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135 W. Bredway 'Phone 691 8 ' ure, Fresh, Sweet Separator Creamery tutter ,strictly first-class, arrives three times each week direct from our own creamery; per pound, nsc. Don't Judge the quality by the price. If you pay more than ase for high grade butter, you pay too much, no matter what brand it is. ours is simply BROBB R'SS BBST. Strictly Fresh Eggs for the table, guaranteed; per dozen......25C Wine Ripe Tomatoes, per pound ...................... 5 .wift Picnic Hamnls, just in; .er ¢o,,nd............. ..... 10c PIoffni.. House Coffee, will please you; per lb., 35c; 3 lbs..$I.0 ,rohcck's hlest Flour, regn': price, $1,.40; special ton, .. . $.125 hleinz's Dill I'ickles, per quart ...................... . Iew York Apples, in gallon canls per can, Jsc; 3 cans.......... $1.*O PROMPT DELIVERY AMUSEMENTS H Broadway Theater Next Sunday and Monday, August " 30 and 31. ISIDORE WHITEMARK'S COMEDY OPERA The Frolicsome Spectular Operatic Comedy 0 8d Triumphant Season Direct From Two Months Run at the New York Theater i THE CHAPERONS ORIGINAL PRODUCTION NEW YORK CAST PRIZE BEAUTY CHORUS Prices- $L.5, $.5,. 75c, Sc and -'5c. u Sale of seats Thursday, so a. m. EMPIRE THEATER .Veck Commencing with Matinee, Sunday, p August 23. p An Entire New Bill First appearance of Iruomaze and Clark, the up to date Eastern Vaudeville Stars. t See the Dagnmar Brothers, Acrobats and i Comedians. The Great ltosco in new spe Cialtieis. i ()lga, the song-hbird, will sing "llia watha" and "\W'here the Silvery Colorado Ve\'nls Its Way." I)Do't fail to see our popular Portrait Album of Illustrated Current Events. Admission, Ioe; reserved scats, zoc. Conse when you please. Stay as long as you Ilease. Afternoons, a to 5; even g. 8 to 1r:3o. Butte Concert Hall High Class Vaudeville Art ists. Finest wines, liquors and cigars. Change of bill each week. G. V. H. SHAVER, Mgr. 57 E. Park Street COWBOY TOURNAMENT COLUMBIA GARDENS SUNDAY, AUGUST 30th. Afternoon Immediately After Ball Game and 8 o'Clock In the Evenlng. Ball Game Called at 2 o'Clock Sharp SAVED FROM WATERY GRAVE NWoman Reaches Pound Just in Time to Save Her Fido. There was a touching scene at the dog pound today, when the owner of a small pet dog arrived just in time to save the animal from drowning, because its tax had not been paid. Poundmaster Maloney had ao canines in the cage used In drowning the animals and was about to immerse them when a woman came up in an excited manner and asked for her Fido. A small dog whined at her through the bars and she screamed excitedly. "That's him, my poor dog, oh save him, I'll pay his license." The animal was released. The woman paid his license and went away, crying "my poor Fido." Her name was not made public. City Physician Sullivan visited the dog pound today to watch the method of end ing the existence of the animals that are caught. He says there is no semblance of cruelty as reported. A more humane manner of getting rid of them could not be imagined. The dogs are kept a week or zo days after being captured, and if no one calls for them they are drowned and their bodies cre srated. "There is nothing cruel about it," de dlared the city physician. The doctor eas if any one wants to get a good dog ebsap they should visit the pound. Don't forget the card party at \Walker flle Circle, Friday night. Personrals. General &(aager Eugene Carroll of the maets gnPmm Uers av has returned from a U. S. OFFICER IS SLAIN IN SYRIA WILLIAM C. MAGELLSZEN, VICE CONSUL AT BEIRUT, IS SHOT WHILE RIDING. MURDERER MAKES ESCAPE America Prompt'y Makes Demand on Turkish Sultan for Full Satisfaction. (Cintinued from Pnage One.) share in the .. ,piracy against the late King Alexander, i, especially eager for war, and it seems not imnprobablel that King Peter, yielding to military diht.tin, may eventually place himself at the head of the warlike movement. A corresjpndent at Vienna says the IJal k;a oiutlook is daily darkening and 'Turkey is taking precautitons for the safety of Constantinople. Black Bordered List. Sofia, Aug. 7.--'l'The Macedonian con mnittee has issued a black sbordered list of 7o villages which have ibeen pillaged and destroyed in the villayet of Mon,:stir, to which are added instances of revolting ,out rages perpetrated on women. The publlica tioll of this sheet has created a sen:sation. Noi news has been reecivedl ia official circles today fron the interior of Mace dlnia. l'he revolutionists at Krusllevo are Treplrtel to halve six quliik firing guns. In a fight which has just occurred in that d]istrict the insurgents defeated and slaugh trriol an cntire detachmenit of 8o soldiers. A Turkish cnurier :carrying .4i,ion francs intendlled for the pay of the troops lha ibeen captured.( by inlurgl'nts. lThe rebels have hihwn up an iron hbridge over a deep ra;vine on the high roadl bc tween l osngrald and I)emirgelhandl. Telegraph Wires Are Cut. Salonica, Aug. .7.-T'l'he telegraph wires have been cut between Vardur and Sa lonica, 25 miles apart. 'Macedunians Hold Meeting. IIY AN OI'I.SI I. II PHlIs, Sofi., Agt. 27.--An inllllen.c Ilmass meet ing of Macedonia:ns took place hetre today. The proie clings were imilist e(llthuttiaslic. It was re slve, that a mellutllranlllnt should ti p)resented ti the representatives of the great ipowers at Silla, urging their gov crliellnts to take acti,oI. hI e resenllt visit of the Itssian siuarlcnlt to 'I urkish waters was lmu. h coimmeintil upon at the mteeting. It was ilscerhacl as IL "m mi .nt of ,uts.,blinil . thich quickly The speakers made impassinedi appeals for thlie imtitshiate intervention of the powers in Macedonia, declaring that if the lpoutrintg ouit of btood0 in iMacedoniia can tinued anothcer fortliight, iurope would flid nobo.idy there to save. The lItlgarian ministers were ure -ut not to sItand by while their brethren were dying in Mlacedonia. The gathering was the l;argest yet held in Slia. Most of the shops were closed iduring the meeting, as a a mark of sympaithy with its lbjccts. Express Train Blown Up. Sofia, Aug. -'7.--The eastboun l daily ex press from iiluda Pest to Consttanitilople was ,blown up near Kuleli liurgas, about 15 miles south of Adrianluple early today. Seven persons were killed and 15 injured. Dynamlite blombs were used. Every car was smashecd. Appareltly the outrage was the work of rcvolutionists who traveled on the train. Two Cars Destroyed. BY ASSiSt'IAL Ei PRIi.SiS. Constantinolde, Aug. 7.--The bomth which wrecked the train near Kulei Burgas was thrown by a third-class passeniger, who was in the buflet car. Only two cars were destroyed. The dead include two Mussilllllan wUoieni, two children and three trainmllen. The appointment of Marshal Ibralhin Piasha to ciiiiand the truops in Mace donia has been cancelled and the command given to General Massir Pasha, who com maInded the hIrigade sent to pacify the Al bliaians early in the year. 'lhe governor of lpek, Albania, has been dismissed for inlcapacrity and misconduct and is slucceededl by Said IBey, who coni imanllled the tri)oops at Metrovitza when the Allanians attacked that place last splring. Holds Bulgarians Responsible. liY AS iOt IA l:E I'Iir.SS, Vienna, Aug. "/.-It is stated the porte is preparing an answer to the recent BLul liarian InlmoratlndtInit to the powers by a note declaring BIulgaria to lie directly re sponsible for the rising in the villayet of Adrianople and declining toi le responsible for the consequences. There is a report that the porte has or diered the authorities in Macedonia to pro tect the Greeks asid that it has also author ized the conunanders to call fur the co operation of the Greek villagers against the insurgent leaders. 'Tlhere is also talk of the possibility of a Turkish-Greck situation. For Europe Alone. BY ASSOCIArED PaEeB. Crawfordsville, Ind., Aug. a7.-General Lew Wallace said last night, when asked for a statement regarding the Macedon ians and whether the United States should take any action in stopping the outbreaks and massacres that are shocking the civilized world: "There is nothing in the Turkish situa tion with which the American government has to do. If there are atrocities being perpetrated by the Turks it is for the European powers to cat, not us, and this will continue while the old Berlin treaty endures. "In the next place, who is in the right? As I understand it, the sultan Is simply defending t., integrity of his empire and Ihe is a poor Christian who would deny him that iimuch. It is not out of memory that we had a rebellion In our country. It is also to be remembered that we put it down, no foreign power interferred." Here on Church ,Matters. Theodore Maloney, an attorney of Ogden, Utah, who Is the legal representa tive 'of the church extension society of the Methodist Fl,plscopaLcllurch for the Rocky mountainy, was In, Butte today on church matters. , Mr. Maloney says that the session of the irrigation congress in Ogden next month promises to be largely attended. STATE BOARD SEES INSIDE OF ASYLUM EXPRESS THEMSELVES AS SATIS FIED IN EVERY PARTICULAR WITH MANAGEMENT. WARDEN CONLEY IS BETTER Typhoid Fever Symptoms Have Di. a.peared and He May Recover -Deer Lodge Doings. Ni'l'At (. TO T.K INTER MOIUNTAIN. Deer L.odge, Aug. s7.-Rev. William Jordan of Helena, Rev. E. J. Groenevelt of Htutte and Rev. W. W. Van Orsdel of (;reat Falls, constituting the state board of charltit s and corrections, paid an of lii;al visit to the State Insane Asylum Yes terd:,y. As is their right, the gentlemen saw every part of the institution and had ab. cess to all facts. They expressed them. selv(, as satisfied in every particular with the mnageme.llnt . U)r. O. Y. Warren of the asylum weas particularly anlxious to have the investiga tion thorou1,h, in order to set at rest stories of ill-treatmen.t of inmates, started by a former inmate from Iclena, who sent letters ,broadcast through the state, ac co,ilig the management of cruelty and I apacity. Butte Man Weds. Andlrw Ihrich, an employe of the Mon tn:a (re I'urchasing company of Ilutte was married yesterday aftertoon at 3 o'clock in the parlors of the McBurney hotel to Miss Alice Estill of Ilelmville. Mayor Mc'l agute performed the ceremony. The young couple left later fur Butte, where they will reside. N. J. Itielenherg and family returned this morning from the ti I olenk basin, where .lr. Iliclenherg has been superin tendiing the hay harvest. Warden Conley Better. Warden Conley is reported better to day. The symptoms of typhoid fever 'de veloped Tuesday have disappeared and hopes for his speedy convalescence are eintertained. IThe family of It. E. Stetson of De, Moites, la., arrived here today. They will make their home in Deer Lodge. GREA UDANGER IN THE MOUNTAINS OLD-TIME BRAKEMAN TALKS OF RAILROADING IN THE ROCKIES. AIRBRAKES A GREAT THING Without Them Fearful Accidents Would Be of Daily Occurrence, He Says. "Air lbrakes have lessened the number of accidents on the mountains in rail roading," said the old brakeman, as he sat in front of the Finlen, last night. "There was a time, when the old-style of hand brakes were used, that accidents were far too frequent out here in Montana. "That was years ago, however, and I am glad of it, for it was worth a man's life to 'break' on a long freight in the mountains in those timer. "Even after the railroads began to'fit their freight cars with air not every car in the train would be supplied with it and the 'brakies' had to manipulate the hand brakes on the hills. "Pretty soon the railroad companies de manded that cars used on the mountains must he equiped with air brakes and that no engineer should start down a hill unless lie had air-brake connection with every car. "This was good news for us follows, al though it may have thrown some of us out of jobs. We were needed just the same as it often becomes necessary to set hand brakes, too. "1 tell you the sensation Is a sickening one when you are on a big freight tran, on a steelp grade and the air brakes won't work. You just have to trust to Provi deuce or do the best you can to set the brakes by hand. "Sometimes you come out all right and sometimes there is an accident and news for the papers. "One of the worst runaways on the hill that ever occurred in Montana was on the east side of the Mullan hill of the North ern Pacific, a few years ago. "A freight train got away, or as I re call it the train broke in two going up the mountain; the air brakes did not work and the runaway part of the train dashed down the mountain at a fearful speed. "The train went faster and faster as It tore down the mountain side until finally its momentum threw it from the track and it crashed to the bottom of a rayon. "One or two men were killed and it was a 'bad mixup all around. No one was to blame for that accident. "If air brakes work all right a ear comes to a stand still as soon as It is cut off from the train, the air brakes perforn that function. "The air brakes are a great invent o. Next to the telegraph they are the greatest assistance in modern railroading. Witl t the telegraph and the air-brake how coud a railroad be operated? It could not be done without terrible accidents. "Considering the number of people they handle the railroads kill and injure very few." Praises Peruvian Flag. Y A.SSOCIATED PRESS. Lima, P'cru, Aug. s7.-The members of the National club last night gave a Ii quet to Senor Candamo, president-elee of the republic. The latter, in a speech, aii the Peruvian flag meant independet under the rule of law, and national prom. perity was a consequence of peace, to main tain which was today the unshakable reso lution of the Peruvian people. Agreement Is Signed. vDY ASSOCIATED PRESa. London, Aug. y7.-A correepondent at Brussels says it is certain an agreement was signed some months ago betwee' France and King Leopold for the protee tion of the Congo Free State against any attack on its independence. CITY HALL CLOCK IS DEEP MYSTERY FEW PERSONS UNDERSTAND HOW THE FACE IS BRILLIANTLY LIGHTED. STRANGER TRIES TO FIND OUT After Many Trials He Discovers That Small Ineandescent Lamp is Used. It was midnight in Butte. Sea-going hacks went from wharf to wharf, carrying their human freight. The bluish glare of the electric lights shown on belated pedestrians who were hurrying homeward. The hand of the big clock in the city hall pointed toward the zenith. It was not a remarkable co-Incidence, for the clock keeps pretty fair time. Merry laughter of those who were treading the primrose path of dallianee Iurt out upon the night air and went echoing down among the big bride blocks. Music could be heard above the noise of passing ore cars and rubber-tired hacks. Air of Mystery. A tall man with an air of gentle mys tery about him stopped at :Main and I:roadway and looked at the clock. He l:al the appearance of one who is a stranger in a strange city. lie moved across the street to the Hir ,our block and again glanced at the huge tiickeeper in the tower. He uttered a low exclamation. Still he looked and won lered. People passing along the street were attracted by the tall stranger looking steadfastly at the city hall clock. Could there be something wrong with the tower, thought they, and stopped to gaze up ward. A lane policeman walking down Broad way saw the small knot of people stand ing on the corner. "This is strange," he muttered, and tightened his grip on his club. Looks at the Clock. The tall stranger walked down in front of the BUtte hotel, and looked up again at lthe clock. lie appeared unconscious of the attention he was attracting. He seemed to be pondering on a deep problem. The crowd followed him back to Main and Broadway. Vague whisperings went the rounds that he was crazy and would shortly break forth and do something slperate. The crowd thickened and the toliceman came closer. "Say, cut that out," the officer said, comning forward. The stranger heeded him not. Hie was tunconscious of his surroundings until a heavy hand was laid on his shoulder. "Ah," exclaimed the stranger suddenly. "perhaps you can tell me. Surely you must know the explanation of this strange phenomenon." "Waste not your rhetoric on me," cried the officer with a high left guard. "Think not to tell your troubles to me just be cause I happen to be a policeman." Wants a Word. "I would have a word with you, ol ficer," said the strange person. "Doulbt less you have observed me moving about this corner. Ah, ha, I see by your ex pression that you have. Then perhaps you will tell me what I wish to know." "Say, I guess I'd better take you down to the station. You ought to be cutting paper dolls in the giggle ward at Warm Springs. I Can't afford to take any chances with you. I think you're des perate." In vain the stranger expostulated. He was haled to prison. When at the jail he told the officers ha was simply trying to find out how the city hall clock was illuminated. He could not understand it. "To a stranger In your city, this is a mysterious thing. I see the light re fected on the face of the clock, yet there Is no visible means of generating the light. The light appears to come front out the darkness and shine on the great round face. Can you tell me how it is?" "What sort of a refined josh is this?" asked the officer. "I fain would know," remarked the stranger. Little Inoandescent Lamp. "Then if you must know, it is lighted with a little incandescent lamp covered with a black shade. And if I see you monkeying arouseI the street any more to night I'll maul the dad-slammed head off you with this club. You hear me?" And the curious stranger walked forth into the night air. DEMAND HONEST COMMITTEE Dawes Commission Asks Investigation by Fearless Men. DY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Washington, Aug. s7.-Secretary Hitch cock, of the interior department, today announced his intention of having a thor ough and impartial investigation made into alleged irreguarities in the Indian Terri tory. This announcement was made in re sponse to a request from the Dawes com mission, which relates "that results of years of unremitting toil is threatened by fanati cal reports and questionable Journalism. "We urge that there be assigned to the work of investigation one whose reputation for honesty, ability and fearlessness is well established, and whose findings will be uni versally accepted." NO FRIEND OF HUMBERTS Former President Casimir-Perrle Makes Absolute Denial. sY ASSOCIATED PREs,. Paris, Aug. s7.-Former President Casl. mlir-Pcrrie has written an open letter de nying all connection with the Humberts except in the matter of reoelving a trifling contribution for political purposes. He specifically denies the reports that he sought the hand of any of the Humbert family. To Release Cruisers. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Newark, N. J., Aug. a7.-Cortland Par ker, Jr., acting United States district at torney for this district, has received in structions from the solicitor of the treas ury to take the necessary steps to have re leased from the custody of Sheriff Cordell of Union county the United States cruiser Chattanooga at the Crescent shipyards at Elizabethport. The sheriff seiled the cruiser under writs of attachment Issued by the supreme court Of this stat&e HENRY ELLING'S MEMORIAL CHURCH BOARD FORMALLY ACCEPTS THE FINE EDIFICE FROM THE CONTRACTORS. IT IS NEARLY FINISHED Windows, Furniture, Eto., Remain to Be Put r--44iner at Watseka to Get Pay-At Virginia City. SPECIAL TO TiE INTEl MOUtNTAIN. Virginia City, Aug . a7.-The church Inilding committee of the Henry Elling Memorial Protestant Episcopal church met last night at the home of Hon. A. J. Ben nett and formally accepted the building from the contratcors, Shabern & Sanden of Helena, on condition that they put in the stained glss windows when they ar rive in November from the East. With the exception of the organ, furniture and windows, the edifice is now complete. It will fall within the original $ao,ooo do nated by Mrs. Henry B. Elling. In the meantime, services are being held in the basemept of the church by Rev. Charles Quinney, the rector. Will Get Their Pay. Sheriff Hill received word today from the officials of the Watseka mine at Rochester, that the miners will receive their pay the first of the month. Two month's wages are coming to the hands. The mine was attached last week by F. A. Heinse of Butte. Miss Myrtle Sauerbier will leave tomor row morning for Home Park, where she is to teach school. Mrs. Charles Rodgers of Ruby is visit ing friends here. To Be Married Today. Fred Hinman, a well-known Madison valley rancher, carpe to town toddy and treated his friends to a suprise by the an nouncement that he will be alhrried this afternoon to Miss Westerliouse, also of the valley. Hinman is popular and his prospective bride quite a belle. Their marriag comes as a surprise to their. mtny triends, as it was not generally known that they were engaged. MAY BE INSURED ALONG ANY LINES LOSS OF YOUR SOUL IS THE ONLY THING POLICY WRITERS DO NOT DISCUSS NOW. FREAK INSURANCE BUSINESS Lloyd's -Exchange in London Takes Chances on Any Proposition Submitted to It. "There is nothing too freakish in the insurance business," said a local insurance agent today. "You may be insured against everything but the loss of your soul, and it is not too much to believe policies will be issued looking toward protection in that case one of these days. "Are you newly married and afraid of twins? You take out a policy protecting yourself against such a contingeny. Sev eral of them have already beed issued and one has been collected. Do you own a valuable dog, horse or bird? It is possible to insure it for a day, week or year. When Up in the Air. "If you are an aeronaut you can take out a policy for just the length of time you are up in the air, to expire the moment you reach firm ground again. "Seems funny, doesn't it? It is due to the insurance exchange in London where the business has branched out in freak lines. No single company would dare take the risks growing out of such freak poli cies, but the exchange can do so and make a comfortable profit at the same time. "This London exchange is called Lloyd's as though it were a single concern, though as a matter of fact it is composed of an aggregation of brokers each working inde pendently. When a new freak policy is required these brokers share the risk to gether. "For instance, if you are a prizefighter and desire to be Insured against defeat in any particular fight you may take out a policy from this combination of brokers based on your past performances in the ring. "One broker could not afford to take the risk, but a dozen may do so. There is one concern in this country which goes fur ther than Lloyd's for it will issue a single policy where Lloyd's would aplit the risk. "This concern will insure an elephant or snake with equal alacrity. "These policies are usually issued when an animal is to go on a journey and are based upon the sort of train or boat the animal will travel on-ranging from a to to per cent. "The companies issuing these policies in this country, where a.imals are not re quired to be registered, are often chesated. In drder to avoid this every mark and pe culiarity of the animal is noted when the policy is issued in order to insure idenati fication in case of aocident." Mother and Babe Die. Pasadena, Cal., Aug. sy.- Mrs. Edward W. Hitchings, wife of the owner of the New York Commercial, died here today at the family home. Her newly-born baby also died. Mrs. Hitchings was a. years of age. She was the daughter of George Nicholson of New York. Found In the River. Berlin, Aug. syt-The body of Count von Baudissen, an army officer of Berlin, was drawn from the river at Hamburg to day. The count had shot himself and then jumped into the water because of unre quitted love. 0 2EERS moue the World Ovrnsiully Matured. ·Isk 3 G: r A ron i c*ll SHERIFF ROUNDS UP SMALL BOYS DEPREDATIONS OF LVINGSTON LADO HAVE REACHED A POINT WHERE IT IS BURGLARY. BOILERMAKER'S HELPER HURT Charles Linlen is Victim of Serious AooCl dent-Judge Henry Is Recover ing From His illness. ISPCIAL TO TUR INTER MOUNTAIIW Livingston, Aug. sy.-Five boys, rang ing in age from l4 to i8 years, were rounded up by Sheriff Robertson yesterday on complaint of C. W. Prett, a drayman. Pratt has a warehouse on D street. He says the lads broke into it and took there from sundry bottles of beer. The youth of Livingston have been com. miting various depredations of late and the reports of small thefts led the sheriff to take a hand and bring the boys to justice. The quintet, James Hewett, Henry Dyer, Paul Hall, Arthur Zimmermann and Arthur Nelson, were arraigned this morning be fore Judge Bender on a charge of burglary. They waived a preliminary examination and were bound over to the district court under bonds of $soo each. ,Hammer Rebounds. Charles Linlen, a boiler maker's helper at the Northern Pacific's shops, lies at St. Luke's hospital with a fractured skull. At noon today Linlen was hammering a piece of redhot iro3,. when the hammer slipped and striking the anvil, rebounded and hit him in the forehead. He dropped like a log. An examination developed that his skull had been frac tured. Linlen is married and has a family. He is 40 years of age and has lived here some time. Judge Henry Better. Judge Frank Henry of the district court is reported better today. He was removed to St. Luke's hospital last week and later developed a serious at tack of typhoid fever. His condition was induced by overwork at recent court sessions, which have im posed unusually arduous duties on his honor. AT THE HOTELS Thornton-A. L. Dowler, 'Frisco; T. W. Hicks, Gardner, Mont.; Dr. Peter S. Mussig brod. Warm Springs; W. I. Lucas, Spokane; Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Burney, Fort Worth; G. Silverberg, Chicago; M. Subrothan, G. Gustle, New York; A. II. Williams, Thomas S. Wil liams, San Francisco; F. F. Chase, Riverside, Cal.; C. H. Southbridge, New York; M. H. Thompson, San Francisco; G. Ii. Cloyes, New York; Miss Peters, Miss Sawyer, Anaconda; W. W. Morris, Pony; Mr. Johnson and wife, Dillon; George Haviland, Missoula. Finlen-E. J. Denoon, Lincoln; H. Meo Gregor, Helena; J. M. Reynolds, Salt Lake; E. Hall, San Francisco; H. Armstrong, Great Falls; W. B. Raleigh, W. WV. Earnest, Hel ena; W. Bushe, Minneapolis; H. Van Orsdel, Great Falls; C. H. Williams, Spokane; W. W. Welch, Helena; C. R. Dixon and wife, ChiL cago; J. P. Magnam, Winnipeg; Amy M. Buergel, Dene Brandt. Davenport Ia.; L. A. Wilson, Duluth; W. H. Trippet, J. H. Tolan, Anaconda; Thomas Maloney, Ogden; E. E. Hayle, Helena; J. Wolf, Cincinnati; C. E. Handrick, W. H. Lucas, St. Paul; C. D. Voris and wife, Anne Kartanger, Crawfords. villa, Ind. Butte-E. IH. Becker, Billings; J. H. Me. Cabe, Corbin; L. E. Reilly, Seattle; R. A. Wciss, Idaho Falls; N. W. Parker, Ruby; W. F. Stone, Junction Idaho; W. S. Ranney, Chi. cago; H. Sommers, Helena; B. Presley, Ward ner; L. Camp, San Francisco; Loran A. Keorr, Tippecanoe, O.; C. T. Innes, Dillon; C. B. Bennington, Dillon; George E. Wood sad wife, Bellevue,, O.; P. O. Weber, Twin Bridges. Southern-S. K. Himsley, John A. Griffn, Spokane; Mrs. E. L. Phirson, U. Turcott, Ruby, Mont.; L. Larose, Missoula; P. Nuas, Great Falls; F. Clark, Boise, Idaho; J. C. O'Keefe, Mike Heasly, Anaconda; H. A. Car ter, Boise, Idaho; Ed IIulner, Elliston, Mont.; W. H. Daley, Nome, Alaska; W. L. Farnham, 'Frisco; S. Dunn, Virginia City; John Sherry, Helens; T. Burns, Jamestown, N. Y. HORSES STAMPEDED BY BEES Judge Sherman's 8peech at Glassford, III., Broken Up by Runaway. Peoria, Ill., Aug. a7.-A wholesale run away occurred yesterday during Judge Sherman's speech at Glasaforra picnic. The speaker had not been on the platform more than a few minutes when a swarm of bumble bees swept into the corral and the horses made a violent move, and all got out. For a couple of hours after half the audience, or those who would have composed the audience, of Judge Sherman were careering over the country after their horses and buggies. Little serious damage was done. RAT'S BITE MAY BE FATAL Assemblyman Williams of Cambria, Wis., fMay Die of Blood Poison: g. Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. yt.-Assemblv man David G. Williams of Columbia county lies at his home in Cambria in a precarious condition. He was bitten some days ago by a rat. The wound, though not serious, was painful and refused to heal. Doctors who were called in found that blood-poieoning had set in and Mr. V illiarnm' condition grew worse steadily. It is now feared that he may not recover. Honors Awarded, SPICIAL TO TItL INTRa MOUNTAIN. ,Helena, Aug. sy.-Late in the sessions of the Degree of Honor in the grand lodge this afternoon, prises for securing members were awirded to Mrs. Isabella Allen of Anaconda and Mrs. R. M. Ward of Hel ena. Degrees of past grand chief of honor were conferred on Dr. Kate Q. Holden of Helena and Miss Nellie Averill of Townsend. He Doeen Elxit. We'll lift our hats, we all agree, To any man more bright than we. But not a soul of us, you see, Believes that such a man could be, -Philadelphia Press.