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INTER MOUNTAIN'S ANACONDA BUREAU
10 WVat Park Anues-Telephone No. 9-Advurtlang Rata FIuraibSI on Appcationa. COUNTY INSTITUTE OF TEACHERS TODAY EDUCATORS OF NEIGHBORING COUNTY HOLDING SPECIAL SE8 81ON IN ANACONDA. ParCIAL TO T=S thT5a MOUNTAIN. Anaconda, March i6.-The teachers' in stitute commenced here today in accord ance with the program prepared by Miss Mahoney. The county superintendent pre sided and Miss Margaret Gleason acted as secretary. There was a good attend ance and not little interest was manifest ed in the work. Miss Macdougall, instructor in music in the Anaconda schools, gave to the in stitute a lesson in "time." This was the opening of the meeting and was followed by M. F. Clutton with an interesting and well-worded discourse on "Nature Study." Mr. Clutton, who is of the high school corps of Anaconda, said in part: "Many of us can go back to a time when 'Nature Study' in the grades was rare or not even known,; and as we reflect back I feel sure that many of us have missed golden opportunities. When I was teach ing in Indiana one of the older students remarked: 'Oh, that I had known what I know now about animal and plant life. How many valuable opportunties I have lost' "Where do we and the boy in vacation? Is he not fishing or doing something of the sort ? Can he not tell you where the best fishing hole is to be found? Can he not tell you where the birds' nests are lo cated or where you might And a bumble bee? Soya and Dumb Brutes. "Again, is it not often seen that boys Illtreat dumb brutes? Do they not rob birds' nests? Now, the teaching of na ture study in the grades change this bru tal tendency of the boy into a love for nature. It changes him so that he will not only protect a bird's nest, but will also make him love and feed the birds. He will soon know each bird by its note. lie will be ready to welcome the robin at the return of spring; he will be eager to go into the fields and forest to gather the first of God's beauties-the flowers. "We are to teach nature studies just as we teach the boy what he knows of nature, by experiments. Call his atten tion to every detail. You will find at first that he will see but very little, and I feel sure that at the close of the term's work the effort will have been well paid for. "I claim, and I have demonstrated that in a year I have worked a wonderful change after having spent some time in given nature study. Wait until the scholar reaches the high school to begin your na ture study and you'll make a mistake. Be gin when he enters the first grade. Then when he reaches the high school he begins nature's study as a science. "In teaching nature study teach it by experlipent and when the child has a clear conception of that subject let him read about similar conditions elsewhere for example. To make a success of nature study you must make a study of it your self." Supt. Young of Butte very clearly and It's aSafe Investment If you study form and play your money accordingly now and then, You Have a Sure Thing We Give the Highest Odds at the Turf Exchange Pool Rooms Bar with the finest of Liquors and Cigars in connection. W. J. JOHNSON, Proprietor, Maie Streot, AnsMeod. It's a ireat Spring Tonic ( .. IS THIS PABST'S SBlue Ribbon Beer *t., Made from the New Malt Process - Malt Is the Soul of Beer . *L The Better the Malt *the Better the Beer Perfect beer, therefore, must come from perfect malt. Since Pabst's Malt Process has revolutionized the industry, beer made therefrom excels all others. :: :: :: :: So far as beer goes * Blue Ribbon Is the Height of Perfection j That's why you should call for Pabst's product when you drink. Get the best and your money is well spent. _ J. V. COLLINS & CO. Distributing Agents ...ANACONDA * ***********,*,,****,·-,-,q-,·'trc learnedly discussed the mechanical and cultural phases of arithmetic as applied to the work in the primary numbers and the necessity of such a presentation of the subject as to reinforce the work in the higher grades. The order of presentation is first the concrete, then the oral state ment of the fact observed, followed by imaging the observed facts and relations with a fresh statement and then the writ ten form, finally developing the abstract idea of the relation presented and connect ing it with the appropriate arithmetical symbol The pedagogical fallacy of beginning with the symbol was discussed and the amount of work to be accomplished in the first rade was also considered. Miss Huntsman of Dillon cleverly han dled the subject of primary reading for half an hour. The young lady gave some sharp and instructive examples in the work called for by her subject. With dra matic effect the Dillon teacher demonstra ted her method of primary reading and held the undivided attention of the teach ers. The work of Miss Kellett of Butte, but a recent arrival in Montana, proved to be a decided pleasure for those in attendance. Miss Kellett was down on the program for about ao minutes of instruction in physical culture. Ordinarily such wotk would be not out of the ordinary, but Migs Kellett's effort, being in many instancts original, was of such character as to be instructive and novel throughout. Mrs. Young was again called on for in struction in orthography and ortheopy. This feature of the week's program was counted on to be highly entertaning. The talented Butte woman went over new ground with a pace that startled some of the teachers, who ofttimes imagine there is nothing new under the sun. The lesson was counted a delightful one. The afternoon session had for a programn "Language and Literature," by Miss Huntsman; "Geography," by Mrs. V. T. Young. There was a paper by W. H. Trightman and one on "Construction t ork' Iy Mrs. Young. A. D. T. messengcr-prompt, reliable. CHICAGO'S MAYOR IS NAMED FOURTH TIME BY ASSOCIATE.D PReS. Chicago, March t6.-Mayor Carter Har. rison was renominated for a fourth ternm in the democratic city convention here to day. The remainder of the slate agreed upon at a caucus of the democratic leaders yes terday was as follows: For city treas urer, Ernest Hummell; for city clerk, Wil liam Loeffler; for city attorney, John E. Owens. Just before the hour set for the open ing of the convention, however, Loeffler declined to run and the name of J. J. IBoehm was substituted. I- - WILL BE HEARD II ST. LOUIS COURT NORTHERN SECURITIES COMPANY CASE TRANSFERRED TO WORLD'S FAIR CITY FOR A HEARING. St. Louis, March d6.-Arguments in the case of the department of justice at Wash ington against tae Northern Securities company of Minnesota, which ease has been transferred to St. Louis for trial, will begin before the United States court of appeals Wednesday. A large portion of the testimony will deal with the transfer of stock and bonds and other financial matters that have in terested the financial and railway world ever since the Great Northern panic in Wall street. It is stated that J. P. Morgan, Attorney General Knox and other men of note will be here to take part in the proeaedings. HIT BY THE ENGINE Stranger Struck by a Butte Anaconda Train-Prob ably Fatally Injured. SPaCIAL TO TUN INT MNOVUNTAIW. Anaconda, March t6.-While walking along the Butte, Anaconda & Pacific ril way tracks at 7:45 o'clock this morning, J. W. Seymoure, a laborer, was struck by a passenger train and is now in a critical condition at St. Ann's hospital. Seymoure is suffering from a compound fracture of the right leg, which will likely necessitate amputation of the limb should the patient survive. Aside from that in jury Seymoure sustained head and scalp wounds, which are in themselves consid ered serious by Drs. Spelman and McKlan sie of the hospital staff of physicians. Those who witnessed the accident de clare that Seymoure was given ample warning to get off the track. The man, it is understood, has beet in Anaconda but a few days from Clancy, this ,state. He came to Montana trom Canada. Seymoure had a rustling card in his ,pocket at the time of his being taken to the hospital this morning. Engineer Campbell of the engine which hit Seymoure, said this morning that his train had arrived at a point between Third and Park streets, when he noticed a man walking on the tracks. ". e engineer says he blew the whistle several times to warn Seymoure, who was. when first noticed, walking on the freight tram track. As the train approached from the rear and the whistle continued to blow the pedestrian stepped directly in front of the train on the passenger track. The engineer applied the airlrakes and made every effort to stop the train, but ere he succeeded in doing so the train was upon Seymoure. CARTER H. HARI ISON. LORENZ'S METHOD Youg Girl Successfully Op erated Upon by New York Surgeon. aY AISOCIATr2 PeEle. New York, March 16.-For the first time in this city the Loren7 method has been used in operation for congenital hip disease. That operation was performed by Dr. .ueller, the pupil of Lorenz. A girl almost l a years old had suffered from a disease of the hip which drew her right foot up to and touching her left calf. It was made normal in form in 4o minutes. One leg, four inches shorter than the other, was drawn into its proper position and of equal length as its mate, and the girl, after coming out of the ether, lay still and without pain and completely "mend ed." Dr. Mueller said the operation was long and painful to all except the patient herself, but the shining crip of silver did the work for which DI)r. Lorenz built it, and the girl will walk. COYLE'S BAD RECORD Miles City Youth Has Had Experiences in Reformatory Institutions. lPECIAL TO THE s INTEf MOUNTAI.N Deer Lodge, March z6.-James Coyle, who has been sentenced by Judge Loud of the district court of Custer county to one year in the state penitentiary, was turned over to the management of the penitentiary yesterday. Although Coyle is only a15 years old he has had a varied experience in reformatory institutions. When a boy it is said that he was sent to a reforms. tory near Philadelphia. He was subsc. quently released and left for the West. Five years ago he was convicted in Butte of larceny and on account of his age sent to the state reform school at Miles City. lie was paroled from that institution on condition that he go East and remain away from the state. A short while ago he again landed in Miles City, and was soon taken in for burglary, which gained for him his pres. ent sentence. At one time Coyle tried to make his escape from the reform school by running off in broad daylight. wle got away about a mile and was overtaken by the guards and brought back and com. pelled to wear leg irons for a long time. Within the personal knowledge of one who has occupied the position of guard at both the reform school and the peniten. tlary of this state, no less than a dozen boys who served terms in the school have been convicted and sent to the peniten. tiary. Fishing In the Wrong Place. [New York Times.] Tommy-W.we haven't caught anything. The Farmer-Well, you will, b'gosh l GAMES FOR DRINKS DON'T GO IN HELENA MONTANA CLUB, HELENA'S SOCIAL AFFAIR, RAIDED BY CHIEF OF POLICE TOM TRAVIS. sPECIAL TO THIE INTRa MOL'NTAIi. Helena, March to.-The moral wave that is sweeping over Helena struck the IlMontana club yesterday. The Sunday quiet of the leading social organization ,f the Capital City received a ruthless shock when Chief of Police Tom Travis visited the club and placed Henry Meyer, the steward of the club, an alder. man and a member of the committee ap pointed by the city council to investigate atambling, under arrest. The chief of po. lice informed the steward that he under stood gambling was going on in the insti tution, hence the arrest. It appears that the members of the club play cards for drinks and cigars, and this the chief of Iolice claims comes within the purview .o the provision of the law against gam Iilinlg. The "pulling" of the Montana club, as it is styled, was the sensation of the day in Helena Sunday. While Mr. Meyer was released upon his own recog. nizance pending a hearing, it is predicted there will be some interesting develop. n'rnts when the affair is aired in the jus tice court. INDIANIANS BUNCOED Large Number of Citizens of Indianapolis Fleeced by "Sure Things." gY ASlOCIATEID Prarn. Inlianapolis. March 6.---J. . \\'ilson :ian II. C. Barrows., two youllg ImIen who amne here last summer and claimed to Ie a;el'ts for what is known as the "Mrcd ( al Alliance of America," have not bwen 'men for six weeks and their Ipatrons, con "ating of some 75 physicians and about Io,. business men and others, believe they have been duped. Wilson incorporated the concern and then explained the scheme to many physicians. The doctors were to pay an initiation fee of $So and $, a year dues and furnish a list of their pat ronll to the "alliance." The agents then went among the patrons of the pIhysiciains .mnd induced many of them to Ihecome members of the alliance by paying anl inl ittation fee of $1 and weekly paylmllents ,I is cents. In return patrons wclc to re ceive free medical attention. The merchants were next visited- aind inluced to become members on the pay ment of $a, upon their agreement to al low the patrons of the "alliance" a dlis count of 5 per cent on articles furnilheld. The "medical alliance" also issued ,poli ctrs for the payment of death bI'nelits. About $S,ooo was secured here by the two men. Grip Remedies in Great Demand. When colds and grip are prevalent the quickest and surest remedies are in great Idemand. Mr. Joseph I). Williams of Mc 1)uff. Va., says that he was cored of a very deep and lasting attack of ia grippe by using Chamberlain's 'ough Remedy after trying several other preparations with no effect. For sale by Paxson & Rockefeller, Ncwbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, New toel Bros. BUFFALO BILL WRITES TO THE PRESIDENT He Wants Timber Protected and Says Sheep Must Not Devastate Watersheds. Washington, March i6.-The president has just received the following letter from Colonel Cody: "London, March 3.-The lion. Theodore Roosevelt, Washington, I). C.: For the benefit of future generations the timber, and especially the underbrush, must he protected now before it is too late from the sheep devastating the mountain water sheds, as they have already done the val leys and tablelands. If sheep are allowed to browse off the underbrush of our moun tains, in less than five years from now the homeseeker, the men behind the plow, the actual taxpayers, will have to leave the Ji4g horn basin for want of water to irri gate their lands, and no one knows this Ibeter than yourself, for you are familiar with all of the West. I am faithfully yours, W. F. CODY." For the safe investment and rapid accu mulation of your surplus, talk with (;iles, No. 79 West Broadway, Butte. Popularity of the Monroe Doctrine. As long as the plain people gather in 1zhoerhopa or anywhere else to voice their approval of the Monroe doctrine the Wash ington government will be able to convince i:urope that the United States mean Ibumi ness. Without such moral support the W\\ashington government could do nothing of the kind. AI'PLICATI(ON FOR A PATENT. NO. 4658. United States Land Office, Helena, Montana, March s, i9"s. Notice is hereby given, that Richard E. De Kay, whose postoffice address is Ana conda, Montana, has this day filed his application for a patent for 40 acres of Ilacer ground, known as the Diamond I'laccr Mine, bearing lime rock, in Lost C'reek (unorganized), mining district, county of Deer Lodge and state of Mon tana, and designated by the field notes and official plat on file in this office as Survey Number 683o, in fractional Town ship S north, Range II west of principal 1base line and meridian of Montana, said Survey No. 6830 being as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Corner No. I, which is also quarter Section Corner between Sec tions 9 and to, Township 5 north, Range a: west, a limestone 6x8xso inches above ground, marked one-quarter on its west face for one-quarter corner, and 1-6S3o for Corner No. I of this survey; running thence south no degrees so minutes west, 663 feet; thence south 89 degrees 40 min utes east, 657 feet; thence south no degrees jo minutes west, 1,336 feet; thence north 89 degrees 40 minutes west, 657 feet; thence north no degrees so minutes east, 663 feet; thence north 89 degrees 40 minutes west, 657 feet; thence north no degrees so minutes east, s,3a6 feet; thence south 89 degrees 40 minute eask 65y feet to the place of beginning, containing in all 40.00 acres, claimed by the above named appli. cant. The location of said Diamond Placer claim is recorded in the Recorder's office of Deer Lodge coutity, Montana. In Book 3 of 'lacer .ocations, on Page 19e. There are no adjoining nor conflicting claimse so far as known. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said l)iamond Placer Mine are required to Ale their adverse claims with the Register of the ULnited States l.and Oflice, t Helena, iin the state of Montana, during the sixty days' period of publication hereof, nr they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the statute. FRANK 1). MIRACLE. Register. IFirst Publication March 6,. Ioo.1I MININt APPLICATION NO. 4641. United States Land O.B:e, Helena, Mont., sn. 1o, o903. otiee is hereby given that Andrew V. Carry, whose postofice address is Butte, Silver Bow county, Montana, has this day filed an application for a pate.tt for I0s.e linear feet, the rat. e being fur 75o feet in an easter'/ and '7o feet in a westerly direction from the point of die. enery on the Albert Pike Lode Mimnig claim, situated in o'nurt of Jaly %unor. ganised) Mining olatrict, Jlilerson county, Montana. the :.osition, ro.nre and extest of the sod nir.ing claim, designated by an officlal sure.' teereof as Survey Noa w ei . dp ia s.ieew shs a a notiet of which wa posted on the oad day of Dee tuber, rige, and bei mare partieul';r s' for aid descrihed In the olicial Bald ,.les and plat thereof e Afle in this *orc, as follows, to-wits Beginningt. at the seoreh~t corner, a erores n granite stone place so maibed a-6785 far Corner No. t, from whenee Initial Point !o0. r, ,.atablkhaed for sur. veys in the uisaurvrye, parties of Frso. tio:ul TownseiC j north. ..ge west. bears north 33 degrre 34 m',aut&a and »g seconds west 6,1b7 feet, ent running thence south is derees tad gS minutes east 6oo feet to Corni r No. a; tnea.m sorth 57 degrees and a minutes east ,,goo fees to Corner No. :1; thence north 3j degrees and t nil, utres west oon feet to Corner Na 4; thrnce south sy degrees and a minutes west aI, e feet to Cornet No. s, the place of beginning, sontatl ing an area of sn.66 a.er, ac.amed by the ahove-named appl ilo: for " tent. The location of this . !Ii:e is recorded in the office of the recorder of Jefferson county, on page s6o, in Book as of Lodes The only adjoining claini is the Mounta!n View lode on the northwest, claimant un known, while Survey No. 68o4, the Contra Costa lode, Andrew V. Corry et al. appll. eants, lies adjacent on the northwest. FRANK D. MIRACLE, JOS. H. HARPER Register. United States Claim Agent. (First publication Janurry is, ioo3.) MINING APPLICATION NO. 4646. United States Land Offlice, Hfelena, Montana, January is, goo3. Notice is hereby given that l.ulu P. Largey by M. S. Largey, her attorney in fact, and the Butte and Boston Consoli dated Mining company, a corporation ex. isting tnder the laws of the state of New York, whose posto'ice address is Butte, Montana, have this day Sled their applica tion for a patent for 66o linear feet, all westerly from the point of discovery in drift, of the Torrid I.ode Mining Claim, upon which a notice of intention to apply for a patent was posted on the ad day of January, 1o03, situated in Summit Valley (unorganised), nining disl.ect, Silver l,,w county, state of Montana, designated as Survey No. 6754, In Scotion sy, 'Tqwnship 3 north, Range 7 west, being more partice. larly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the northeast corner, a granite stove, set in the ground, with a mound of earth alongside, end marked a-6754 for Corner No. i, from which the northeast corner of Section u7, Township 3 north, Rage a west, bears north o do. grees IS mainutes west 77.5 feet; and run aing thence south o dearees is alintesl east 6oo feet; thence south 89 dcgrees 43 minutes wet 66o feet; thence north o degrees as minutes west 6oo feet; thence north S9 degrees 43 minute.s east 66o feet to the place of beginning, containing en area of 9.o9 acres claimed, all of which is in conflict with Survey N.o. Jss, and re ports Nos. sta and 574, inclusive of o.u6 acres in confict with Survey No. s973. The location of this elane is of record in the Record:r's office of Silver Dow county, Montana, in Book "U" of l.de% On pages s and sal. The ayoining claims to these premires a:e Survey No. sts, Spread .ight Lorle, Lot ali, on the northeast, Survey No. s!;6, pacer, Lot ass, on the south and east. eport No. 155, Washington Placer, and Report No. s74, Polly Placer, on the south, and Survey No. 1488, MeQucen Placer, Let ose, on the west. SAMUEL BARK , jR., Attorney for Applm , (First publication, January sI, s*o&) MINING APPLICATION NO. 4645. United States Land Office, Helena, Mont. tana, January za, o903. Notice is hereby given that Lulu F. Largey, by M. S. Largey, her attorney in fact, and the Butte and Boston Consoli dated Mining company, a corporatioa e;,. isting under . laws of the state of New York, whose postolice address is Butte, Montana, have this day filed their applica tion for a patent for 66o lnear feet, all westerly from the point of discovery over discovery drift of thi Tropic lode mining claim, upon which a notice of int.ntion to ipply for a patent was posted on the ad day of January, 9ooj, sitrated Is Summit valley, unorganized, minm::n dis trict, Silver Bow county, state of Mon. tana, designated as Survey No. 6755, in Township 3 north, Range 7 west, Suction 17, and beting i,)ore particularly described as follows, to wit Beginning at the northeast corner, a granlite stone cct in the ground, with a mcund of earth along. side, and marked :-6755 f.r Corutr No. s, from which the northeast corre of Section 17, Tnwn~lhip north, Range y west, bears north a deses s mnusm west yoo.y fert, and runmotu thence gth* a degrees r5 !minutes ear , e no feet; thence oeuth i. d:nrees 43 ulinutes west 660 feet; then, 3j north o degrees s5 min. utes west 6oo feet; thence north 89 i,. grees 43 minutes east 660 est to the place of beginning, containing an area of gog acres claimed by the above named ap. plicants, all of which is in ooatlt with Survey No. a1s6, -.ad Reports No. sas and 174. The location of this mine is of record in the County Recorder's omie of ilver flow County, Montane, in Book "U" of lode locations at page sg. The adjoining claims to these premises are St'rvey No. i916, Placer, Lot No, ass, on the east; keport No. a58, Wuashlagto Pine r, and Report No. 174, Polly Plaser, on the north, and Survey No, 14sa, a, gases Ylacer, lot t*. wo e th t FRANI D. MIRACL SAMUEL BARKER, JR., Attesaey for Applicants. AFirst pit.lication January 1l, g99,) The Dly Bank and Trust Company of Anaeonda Anadsla, Mutaua. General banklnl In all branches. Sell exchanges on New York, Chi. caeo, St. Paul, Omaha, San Fran. rsco., etc., and draw direct on the principal cities of England, France, Ireland, Germany and the Orient. Deposite a $1soo as upward re. eeived. Crrespondents National City bas k, New Yorks First National ban., Chicago; First National bank, St. Paul; Omaha National beak, Or.abs; I'unn' el California, San Francisco. John R. Toole, President; M. P. Greenwood, Vice President; Lools '., Beanett. Cashier; F. C. Not. beck, Assistant Cashier. DALY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Or BUTTE 3Etablishae sias. lneSorporated seet. C.lO s.. .so00ooo.oo General Ban.ing Business JOHN D. RYAN ........... Preside )OHN R. TOOLK....Vice Presidet C. C. SWINBORNE ..........Causho i. A. KUNKEL.....Aasisant Cashie STATE SAVINGS BANK John A. Creighllton ......... Presidet G. W. Starleton....... Vie Presideat T. U. Hodgen ...............Cashier J. O. Hodgens......Assistant Cahier R. B. Nuckolls......Assistat Cashier Under state supervislio and jrl. diction. Interest paid on deposits. Sells erchange available in all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Colletions promptly at. tended to. Transact a general bank. Ins business. D)irectors: J. A. Creighton. Omaha; G. W. Stapleton, A. H. Barret. F. U. Levitt, S. V. Kemper, T. M. Hodg. ens, J. U. Ilodgens. Corner Main and Park Streeta, Butl. Butte. Mont. Capital......... $soo,ooo.oo Under state superviaine. Pive per eent Interest, payable quarter/, paid on deposits. Money to Loan on Real Estate P. AUG. HEINZR ......... President A. . Clements. ........... Casiet N. A. Clark. J. Rols Clark. W. A. CLARK & RO. BANKERS Tranuecte General Bankiag Busnlae. Buy gold dust, gold banr, siler lmI. lion and local securities. Boves fo rent iL safe deposit vault Seal ecLrange available an all of the principalcipal ties the United States and Europe. Sposlal eattenties gives to edls tleens. ALEX J. JOHNSTON, Cahier. The First National Bank Of Butt. (Established sgly.) Capital - - $200,000.00 GENERAL BANKING Drafts drawn on all principal elies of the world and letters of credit is. sued. ANDREW J. DAVIS......Presidea8 EAMES A TALBOTT-Vio Pres . ti. WEIIRICK............Cashiler J. S. DUTTON.... Assistant Casier C. R. Leonard, Pres. T. R. Hinds, V. Pres Fayette HarrAngton, Cashier. Silver Bow National Bank CAPITAL, 100,000.03 This bank solktits accounts, off prompt and careful attention to busineso customers. Collections promptly atte to and remitted for on day of collections. Sell frocln and domestle exchange, treas act a general banking business4 pay ilter. est on time deposits. Directors--Charles . Leonard, P. Aug Reinas, S. Marchesseau, A. Balmforth, A. Louis. C. W. Newton, T. R. Hind Jo 5a MeGinais PFayette Harrington. AL, KINDS OF COAL AND WOOD, NO. 4 EAST BROADWAL.