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VEGETABLE KIDNEY CURE Cures kidney complaint, biliousness, highly colored urine, urinary troubles, gravel and liver complaint. Buy a bottle of Dr. Jayne's Kidney Cure and if you are not satisfied with the results bring back the bottle and we wil return your money. $1.00 Buys a Guaranteed Razor. This week Only. When you order whiskey for your tome get the healthfulness without the harm; get a pure whiskey; set an old whiskey; get it here. Teton Club Whis key, zs-years-old, full quart, $t.75. NBWBRe DRUG Oe. L.arget Drugs e t he State 109 N. In'lt., Butte. AMUSEMENTS SUTTON'S BROADWAY THEATER Dick P. Sutton, Manager. 'Phose ei Saturday, January t. One performance THE BOSTONIANS H. C. Barnabee & W. H. McDonald, proprs., presenting the new ROBIN HOOD The recent New York and San Francisco production in its entirety. Prices: First floor, first is rows, $a; other eight rows, $S.So; second floor (bal cony), first eight rows, $r.oo: other rear rows, 75c; gallery, no reserved seats, Soc. Free list positively suspended for the Bos tonians. Popular return engagement. Three nights only, Commencing Sunday, Janu ary s8. FLORENCE ROBERTS Sneday "Zaza" Monday "Magda" TUESDAY, "THE UNWELCOME MRS. HATCH." Prices: a5c, Soc, 75c, $S.oo. Union Family Theater Rl Oaken, Manager Reopening under new management, en tirely renovated. Sunday Eve. January n8 Producing A. M. ZIMM'S laughable BURLETTA, "Japanese Courtship" S--people in company-as 6-refined vaudeville acts-6 Every evening at 8 :o p.m. Prices IS, a5, 35 and Soc. DR. HUIB POK1 Thirteenth doctor of Caina from grand. father down. Born and schooled in the profession. Treats all diseases, making a specialty of chronic troubles. Consult me. sa7 Sout, Main St. Gree, Cholee Alfalfa at Whit sore's, 401 S.Main St. Telephonea ad. The Original Philosopher. [Baltimore American.] The sages who denominated Solomon the typical wise man had never come In personal contact with the modern the atrical boxoffice underling when his boss was away. "Never look a gift mule in' the heels at less than to feet distant. Some men who say their wives want to talk all the time only suspect it. They never stop long enough to give the women a chance to plead guilty or to prove them selves innocent. They had to give the dog his day be cause the nights had all been spoken for by the cats. If wishes were horses beggars would ride only until they found no one was go ing to take care of the animals for them. -Animal Instinct in Winter. [St. Nicholas.] With many forms of life the readiness for winter is not to secure a place to pro. tect them from cold or even from freez ing, but for security against sudden changes of condition and of temperature. It is protection in some cases similar to that of the plants on the lawn that were covered with straw by the gardener when he made them ready for winter. In some places of the kind, for instance, in the squirrel's nest, there is undoubtedly real animal warmth and cosiness. Fish seek the deepest part of pools, where the tem perature of the water is a little above freezing and where it remains very near this point until spring. i i On the Way. [Washington Star.] "How does you like de new preacher?" asked Mr. Erastus Pinkley. '"Vei, nguh." smnwered Miss Maud Brown. "Ihe's got a ood stat. He knows a Plals o' words, an' Je' as soon as he io 'etn arran ed in de proper order hell hb a tmbhty one sermon." JUDGE HARNEY ADMITS AUTHENTICITY OF CORRESPONDENCE WITH MRS. BRACKETT ( Continued from Page One.) latitude should be allowed in cross-exam inations, especially in cases of this char acter where no jury is sitting and no harm can be done by liberalty in cross-examina tion. PROCCEDINOS ARE RESULT OF CONSPIRACY, HE SAYS "We charge in this case," said he, "that the disbarment proceeding is the result of a conspiracy on the part of Judge Har ney, Mr. Heinse, John MacGinniss, Mrs. Brackett and others and that this meeting at the Thornton hotel is to be interpreted and explained in the light of the existence of this conspiracy. Accordingly, it is proper to show the various meetings, con ferences and other corroborating facts tending to establish the relationship of the several parties to the conspiracy and to show their motive in establishing it." When Mr. Vaile concluded his remarks the court ruled, without argument from the other side, admitting the evidence and overruling Mr. Breen's objection. Mr. Breen then moved to strike out from the record the "dearie" letters and the whole Breckett-Harney correspond ence but the motion was overruled. "What time were you at Gregson Springs with Mrs. Brackett ?" asked Mr. alle of Judge Harney. "I can't tell you accurately. If you will tell me the dates of some of those notes you have I can tell. It was after the last one of those notes." "Was it not the Sunday following the arlument in the Minnie Healy case?" The witness could not remember pre cisely. The last letter, it was stated, was May a , but the witness thought it was not May as he was at Gregson with Mrs. Brackett. VAILE READ NOTES FROM HARNEY TO MRS. BRACKETT Mr. Vaile then read the note from Judge Harney to Mrs. Brackett, beginning "My Dear Mrs. Brackett," and telling of a dis appointment over a trip to Hunter's Hot Springs that night, saying that "You are otherwise engaged tonight," and express ing the hope to see her on the following night "Did you write that letter ?" asked Mr. Valle. "I think it possible I did. I wrote such a letter after I had received that gushing letter you have there from Mrs. IBrackett. After that letter I told her I did not care to receive any more correspondence from her. Then she wrote me about some busi ness matters. After that I wrote this let ter to her." "Did you receive a response to it?" "I have no recollection of the fact. Maybe I did." Mr. Vaile then produced the famous let ter in which Mrs. Brackett said: "You are entirely mistaken, Ed," seeking to dis abuse his mind of the idea that she was "otherwise engaged tonight," and asked him to come to her rooms that night to play poker and "put your feet in our laps" and 'win our money." "Did you receive that letter?" the wit ness was aslhl. "It is possible I did, but I do not be lieve I did. Let me explain. One day a letter was brought to me at my house and I threw it into the fire without opening. Mrs. Harney was down town shopping at that time. It is possible this destroyed letter was the one ,ou have read." ARRANGEMENT FOR THE TRIP TO THE SPRINGS In reply to further questions the witness told of the Gregson Springs trip as fol lows : "There was no prior arrangement about going to Gregson Springs. After I had received the gushing letter I cut off the correspondence, as I said, and told Mrs. Brackett I wanted no more of it. I still felt a little indignant towards her and when I started to Gregson I did not know but she might be on the train, she had been so persistent in her manner and in her let ters. At Gregson Springs I waited on the train, thinking she would get off if she was aboard, though I had not seen her. Then I went on to Anaconda and went to the Montana hotel where I had luncheon. Coming out of the dining room I noticed her name on the hotel register." "1 sent my card up to her room and she sent for me to come up to the ladies' parlor. I did so. I asked her if she came because she suspected that I was coming. She said she did; that she would not al low a misunderstanding to break up a friendship she valued; that I had favored her and that she was not unmindful of those favors. We talked for some time and I told her I intended to go back to Gregson Springs and suggested that she go too as she said she wanted to talk to me aboutt the matter and explain away what she said was my misapprehension. We went back to the springs on the train. There I saw Con Hayes, the proprietor, who was an intimate friend, and I told him privately to assign me to a room and to assign Mr-. Brackett to one some distance away, so as to avoid any talk that might be cre ated. I wasn't sure what Mrs. Brackett meant by her professions of friendship and I didn't vent anything said. Mr. Hayes said he would assign Mrs. Brackett to a room adjoining that occupied by himself and Mrs. Hayes, and he did so. I spent the greater part of the evening with Mr. Hayes and other people, doing so pur HIS MEMORY WAS AS BAD AS ON DAY BEFORE There followed more questions trying to fix the date. and finally the witness, whose memory was as bad as on the day before, said that he thought the trip to Gregson was made on the Sunday following the argument in the Minnie Healy case, or Sunday, May ia. At that time Judge Harney was on crutches, having injured his ankle some time previous. There followed a long and at times acrimonious discussion regarding the let ter from Judge Harney to Mrs. Brackett mentioned in the foregoing, wherein he had said: "I was ready to go to Hunt er's Hot Springs tonight and was trying to find a chance to send you word when Mr. Dygert came in." The matter at is sue was the date of the letter and that date was finally fixed as before the Greg son Springs trip. The statement it con tained, that "I will try to see you tomor row night," brought forth the statement from Judge Harney that he had not tried to see her the following night. The orin inal of the letter was identified by the wit ness as being ia his handwriting. "It is my letter," he said. "I wrote it all." Then came the presentation of another one of the letters from Judge Harney to Mrs. Brackett, the one wherein he said: "I received your letter and will be glad to talk further with you on the subject. I will see you tomorrow evening if you are at leisure," begged her not to be uneasy on his account, said "I appreciate your feelings and your solicitude, which are reciprocated, as you know," and declared he thought he would go to the springs Saturday evening. HARNEY SAYS LETTER IS HIS HANDWRITING This letter also was identifed by the witness as being in his handwriting. He said he wrote it the day he received what he calls "the long, gushing letter" from Mrs. Brackett. The latter, he maintained4 is the one which made him want to cut off all friendly relations with Mrs. Brackett. He declared that the "long, gushing lot ter" was received by him after he wroth the letter quoted in the foregoing paIa graph, but on the same day. le said he would not have written it had he received the "long, gushing letter" in advance, In reply to questions he would not say whether the date of the letter-which was undated-was May y. At first he, evi dently confused, said he thought the lettet was written prior to the argument in the Minnie Healy case; later he said it must have been written at the time of the ar gument, for it mentioned having been en' gaged in "hearing arguments in the Min nie H. matter all day.' The theory of the cross-examiner, as it came out in the subsequent questions on this letter, was that. it was written in reply to the "long, gushing letter," but Judge Harney strenuously maintained thae it was not; that the "long. gushing letterl had come after he had written this letter. He declared that this letter of his was in reply to a letter from Mrs. Brackett, which has not so far appeared in any of the aOli davits or any of the controversy. SHE ADVISED HIM TO CUT OUT MR. CAMPBELL This letter from Mrs. Brackett," he sai, had contained a warning to Judge Harney from Mrs. Brackett against A. J. Camp bell, and had advised him to have nothing to do with Mr. Campbell. Judge Harney said the letter probably was in the pos session of the associates of Mr. Valle, with the other letters. lie founded his belief for this on the fact that the letter and all the correspondence tetween him self and Mrs. Brackctt had passed tl rough the hands of George V. Dygert. Mr. Vaile denied knowledrge of such a letter from Mrs. Brackett. C. F. Ketl'y, of counsel for Mr. Shores, made a state ment that so far as his knowledge went. and he thought it was complete, this letter of Judge Harney's just read was in reply to the "long, gushing letter" and that there never was another letter to which it could be an answer. Then came an important line of cross examination regarding further relations between Judge Harney and Mrs. Brackett. The first question in this line was: "Did you know that Mrs. Brackett was.. employed by the Montana Ore Purchasing company not only as a stenographer, but to influence you in your decision in the Minnie Healy case?' "I did not." "Did you not say to others that Mrs. Brackett, nor no one else, could influence you in your judgment and decisions ?" "I may have said so." "Did you not sometime in the middle of June, pgo., in Mr. Stivers' office, befork your decision in the Minnie Healy case, say in effect: 'I admire Mrs. Brackett very much, and while I know she is employed by the Heinae people to influence me in this cause, I have no objection to her earning the money but she can't influenc.e me. If they are fools enough to pay her money I have no objection to her earning it, but she can not influence my judg. ment.' " H4AS NO RECOLLECTION OF SAID STATEMENT "I have no recollection oftgaj such a statement. I did say to M. iygiert when he told me that Mrs. Brackett was em ployed to influence me that if she was she was not earning her salary. I never be lieved, however, that she was so em ployed and I never said that she was." "Do you remember a conversation you had with Mr. Shores in the Thornton ho tel barroom in the stall nearest the diding room entrance, with no one else present?" "I remember that we met almost every day and that we usually sat down in such a place as that." "Did you at that time say to Mr. Shores that you were satisfied that you had done him an injustice, that he was not the man you were after, that he had not started the prosecution against you, and that he had assumed responsibility for what had been done; that you said: 'You people are mistaken about Mrs. Brackett. Mrs. Brackett is a good, true woman. She has never tried to influence me in this case. The only influence she has over me is to keep me from drinking and in that she has a good influence Of course I know she was employed to influence me by the Montana Ore Purchasing company, but she could not do it. I realize, of course, that I am a d---d fool to talk to you in this way, and he replied, 'Well, Judge, I am not making any affidavit in this mat ter.'" Judge Harney replied that the first part of the conversation regarding being satis fled that he had done Mr. Shores an injus tice was correct, but he denied that part of the conversation regarding Mrs. Brackett. Then came the noon adjournment. At the opening of the afternoon session Mr. Valle resumed the cross-examination of Judge Harney. "Do you know where Mrs. Brackett was living in May, meos?" was the first ques tion. "I believe at the Finlen," said Judge Harney. "aid you visit her frequently there?" "Three or four times. Mostly in the evening." "Did you call on her on the evening of May 24 some time after the conversation you had with Mr. Dygert?" "I did. I called for a few moments and did not even sit down." HE THINKS SHE THEN LEFT THE COUNTRY To further questions he said that Mrs. Brackett went away, he believed to Salt Lake, about June I and remained several weeks, being away when the decision in the Minnie Healy case was given, June i8. The witness did not remember being with Mrs. Brackett on the Fourth of July, nor did he remember the date she began housekeeping at No. 409 West Quarts street, although he called there a few days after she got settled. He denied definite remembrance of driving to the house with Mrs. Brackett from the Butte hotel, on the night of the Fourth of July, but he remembered a drive he had taken to Anaconda. "Mrs. Brackett," he said, "was anxious to catch a train on the Short Line at Sil ver Bow junction; she wanted to send away her daughter and the daughter's teacher, Miss Simpson who was a teacher at Rowland hall, Salt Lake, where the little girl, Mary, attended school. Mrs. Brackett wanted to send them away in order to make room for a friend of hers, a Miss Hull, who was coming from Min neapolis to visit her. She had missed a train going to Great Falls and thought she could yet a train out on the Short Line. She and Miss Simpson, Mrs. Brack. ett's daughter and I took a sur rey and drove out to Silver Bow, but found no train to be taken. Accordingly he decided to drive on to Anaconda, the arrangement being that they would come back on the train and that I would drive the rig back the next day. However, we all remained over until the next day and then drove back as far as Gregson Springs, There Miss Simpson and the little girl got out and Lre. Brack. ett and I drove in together to Butte. The witness then told of driving to the Nine Mile House with Mrs. Brackett one day in July, tiot, and having dinner there and then returning to town. He could not recollect, however, where he and Mrs. lrackett were when they made the ar rangements to take the trip. He told also of a similar trip they ha'l taken in a buggy to Crystal Springs. SAYS TRIP WAS MADE IN BROAD DAYLIGHT lie declared the trip had been all in the daylight. The witness recalled some incidents of the depositions before Notary (;albraith on July s4, and of meeting Mrs. Ilrackett there and telling her that he had refused tI he sworn. The witness told of his acquaintance at that time with W. M. Miller, who was the defeated candidate for supreme court judge of North Dakota and who had come here. The witness and Miller had been quite intimate and had slept together in the same room at the Thornton. The witness thought that Miller had left here ,efore the Galbraith proceediing. lie thought Miller was now in Aritona. Mr. Vaile then asked a series of ques tions regarding one night when Judge Iiar jlmy was "somewhat under the weather" .inil lying in room Si1 at the Thorn told-the room formerly occupied by .Miller. Judge Harney denied that on that occasion a man named Young catne up with a message from Mrs. Brackett saying sle wanted him-Itarney-to go and see her that night. "Didn't you then speak of Mrs. lirack ett In a sympathetic manner to Young ?" Mr. Vaile asked. "I did not." "Didn't you ask him to have her come up., and didn't he say she could not ?" "No, sir." l'refacint his remarks with an apology, Mlr. Vaile then asked: "Judge, on occasions when you are more or less under the influence of liquor is it your experience that you subsequently recall all the events that transpires or are they lost to you?" "At all times in my experience," an swered the witness gravely, "I remember everything that happened. That is with onte exception. Once I drank too much wine and there was a little interval which I could not remember. I want to say that if I drank one-tenth of the intoxicants I am credited with drinking I wouldl be dead ltgt ago-and I sin a very healthy man The witness admitted his acquaintance with J. W. Waters and his reputed sister ,.td admitted calling at their rooms in the Thornton frequently. Hie denied, how ever, that Mrs. Brackett had introduced him to them. Asked if once, when in their rooms, he had not said to Waters that drink was his curse, that Mrs. Brackett was to bllame for All his meanness, but that she had such an influence over him that he would go to the inds of the earth for her. Judge IHarney replied that he never made such a state mletit. "Had you been drinking at that time ?" he was asked. "Not much," he replied. SAYS HE WAS "UNDER THE WEATHER" A BIT lie told of taking a trip to the street fair with the two Waters people and sou-me others on the night of July 20, of visiting the midway with this party and of subse quently going to the wine room of a sa loon with the entire party and drinking there. lie denied, however, that he had exhibited a roll of money and tossed it to Mrs. Brackett, and that she had taken tome from it and handed the rest back to bhim. He said no such thing ever hap pened. "Were you intoxicated when you left the saloon ?" asked Mr. Vaile. "I was considerably intoxicated," the witness replied, "as much as I uoually get; in fact, more so than I ever was before in the company of these people." "Did Mr. Waters put you to bed that night ?" "ise did not," and the witness said this with emlphasis. Did the Waters and Mn. Brackett coime to your room late the next irurolllg when you were still in bed ?" "They did not." "And did Mrs. Brackett then bathe your head ?" "Not sir." Durtng the cross-examination there was a good deal said about a certain roll of money that was in the possession of the witness in the mont.u of July, tgo. JuIge larney explained that he had comne itnto possession of it in a legitimate manner and that it included a $Soo bill, but not a $1,ooo bill. He declared he never had a $i,ooo bill in his possession in his life. lie also denied that Mrs. Blrackett had taken money from him on July ao at the street fair, or on the following day in his room, saying that she would deposit it for him in the bank. lie admitted, however, that she had de posited money for him in the hank on July -.. but he explained it was money she had had possession of for him in the matter of a collection made for a client of his in Kansas City. Judge Hlarney was still on the stand at the hour of going to press and it is ex Ipected his cross-examination will last most of tomorrow. The crowd in attendance grows steadily larger. Several times today Judge Mc(ler nan had to direct the bailiff to clear the crowd out from within the bar, which is pretty well filled up by members of the :ar who are watching the proceedings. ABOUT BUTTE. Orton Bros. Pianos and orrans. A. W. Martin and Mrs. Martin of lIcl ena were in Butte today on their way to 'Ierre haute, Ind., via Salt Lake and Den ver. Mr. Martin was formerly alderman from the Third ward in Helena. He is engaged in the mining and livestock busi. ness in the.vicinity of Helena. If you bought it at Sherman's it's good. Lippencott & Darrow. s66 Pennsylvania block. George W. Sproule, clerk of the United States court, arrived from Helena last night to look after official business, and expects to return home tonight. IRobert Atkinson, who was convicted in Justice of the Peace Harrington's court of assault in the third degree and fined $4o for assaulting Herr Blumestein when the latter presented a bill at his saloon, was discharged today by habeas corpus pro ceedings. Sherman & Reed would be pleased to ex Ilain the merits of the lHarrison Mutual }trial association. 'The county commissioners inspected the new road that was recently graded across Missoula gulch. connecting with the lior nit addition to Butte. The commissioners also visited the poorfarm. Deputy Sheriff Hogan of Cascade couinty arrived in the city from Great Falls early this morning, having in his custody a woman who had been adjudged insane. The officer and his charge departed this afternoon for the insane asylum at Warm Springs. An assignment of the interest of W. F. Pierson in the estate of the late Mary Pierson to John Lindsay was filed in the district clerk's office today. More Than Any Other. We sell more copies of the Argosy than any other magazine. The stories are al ways good. The February number ar rived today at the Postoffice News Stand, 57 West Park street HAWAII PROTESTS ON LEPER BILL HONOLULU CITIZENS SAY PRO POSED MtEASURE WILL NOT HELP CONDITIONS lY ASSOI'IArED PRIS., Honolulu, Jan. ,6.- liawall's protest against placing the Mol,i.nai leper settle ment uner federal control and make it a national lasaretto, will he voiced by the Honolulu chamber of commerce, republi can territorial central commlitte and other organizations. A number of citizens will send personal protests. Senator George M. Clarter, who to expected to be the secrretary of the ter ritory. has cabled a protest to P.resident Roosevelt. There is much feelitng on the subject in hawaii, the Imain objections to the pro. posal of the renate rou1tmisiot Ibring that it would itjure the reputation of the coun try, would bIe had for the lepers tlow on Molokai. It would inltroduce a lot of other races and cause discord, andl that it would take away the chance of Ilnwaii ever being without a leper settlement, as there would always be arrivals fromn the main1 ltand it all American lepers were ordered selt here. The number on Mlolokai is tie creasingl and the predictilon has beeni made that the settlement can ultimately he giveni up. Urge Immediate Action. The local papers all cotimment strotuly on the subject astd urge immediate ac;tiou to prevent congress from carrying tile recotllmmlendatlion out. The matter was onle of the issues of the last electionl here and it in generally thought that the defeat of tlelegatte to congress, Wilcox, was largely due to his having favored the schemltte. 'Ihe republican cenltral commlititre is setnd ing a cable to Senator Hlannta askiug his aid. n11 addition to their protest against the recommlllcenldatioin of the senate cotitnitissimlt onl Ilawaii regarding the leper rsttletmrlt, local men interested are preparing to .l1 pose a recolmmenlldation which has been made providing that the American land laws hlie applied to Ilawaiiain pubIlic latnds. 'I hisis an old subject of controversy and (;hvernor Dole htas always itnsisted that the Hlawaiian land lawn were Ibeter litted for local colnditions, as the Amllierican laws were made lirger areas tlhan here. IRON BAR COVERED WITH JAP'S CORE POLICE THINK THIS IS INSTRUMLNT OF MURDER TRAMPS ARE SUSPECTED OF CRIME. Sil'F IAI. 7 111FI INIt. N A II0 NI 1SI. Missoula, Jan. s,0.-l.ate devwlotmtents atn the mysterious assault made on the Jap who was found ont the street by the police in an unconN.cots condition the night be fore last convince the police that the crime was committted by trampstll and that after doing their work they got out of town on a night freight. An iron bar three feet long, covered with hair and blood, was found near the ohl N. P. depot late last night. The oulhers think that the deed wat committed with this Instrument. The Jap is at the N. I'. hospital and is sinking rapidly. lIe cat oit live as hlt brain is paralyzeI. Roosevelt. Entertain. Washington, Jan. 1b.- President and Mrs. Roosevelt entertained at dianner at the White Ilouse last night in honor of the diplomatic corps. More than yo guests were present. "SET 'EM UP," SAID THE BIRD. Wise Parrot Frees Its Owner and Is Matched Against His Voluble Wife. I[New York '[imes. Among the New Year's celebrators ar raigned yesterday in the Myrtle avenue police court, Itrooklyn, was a little Ilan who seemed to be very much alive to the fact that he had beet on a spree and ap peared to be very glad of it. Iie faced the magistrate with a broad smile. "Guilty, your honor," was his qui'k reply when questioned. "I was drunk all right, and I'ml ready to take may medicine. Only make it a hine, judge, so I can get home.'" "Set 'ema up again, barkeep," suddlenly broke in a muffled voice. T'he magistrate glared indignantly around the room. "Order in the court," he commandaled, bringing his gavel down with a bang. "Oh, cut it out," said the mnuffled voice. "Officer, bring that person before me," ordered the indignant magistrate. "Here he is, judge," interrupted thle lit tle prisoner, and to the astonishmeit of the magistrate, he reached down in his overcoat pocket and brought forth a live parrot. "What are you doing with that bird?" he was aesked. "Well, it was this way, judge," ex plained the little man with a gleeful chuckle. "My wife is one of those women who are given to making a few remarks occasionally. She's a wonder in the talk. ing line. Last night she talked so much I had to get out of the house. I went down to a saloon and was coaling tup when a fellow came in with this parrot. When I heard that bird talk I saw in him a match for my wife, and I bought him right away. I was so happy over getting him that I wound up here. I'd like to get home as quick as possible, so's I can pit this bird against my wife in a catch-as catch-can talking match. I'll really enjoy around the house." "Discharged," said the magistrate, with a smile. Epicurean Horse. [(London Chronicle.] Horses, unlike ostriches, are not usually supposed to be omnivorous, but one that died suddenly near Melbourne the other day was found to have swallowed six pounds of lead, a wire nail, three pieces of steel wire, fragments of glass, small stones and a hairpin. The aplimnal was allowed to graze around a rifle butt, and thus acquired a fatal taste for bullets and metallic odds and ends. It would be In teresting to know if the remount depart ment noticed any such depraved taste among the horses in South Africa. A High-Priced Howl. [Comfort,] Old Gentleman-I-'ll give you a penny to stop crying. Willie-A penny I Not on your life. Dis Is a ts-cent howl. Der union don't allow us to cut prices. FALLING HAIR Save Your Hair with, Shampoos of Cuticnra Soap and Dresslnis of Cutlura, Prut, Swatut, NIot liyelr anl conomical RMedlI For Making the Hair Grow when' All Else Falls. Prevout hidaneas asn cleanse the cnlp of ocrusts, ilalesamndidtnftrUffwith shanipons of (Cuticura Hoap, and IIght drealinga with ('itliearn, puarest of emolllents and greatesAt of skin h urea. T'ls trertm1llt l t o1n 1(Pt.t t p fallling hallir, remlloves cru lst, 1n'lll and 11 nd 11lllla rul, desltroys hair p.lrlltes, soothele Irrltjated, Ilchling a1rf:tn.,, Iatllt.llntes the huir folilvhe's, loosenas Ihe seiaip .hkIu, supplies the roots with energy and1 nouriilumentt, and make4 the hair grow upon a sweet, wioesoIame, heailthi scalp whean all clse fals. nlllllons now rely oi ('lstlcurl Monp, aisl l by ('ulietara Ointment, the rrest skin ul r, for ipresrvlng, Iprify. Ilg nd Intia ifyrI tg thel skinn,for lena-Il Iag tile swotli of ctrust, 5 eeie"', 111(1d dindllrull, u111d l the t1opping of f11111 halir for oftenlllg, whillteninlg and siotllaing l'l, rollugh, andll Pore hillls, for hloly rashes, Ithlings and n ichtelings, in the form of hatha for annlying Irritadtions ain Inll:nmmntiona or I(o free or ofltlillli in!ra'lrll'lllon, in tLle form of ll eithe for aI|cerat ve 'lwelk. nI(sIt( , land i1 lltly l5allltlllve, lllLiiitio.l purlpo$es, whl.h renslly suggest th(hemº s1Io'ves t ) ilit lo llemen and motlers, as well a. for till Ih purposI'lie of the toilet, hlatlh, ndl IlUrsery. Mulo greiatir 111"111 tlle wor'ld's Iri ( ,rdutoroth liir skiin iures. 8old thruoughout the civilized .',rld. ,; MILES CITY IS HONORED (Continued from Page One.) quelitio iin ,hrther trusts, , iu law ( ill coiln Ihiatonl,, ;an min q.,olies In rstrainit ut t;ltad within state| . f"or an lngI tihe tdate, ;liltd with fireTignl nati'ins, i Iow iiW tlllllled. to tlihe lt-pple and to their s'clllltr an:lil repre s'lit;lives iin iixarerN'ss tl in thie %fite lei.aslatures. If thle peoplq d vilde' tIhati Ithe will no Ilun'er Isiillil t t tr .st .iI'rsI anIi will l is' III therll i.ijIity ;,I de but of t Siitl Ill attice whether pt tl , tintti'l by gre.lt coriporatlr (iiiii io r Iby IIInvidl tlll their voite will Iw heIlrded anid all un.ailiil -colllill;llins lll t 1 n1111 11Ollo h .nu ill tuslr.01nt of ti;adl :tii ciolllnunerct. Ihh wuithli the states anid am,1ngi the ltattes ai wit" forin IIgn1to1n1, will be spe'edhly sup1 Vox Populi, Et Cetera. "Iit this imatter the voiie IIf the pl ople will Ie. tiIhe vslier of ril. It will I,. so powerful that all pll,lic ,f this .anI tll political Purtlie will obeu it." (:Captain I;Davies wan ilnablel to hie lPree eit andi his ,paper was read b, .aioith.er dliegate. Atiiong the speakers oni the alie;rlnolrt progiraii wai Jerry Simpson of i,,swell, N. M., lthe former Klans;n conlussmlla.ln. Ili took for his tltheme "'lhe l'itce,,s of Evolutioi fromi a 'opiilist ti ti Stotkaii.' anlld tretatCed it ill has chllaracttrl.tic style. The resoilutioni, te'u:rated were : all plassed iafter blut sl ight discussion,. When Judlge Springeir hIuI cuncltmll his alddreass I'lnsidellt John W. Splriniayr took occasioin to refer to the bill suilnuittl by tile aissociatiot's coulerl. This hill. sai l're'ideut Springer, would embodlly all the guood points contatined in the Shrrmlal antill trtust law, as well as the good pI;oiitts of aII bills along this line now iten'tling ill co.n grls. VWh.n, it hu''tu tes a law it would, e aassertedl, regulate any tr.ust that now exists or that mlltay ever be foritetdl. Will Attack Them All. Muurdo McKenzie, president of the I exas l.ivestock as'sociationl , asked Judge Slpiaigc" if it is the purpose of the bill to attaack mergers, or o:,ly those anfecting packing houses, to which he repliedl: "l'very un. lawful (ombrtutuitiia in the Ire'stlraint of trade withllin tle states will feel thil' lf. fects of the law." in antswer to another qtlestiot Judge Sprinlger said that ta constittilnll tamend. tnenat wasn not advisable becauste it would cause delay and would confer the power upon congress to regulate trusts' within each individual state. Congress alrealdy had all tile power it needled. .. f(. Powers of Washintgtonl, I). ('.. chief statistician of the agricultural departulrutlt delivered an addIress ill which lie urged the takilng of mitore frequentui liv.,tlock cet. NOTICE. -Memorial services of Degree of l1onor to le held at Miners' Union hall, SunItday January i8, at a o'clock. All I). of II. ant A. U. W. lodges are cordially invited to attend. His Judgment. [Washiungton Star.] "Still," said the man who always has time for ani argumtlent, "you Ilstti, Conlfess that your judgment is sometimes at fault." "Mighty seldom," answered Senator Sorglhtln; "mIighty seldoml. I haven't gone into a scheme for many a da;y that I didn't get money out of, one way or an. other." DIED. NICHOLLS-Edward Nicholls. aged S4 years, died yesterday. T'he remains are at Richards' undertaking parlors. The funeral will take place Sunday afternoon at a o'clock, from the residence of Mrs James Paull, No. 603 North Main street. LUND--Nela Lund, aged 42 years, di yesterday. The funeral will take Sunday afternoon, at a o'clock, from ards' undertaking parlors, proceeding ti the Swedish Lutheran church, corner Mon tansa nd Silver streets, where services wi#. be held.