down. Of Insignificant Origin. The fire originated by the burning of a small fuse in the switchboard of the dyna mo, and could have been extinguished without difficulty had it been discovered iti its incipiency, but it had a good start be fore anyone knew it was burning. The discovery was made by John Cullen, fore man of the concentrator. Mr. Cullen was in the main building and, noticing that the machinery of the plant was slowing down, went to the dynamno room to ascer tain the cause. As he opened the door he was met by a mass of flame, which was so strong lie could not enter the rooml. The alarm was sounded at once, but before the fire-fighting crew could be marshaled for business the flames were shooting in all directions and licking iup everything inflammable in their wake. Two streams of water from a hydrant only a few yards distant were directed on the burning building. These sufficed to pre vent the destruction of the tramway ap proaches, but outside of this they did lit tle good, as the blaze had too much of a start to be headed off. The loss on building and machinery is estimated at from $70,000 to $8o,ooo, but there is an insurance of $6o,ooo. There is a possibility that the larger part of the machinery can he used again, as it is not twisted out of shape. Several weeks' time, however, will be required in which to get it in shape, even if it can be saved. To Be Rebuilt at Onoe. During the progress of the blaze, which lasted about an hour and a half, hundreds of persons went from the city to see it, but there was nothing for them to do ex cept look on and wonder what effect tho destruction of the plant would have on Butte. There were employed in the build ing about fifty men, but not all of them will be thrown out of work, as it is tht. intention of the company to begin rebuild ing as soon as the debris is cleared away, and they will lie employed in the clearing process. The latter task was commenced early this morning, while two streams of water were yet engaged in extinguishing the remaining sparks among the timbers. Had it not been for the assistance of the fire-fighting crews of the other mining companies and the help of their apparatus there is no telling where the blaze would have stopped. It woultl have certainly con sumed the company store house, with its valuable contents, and wiped the tramways from the face of the earth. About 400 May Be Thrown Out. Up to a late hour today the management of the M. O. P. cosmpany had not deter mined what the result of the fire would be in connection with the operation of the mines and smelter. The ore put through the concentrator is all low-grade and cannot be smelted at a profit without the aid of concentrating machinery. The smelter and mines were in operation to. day. but whether they will be kept gonin is a matter of doubt. No one can under stand how the company can operate the smelter without the concentrator, and with out the smelter the mines must he closed,. out of sympathy for the remainder of the works. If the mines and smelter are closed down. about 400 men will he thrown out of work until the concentrator is re. built, which will probably be about a month or six weeks. Fortunately, no one was injured in the fire, hut Foreman Cullen. of the concen trator, lost a suit of clothes and $2o in the flames. Six cars of low-grade ore which stood on the upper end of one of the tramways escaped the flames, hut will have to remain in the air until the lower part of the tramway is rebuilt. ONLY FOOLS WARM VIPERS ON THEIR MANLY BREASTS Ranchman Says He Took Horse Thief and Sheltered Him and in Return Ingrate Stole His Wife. F. L. Archer, a rancher from the south ern part of the county, who looks like one of Remington's cowboys, appeared in the county attorney's office this afternoon to make a charge of adultery against his wife. Mrs. Archer, so her husband alleges, has abandoned him and is living without the sanction of the clergy with one Robert Hobart, who was arrested not long ago for complicity in a horse stealing case near Melrose. Hobart was charged with being a partner in the nefarious cayuse traffic with MacDonald, McMahon and Moore. As the offense is alleged to have been committed in Billings, Deputy County At torney Lynch was unable to take any ac tion in theh matter. Archer says his wife Is in the ctly just now and he is anx. ious to get possession of their child, who is at present with the woman. He alleges that he befriended Hobart and took him to live with him, and that In return the villain stole his wife. FIRE FIGHTERS FROM ADJACENT MINEF SThey Were Wet and blrty A4ter NIre ot Nerolo Work WhienT hey Ianed Up for the Flash Light of the Inl"r Mounlain Photographer. CONFERENCE FINDS CHARGE IS FALSE (Continued from Page One.) ence the character of each of the pastors belonging to the conference is pass.d upon annually and the name of Mr. Hart is and other ministers appears upon today's pro. ceedings as having "passed," which means that he is good enough and will do. This officially ends what for a time promised to be one of the most sens:ltiounal of church scandals. The conference met at 9 a. tn., this morning, Bishop Duncan presiding. H'he devotional exercises were led by Rev. J. B. Parnall. After the reading of the minutes of the previous session, it was announced~ ti:at J. R. llobbs, of the L.os Angeles con;fer. ence, had been transferred to the Montan't conference. A comnmunication front hli was read and referred to the conltt.nee on superannuated relations. Special Seasion for Prayer. On motion of S. B. Tabor it was re solved that a meeting of the members and friends of the conference for prayer, under the leadership of l)r. L.ambeth, be held to morrow morning from 7 until 8 o'clock. The treasurers of the various confer ence funds made a report, which was read by Rev. D. B. Price. Miss Edith Earle, of Deer Lodge, super intendent of the normal department of the state Sunday school, addressed the con ference on the work of the school during the past year. Her address was very ah!e and colmplrehensive, and was well received. The work of the conference this after noon was purely of a routine character. This afternoon the members of the coa ference spent an enjoyable time at roltun bia Gardens, going out in a special car as the guests of Manager Wharton. KELLEY MOURNS LOSS OF A ROLL (Continucd from Page One.) In a few days Iletzell came back and told the doctor that he had been paid a bill and would return the $t5 so that his check might remain intact. He gave the money back, thanking the physician for his kin l ness and crawling several notches higher in the favor and confidence of the man of medicine. Not long after he had returned the loan and late on the evening of June 7, the mtan of the big check canle hurriedly into the office of the institute, lie was called away hurriedly. lie did not need all the money: might spend it, but if the doctor would give him $400 of It. he would leave the rest and return for it later. Mr. Hetzel has not yet returned for the balance of the money. Meanwhile Dr. Kelley has found that neither Bradstreet. D)un, nor Sol Ievy has any knowledge of Retired Associate Justice of the Supreme Court W. J. Hlartwood, and that Mr. lletzell has not left an "At Home" notice in any of the hotels. So it is that the sheriff's office is look ing for Mr. Hetzell for forgery or per haps grand larceny, and that if the olti cers find him he will he' given an oppor tunity to occupy the cell recently vacated by Tom O'Brien, the convict-author. Once in the days gone by, Montana had an associate justice whose nallme was E. N. Harwood. That was not W. J. Ilart wood, but it was close enough for all practical purposes between lietzell and the Yellek physician. While the sheriff's office has not yet had any definite information of Mr. Hetzell's present residence, It has been learned that he was in Spokane a few weeks ago. The Fraternal Brotherhood. The Fraternal Blrotherhood during the last year wrote business to the amount of $7,677,oo000.00 and paid in claims during thI: )car $4o.49r.oo. This order has establishc.l :. reputation for the promtln payment of all claims and will continue along the samt, lines. MORRIS & CO'S PALAC SWEETS Spacial For Saturday Delicious Strawberry, Peach, Vanillh and Chocolate Ice Cream with Cake for 1sc; all Sodas toe, served in par lor on Saturday only. Fresh Bon-Bons, Creamns, Vanilla Chocolate and Nut Caramels. See our new line of special candles. Everything delivered. 64 West Park Phone 75..... GERMAN VESSEL IN THICK OF FIRE HER COMMANDER APPEALS TO WAR SHIP IN BATTLE IN PORT OF VENEZUELA. [yv Asocl'tArrn INss.] Kingston, Jamaica, August a9.--The Getlaln steamer Polaria, which arrived here today from Venezuelan ports last Friday, August za, reports that while at Carupano, 7oo rebels attacked the place, stubbornly, and got inside the town, where they were met by a thousand governmettt troops under General \'Vlutinl. Severe fighting, lasting the whole day, followed, and ended in the disorderly retreat of the rebels, several of the latter being killed or wounded. Bullets repeatedly struck tile steamer and the lives of her crew, being iq danter, Captain lotl, her commander. c4mntrn4lcated, with General Vclutini and asked for protection. The general replied that the Polaria muttst clear out, as no one had a right to be there. lier captain re fused to leave the port and telegraphed the German cruiser, Gazelle, at l.a Gtuay ara, asking for immediate protection. The Gazelle arrived at C(arupano Sunday mor ing and protected the Polaria, while the latter proceeded to take on her cargo. This work was completed on Monday night, ann the Polaria saile.. under the protection of the German cruiser, which also left Carupano. The V\enczuelan gov ernmentllt oflicials there were in fear of another and more serious attack on the place. Trade was completely crippled and many atrocities were reported. ANNUAL FESTIVAL WILL SOON BE ON (Continued f.omt Page ()ne.) receiving reports of this character con tinually and in view of the arrangement eected with the Nicaraguan minister lie fore he left Washington, Senor Concha lost no time in calling Mr. Corea's atten tion to the matter. The latter official re plied that President Zelaya would inune diatiely institute an inwvestigation to as certain if the reports were well founded. A short time ago, however, more reports were received in Washington to the ef fect that Nicaragua still continued her material support of the revolutionists on the isthtmus and ('olombia now, it Is statied, finds her patience exhausted and has decided to present a formal demalnd for an explanation. Meanwhile, it is understood that the entente cordiale has only a notunial exist ence. It is not anticipated that the af fair will lead to an actual war with Nica ragua, but nevertheless o('lombia is mak ing preparations to back tup hier r.epresen tations with a reinforced army and navy. It deivelops that the purchase of the well arl.medl war vessel at Seattle. as wllI as sev eral prospective purchases of warships for the Cololmblian navy, have Nicaragua rather than the present troubles ont the i tit.ls in view. LORD CALLS UPON HIM TO SEIZE UPON ALL HE SEES Joe Gregorich, Who Claims Butte as His Home, Performs Peculiar Stunts in Utah Town. JoTe G;regorich of this city has evihdently gone daft in Farmington, I tltah. Yester day the chief of police received a letter from the sherilf of the c'oitiy in which Farmington is located, and in the epistle the ollicer stated that (;regorlch had laid claim to a house in Fartitingtont anild or 4ered the fatmily living in it to move jut. T he tllicer furtler sail that (;regTo vich lasedl his claim to the property on the allegation that ;od had sent him to take poli,saession of it. (;regoric.h told the shet ill he had a vast estate cominttig tiup andil the Farmningtoll property was part of it. The actions of Gregorich were such as to cotnvince the officer that there was something doing in the Ian's upper story and G;regorich was takena to the dlenitetioni hospital. (;regorich told the officer lie had come from hautte. lie will ble held thlre iuntil someione calls for him, and if nobody calls, he will be examined and sent to an asylum for the insane. IEASURE SURELY UIPOPULAR French Minister Proposes to Put New Tax on Liquors and Tobacco. P'aris, August z9.-The minister of fin a.ace, M. Rouvier, will present the budget at the re-opening of the chacmber of depu tics. lie proposes to meet the deticit Iy reducing the amount of untaxed alcoholic liquors hitherto allowed producers, from which he estimates to r.ap $Sio,ooo,,,,o, and by abolishing soime of the cxetmptionls from the tobacco tax, from which $2,000, oo0 is expected. For your Sunday and Labor Day A 0otato Dinner. The very finest selected Idaho or Jefferson Valley Pota Bargain toes, solid, smooth and guaran teed free from imperfections. . At too Pounds 9oc Booth's 25 Pounds 25c Specials Specials Fisher's Root lier Shoe Itacking, per Iottle ............... 10c ,Ic, box for ...... ... ... c Smoked aliI'ut, Presecrv l Ispherrt s, two per poutdl .... .IO .,, , pound can, for ......... 15c F es Fruit Ripe WL atermelon, special t'anttlotups, about 16 poutls to per ..... .. .... ... / C the crute, per Iate ........5 5c IFancy r I;arg e I'cth I 'luII Fancy \\'aslingltont I each. large per crate 75c. per haket .... 20C iight ant thin skin, hx.... 75c Fancy i'lum.r, solid pack, crate Mayso Jars, pint size, per dozen of bolutt I . pouns ..... ... 55c ;ti, or l.quart. for ...... 85c I.urge. fancy IIt.tIt, Pears, II Mason Jairs, half-gallon size, full-weighlt ox ... ...... $1.25 zen .. .... $1.10 The Best in Flavor The Harvard eigar TROOPS USE STEEL IN FIERCE RIOT (Continued from Page ()lie.) the soldiers forced the crowd hack. Many of the strikers stoodi their griutnd aind would not itove until It solidliers jabbed thlem with their hIayoniiets. Somlie of the strikers, fearing that the tloops would ire, ruslhed into Ilih, opera lhouse oil the cur ner and there was at whild scene of coiinfus ion. lit five minutes the crowd had been pushed back It tilhe curb line. Int the melee several slrikers were knockeid down, while others sullereud slighlt b;ayonut wounds. IL.ust night a carloadl of tlimber standling on the Lehligh ('i aiindi Navisgajlin conm pany's tracks at Summit Ilill was started down the steep stretlch of roud that teads to tLansford. lThe car leaiped ithe track at a sharllpl curve atIii was hurled to the ottoum oif ai mine breaith. Governor's Troop Called Out. At uidnight the goverulr's troops, C.;p taiii Weaver, was sent to S.mIIiniut Ilill to prili cl the houlme oif 'illam iHery, a n1n ion ilunan. It was tiepittmt that the strikers were tiring on the hoIluse. A part of tile troops r'nlnaiuld on guard all night. Wilkesbiarte, l'a., August .to.- The strik ers hi ard a rlusmn lat ieight that the I.ehigh Valli y ' c(lpially illteinued to concentll ralter; all its euploye:I at tile vat ious mIlin's illto oneI working loi(e miid upti iate the I)torraule colliery alll it is baid that over i .o iuIen turimed out this iunorlinig aind patrolhid thl roads. leading to the minies. Sluhrtilft Jaobs went ito the siienI', accoliitpnied by at large Inuuuhler of depu ties, hut lio anltelnlpl vs as made to place any additional ttui ill tIlhe I)orraince miniie, anld trouble, was averted. Are Cutting No Coal. I'hilildpolia, August sir.-W\,hile bltl operaltors and illicials of the lUniitied Mine \Vorkers state lthit the strike silluatiou is uiluhatug l, t is evident that there is great er actlivity at pr'esent ill tih coal regionl tlian at anlly te ilc se lhe inauguration of thel strike. Coal is daily being' shilttl.d froln variouis st clions of the lield, and sev eral walhtelirs are known to Ii. in olter altio . It does not follow, hluever, that any of thIe comllpaies are cutlting eu;al. 'IaWhmn the strike was dcluared, a largue ulamllity of cut coal was left benlalt theli slurfac', ready for thle bIreaker. Accordingl to tlle Ilminers' ulnion officials, it is Ilthis eoal thaIlt; is now i(ing brouight to tlile surface by the special dieputies, foreiuel alid othler emplloyes abohut the o'llieries during thi. strike. It also is said the bhi coal carry ilg clompaullies are drhawing on liti ir reserve supply to satisfy the Imore pressing ili ntiends. What is considierud a signific.u,.t Imove oni thie part of thlle oprators is thi, lcturn of the Imally uuntles frolll pasIllc to the lin.li Trouble in West Virginia. Charhlestown, W. Va., Augulst .u. When the state troops rn.achlld iThrnrmodI to preserve ornilr and pr.ctiil t propertt y ill the mins region, a remlii.st was iu lde of Assistant Adljutalit Genral Iltitson, in commllan, to ripou It Ii ti the olperatCrs at Rutsh HI.,l for instruteionss. I refutsi point blank, unl said h. e was there with troops to act tliider in: Itr'ctiols from the sheriff of the ciolilty to prserve' order and not to take in1trIctiuns fMan m op(,ra tore. Sbheriff )anielh then took three mu on pa ies aiil thll sigl al ci rs to RI sh IRuin to guard tie public roatis ;lin protelct peophle. the remainiuler of the toops bivouackled at ThurnumoI. No mltbreauk of any kind occurred today. Shenapldoah, lPa, A gust d .-- ellneral Golini returned to headqularters Idaly and, after goitg over tile situation wt.is (>o1onel Clement, who was in clonlmald during his absetnce, he dtected to lprceed to Ians ford and make a personal investigatit n of condtlions there. It is proibable the first battalion of the Twelfth regi.ment will lbe sent to this region at onlce, as Major Gear hardt has made a request tor assistanle. 'Phone or No 'Phone. No 'phone in business means loss of patronage and loss of time. hadl econ omy I No 'phone at home cuts out the most valuable of all modern conveniences, both domestic and social, and also leaves you without the protection of instant cotm *'nnication, night or day, with the fire aepartment, doctors' ofces and police headquarters, This protectiont alone is worth more than residence service costs. Order in time to get in the new direc tory. AMUSEMENT S THEATERS. The Broadway i ' Theao' Phone 25. DICK P. SU'I ON, Man'gr Mlllillg (Congre ss rWeek. Conunoitl i g Sunday. August I.1 t. lEntirc week. Fun makers of tlhe wtli. 'I he original Barney Ferguson and John Mack The fllllnit'tst of all e.('ccentric COledlia slll and ('Al~iN & II I'.IlItU I', the world's greatlwt c(tlnm.dy oi rollaln il a twentieth e'ittaly vetsiual of IIIt i'al comedy. M'CAR'I'HY'S MISHAPS 'I'wenty five Ipeople. IPleasing special ties. FInillny roiiledians. Merry chorutses. Pretty gitis. Irices: 25. 5o, 75, $s.oo. 'Sale Of al;t~l Ilow ojlrIl. Sutton's Family Theater Popular Price Play House Dick P. Sutton Mgr. Three nights, cmannie.tcing Sauturdaly, day at . : o. li(ler Walters' tremte lndousu hMIC(mN, A ''THOROU(Il1RIjD) I'RAMP A forever favorite. S'uts now ready for Ipurchasie. Ther play, cmipany atud scen( ery .!larant ed to please every tlh ater goer partial to setsatli.nal rotnrdy drama. l'rices: 5, 5' t and 75c. Seats on sale at Itroadw:ay Theater. GRAND te's :inest lowe & Marks, imialnagers. 'Phone .l156. ()lpe.ing of tlh seasiotl. Tl'hrce nitghts, COIenclllillng S.ndaly. LABOR DRY MATINEP fiorton's All White Minstrels P'resenting enltirely new, costly atnl up to date featiures I M;latclehl stret( t paradl Prices: agc, 5,(', 75C . S.ts; on sale S;aturdal;y. RACING. UIlih-Class Racing June 21st to Sept.r Usder the Auspices of Montana Jockey Club First race at 3 p. m., each racing day, Street cars direct to track, while Columbia Garden cars will transfer. Admission $a. LADIES FREE. Hugh I. Wilson, president; Lou Franks secretary; Joseph A. Murphy, presidnlg Judge; Ralph II. Tozer, associate Judge.