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IN SMELTER CITY BUTTE POLICE OFFICER GOES TO ANACONDA IN SEARCH OF. 'STOLEN GOOD. PRISONER MAKES CONFESSION Through It Officers Hope to Locate Man Who Stole Horse and Buggy. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Anaconda, Sept. I.-Butte's city de tective, Jerry Murphy and Frank Mullins, son of Mayor Mullins of Butte, were in Anaconda yesterday. The popular detective came from the Smoky city yesterday for the purpose of assisting in clearing up the mysterious disappearance of the horse, buggy and harness which had been used by Chief of Police Mulholland of Butte, and which after he had left for a short time had been stolen. The horse and buggy were located in this city by one of the patrolmen. The outfit was taken to the home of Street Commissioner Brolin, where it was Ict until later called for by the authorities. Brolin's Statement. The local street commissioner wants it di~stinctly understood that the statement repeatedly made in a number of papers to the effect that one of his sons knew of the buggy being at thgir home and having had a hand in its location there, was and is entirely without foundation. Mr. Brolin himself gave the patrolman who located the buggy permission to leave the rig at the Brolin home during the night. Yesterday Thomas Boyle was taken by the police on suspicion of knowing something concerning the disappearance of the harness, which up to last evening had not yet been found by the authori ties. Boyle was taken to the police station and placed behind the bars. He was questioned closely regarding the harness. Notwithstanding two boys arrested in Butte in connection with the theft of the harness, horse and buggy had informed Dctcctive Murphy that Boyle knew some thing of the affair, that man insisted that he was entirely in Ignorance regarding the disappearance of the outfit or any part of it. Comes to His Senses. Close confinement at the city jail, how ever, soon brought Boyle to his senses. Last night he informed the authorities just where they might find the harness and it was soon recovered. It is thought that soon the police and Detective Murphy will be able to fix the responsibility of the theft on the guilty ones. NEW ROAD WINS PRAISE Thoroughfare From Anaconda to the Big Hole is Opened. Anaconda, Sept. t.-This city is congratu" lating itself over the completion of the new county road leading to the Big Hole country. Joseph M. McCafTery, county attorney, has returned from a trip over the road, and he is loud in his praises of the road and of the comrn nissioners who are responsible for its build. ing. According to Mr. McCaffery, the road will Increase the trade in Anaconda several thou. sand dollars. lie insists that many hundreds of ranchers and small merchants in the outlying districts will now come to the city as it will be possible for them to make the trip in less than half the time formerly required. 'ANANCONDA ADVERTISEMENTS The Daly Bank and Trust Company of Anaconda Anaconda, Montana, General banking in all branches. Sell exchanges on New York. Chicago, St. Paul, Omaha, San Francisco etc., and draw direct on the principa cities of England, France, Ireland, Germany and the Orient. Deposits from $z.oo agd upward received. Correspondents National City bank, New York: First National bank Chicago; First National bank St. Paul; Omaha National bank, Omaha; Bank of California, San Fran cisco. John R. Toole, president' M. B. Greenwood, vice president' Louis V Bennett, cashier; F. C. )iorbeck, as. sisatant cashier. Money Won Is Money Earned A safo play or a good bet can always be made by the wire. They're Beating Us Hard Why can't you do it as well? Turft xchange Pool Rooms Bar and Club Rooms ha Conneetioe. Main Street, . Anaconda. Fischer's School of Music Anaconda, Montana, SThorough instructions on Violin, Piano, etc. Apply for Terms to Prof. Gustav Fischer, formerly member of Theod. fThomas' Chicago Orchestra. Butte, Anaconda & Pacific Ry. Co. Passenger Time Table--July 24, 1903. WESTBOUND. EASTBOUND. Local Leave Arrive Local Leave Arrive Trains. Butte. Anaconda. Trains. Anaconda. Butte. No. --B., A. & P....... 7:oo a.m. 7:55 a.m. No. a-B., A. & P....... 8:45 a.n. 9:4o a.m. No. 3-B., A. & P....... :oom p.m. 1:55p.m. No. 4-B., A. & P...... i:35 a.m. 13:40p.m. No. s"-B., A. & P...... 5:oo p.m. 5:s5 p.m. No. 6-B., A. & P....... 3:3o p.m. 4:IS p.m. No. 7--B., A. & P....... 8:05 p.m. p:oo p.m. No. 8R-., A. & P....... 6:35 p.m. 7:30 p.m. To nake connections with Northern Pacific Railway Westbound trelns at Durant leave Anaconda at sa.i a i., j:so and 6:NJ r p. m. To make connection with Great Northern Railway at Butte leave Anaconda at 6:35 p.m. To make connection with O. S. L. Ralilw-v., at Silver how leave Anaconda at 3:ao p. m. Tickets on sale at city ticket ofice (Great Northern Railway), as: Aain street, Butte, and It passenger station B., A. & P. Railway. REAL FISH CAUGHT BY ANACONDA MEN OUT AT BONITA THEY LAND SOME FINN4ES WORTH THE HAVING. YOU CAN SEE THE FISH This Is Not a Wild Tale, for They Have the Goods to Show the Skeptical. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Anaconda, Sept. s.-To begin with, this is a fish story. Indeed, it is a real fish story and therefore a true fish story, so those who expect to hear of the fish that weighed a ton and pulled like a span of mules will be disappointed. On the Butte, Anaconda & Pacific train coming into the city at a o'clock yesterday there was a box in charge of the express messenger which contained as fine a lot of fish as has yet been shipped to Ana conda. The fish came up from Bonita, the famous resort, where they say fishing this year is better than ever, and the trout larger and gamier. George I'. Wellcome, Rod T. Williams and HerbJert McNulta were responsible for the box. Those gentlemen spent but a few days at the resort angling, yet their reward was great. Mr. Wellcome landed and brought to the city one big fellow weighing exactly 2aj pounds dressed. Mr. McNulta got some good ones, as did Mr. Williams. They report the sport excel lent at Bonita. TAKE TRIP TO THE COUNTRY County Commissioners and County Clerk Go to Big Hole. SPECIAL TO TlHE INTER MOUNTAIN. Anaconda, Sept. I.-William Kelliher, H. D. Hoffman and Martin Martin, county commissioners, and Phil Greenan, county clerk, yesterday left for a trip of some days in the Gig Hole country and thereabouts. The county officials have gone with the expectation of looking after the completion of the new road over there. Work is progressing most satisfactorily on the road, so all reports say, but the com missioners, being the active supervisors of all road matters themselves this year, think it advisable to keep an eye on the work. The popular gentlemen will have an outing while away that will also serve as their summer's vacation. HAS TEN DAYS TO ANSWER Mayor's Demurrer in Suit by Firemen Is Overruled. E:P.CIAL TO TILE INTER MOUNTAIN. Anaconda. Sept. i.-In the suits of the fire men against Mayor Frinke to force him to sign their salary warrants, the demurrer inter posed by Frinke was overruled and the mayor given so days to answer. A judgment for $5,463.53 on default was given John Nelson in his suit against Nels Peterson. In the Stagg and Trudel cases against Mayor Frinke argument was heard and the issues taken under advisement by the court. The demurrer was withdrawn in the suit of J. IB. Gnose against Daniel James, and the defendant given so days to answer. ANACONDA BRIEFS A. D. T. messenger-prompt, reliable. Sheriff George Storrar has returned from Rock Creek, where he has been on business during the past week. The county official looks rugged and hearty after his outing. W. T. HIarkness and John Lalor were here yesterday for a short tilse. John G. Maroney, cashier of the Daly Ilank & Trust company of Great Falls, was here last evening on business. J. F. Fox is here from Deer Lodge. Ilarry Allen, son of H. J. Allen, has gone to Spokane, where he will attend the Goneaga college there. Mrs. Allen accompanied her son. Dick Fisher is at St. Ann's hospital, quite seriously ill, The Misses Mabel Scott, Flake Howard, Mary Keppy and Rose McManus have gone to the State Normal school at Dillon. Ladies, you need some dainty stationery and calling cards, and we furnish just that sort. Inter Mountain office, No. 2o3 Main street, Anaconda. Mr. Savage is down from Lost Creek, where Ihe is actively engaged in mining. Attorney Ed ,ooth and J. A. Moran of the Butte bar. were here on business yesterday. W\. I. Lippincott was in Anaconda on legal business yesterda'y. William Tanner of New York city is here. Ilon. \. It. Allen is in the city from French (;ulch, where his minng interests have been keeping himn for some time. Miss If. M. Ulallenhack, Miss L. E. Dean and Arthur M. Dow of Boston are at the Le. land. Justice of the Peace Murphy is back from Missoula. Mrs. I. E. Carrigas has sold to David Mar. ler lots a5 and 26, in the Uirch 11111 allotment in Anaconda; consideration, $0oo. Attorney It. I.. Clinton of Uutte was here on legal business yesterday. Clerk of the District Court W. E. Thomas has returned front a business trip which caused his absence from the city during the past few days. For first-crass prmnting, bookoinding or steel die work at reasonable prices call at the Inter Mountain office, Main street, next to the post. office. NOTICE. Anaconda, Mont., Aug. ao. 19o3. There will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Daniels Mining and Milling company at the office of the company at Anaconda, Mon tana, on the 9th day of September, s9o5, for the purpose of electing trustees for the ensu. ing year and for the transaction of such other business as may proocrly come before the meeting. Signed, F. II. Crabtree, secretary. Inter Mountain Anaconda Bureau 203 Main St. 'Phone No. 69 Advertising Rates Furnished on Applicatior IN CLANCY'S COURT SUITS ARE OPENED INJUNCTION AND RECEIVERSHIP MATTERS AGAINST THE BIG COPPER COMPANIES. LAMM AND M'GINNIS ACTIONS Trial Proceeds Only as Far as the Read ing of Complaint in One of the Cases. The trial of the suits for injunction and receivership brought by Lamm and ýMac (innis, against the Parrot company, and MacGinnis against the Boston & Montana company, opened in Judge Clancy's court today. Judge J. J. McHatton appeared for the plaintiffs, and Attorneys A. J. Shores and L. Orvis Evans represented the defend'i ants. The trial today did not get beyond the reading of the complaint in one of the cases, lacGinnis against the Boston & Montana company, denominated in that pleading the Montana Copper company, a suit brought in 18pp. No Hearing in Afternoon. This, with some preliminary statements by Judge Mcllatton, occupied the fore. noon, and there was no hearing in the afternoon, Judge Clancy, who was india. posed, merely opening court to adjourn again to tomorrow morning at mo o'clock. In these cases Ma'c!innis, claiming to own some shares of the defendant com panies, zoo shares, to be explicit, in the Boston & Montana company, according to the complaint read today, asks the court to prevent the Boston & Montana company from combining with the Amalgamated company by exchanging shares of its stock for shares of the stock of the latter con cern. MacGinnis sues, for an injunction to prevent this event, and for a receiver to take charge of the defendant company's plant and business. Claims Will Be Hurt. lie alleges that he will be injured as a stockhohlder if the injunction and receiver ship are not granted by the courts. The original suit brought by MacG;innis included the Amalgamated company as a defendant, and that suit was trabnfcrred to the United States court. The second suit excluded the company named from among the defendants, the officials of the Boston & Montana com pany being named as defendants, however. The trial of the cases will be interesting, the law applying to the issues having been broched and in some respects settled in other Montana cases. When the minutes of the preceding ses sion of the court had been read, whichl' reading took more than an hour, the court took up this case and said: "\Vell, we have on today's docket the case of MacGinnis against the Boston &k Montana company and others, I believe. There is an order to show cause." "We are ready," said Judge McHatton for plaintiff. "We are ready, also, your honor," added Mr. Shores for the defendants. "This is an application for an injunc tion against defendants to restrain them; from performing certain acts against the interests of thie plaintiff, and for a re ceiver to take charge of the property," Judge MclHatton said. Names Are Read. Thent he read the defendants' names, among which are the Amalgamated Cop per company and the officials of the Bos ton & Montana company. Judge Mcllatton said the Amalgamated company had taken the case as it bore upon it to the United States circuit court, and that it had been appealed to the cir cuit court of appoals. "We shall claim the Amalgamated com pany appeared here and that this court has jurisdiction of it," said Judge Mc Hlatton. lie then proceeded to read the com plaint, which reading lasted almost to noon. The comsplaint said there was 50,00ooo shares of capital stock in the Hloston & Montana company, referred to in the complaint as the Montaga Copper company, of the par value of $S. a share. The plaintiff, MacGinnis, owned soo shares, it added, and the action was brought in his interest and the interest of all the stockholders who wished to join hint in the suit. Claims Are Recited. The complaint recited that the Amalga mated Copper company claimed to own 137,888 shares of the stock, and that by agreement the Ioston & Montana directors had exchanged that stock for four times as many shares in the increased Amalgamated stock. This was in violation of law, the complaint added. The complaint also charged that the Boston & Montana oflicials were under the control of the Amalgamated company, and are authorized to act for the Amalgamated and not the stockholders. It is alleged that the Amalgamated threatens to take possession, and will take posscsion, of the Boston & Montana prop crty if not permanently enjoined. Judge Mcllatton said a paragraph had been stricken out of the complaint in the United States court, and Mr. Shores sug gested that the court make an order noting the A:mendment thus made to the complaint in the records of this tribunal. That was done by Judge Clancy. At the conclusion of the reading of the complaint, Judge McHatton said: "The complaint outlines the position of the plaintiff. We shall undertake to show to the court that the substantial provisions of the complaint are true as matters of fact, and that the plaintiff is entitled to the re lief that he asks as a matter of law." lie then added that he would show a number of other things, and talked about the law as it applies to the issues in the case. Thie noon hour arrived and the case went over to the afternoon. SPEtIAL RATE, ANACONDA TO COLUMBIA GARDENS. Beginning August 15, and every Saturday and Sunday thereafter until further notice, the B., A. & P. Railway will make a rate of S,.oo for the round trip, Anaconda to Columbia Gardens and return. This Includes street ear fare from Butte to the Gardens and return, Return portion of ticket will not be good unless stamped at Columbia Gardens. Excursion Rates to Gregson Springs. Every Saturday hereafter, until further notice, the B., A. & P. Railway will make the following round-trip rates to Gregson Springs: Anaconda to Gregson and return......... Soo Butte to Gregson and return............... Soc Tickets good on all trains from noon SItur. days uatil noon Mondyrs. CLANCY ISSUES A RESTRAINING ORDER BOSTON m MONTANA CANNOT WORK CERTAIN GROULND IN SIDE PICCOLO CLAIM. SHOW CAUSE ORDER, TOO United Copper Company Claims Ore in Ground Owned by the Defendant. In a .uit brought by F. Augustus lHeinze and the Johnstown Mining conm pany against the Boston & Montana conm pany, today, Judge Clancy issued a tem porary restraining order against the de fendant, prohibiting it from working cer t4ain ground inside the Piccolo claim lines. In addition to the restraining order, the court issued an order to show cause against the Boston & Montana company. This order commands the company named to come into court on September 16 andt( show cause why the injunction should not he made permanent. The ground subjected to the restraining order is ground within tt,e strip of the territory moo feet wide, along the south side line of the Piccolo, heretofore ,lace-l under an injunction pending the trial of the suit. T'he ore deposits in the ground on the Suo. goo, s,oso and t,0oo levels are claimed by the plaintiffs on the theory that they are extra lateral parts of what is called the Minnie IHealry lorth vein, which vein the plaintiffs allege dips north ward into the defendant's claims, the Pic. cobl and (;amnbetta. The orders were issued Iby Judge Clancy on the allidavit of Alfred Frank, an em ploye of the Iplintiffs. It is said the restraining order will throw aoo miners out of work. AT THE HOTELS At the Thornton.,--c;eo. Weltatein, (edar Rapids; II. A. Strohmcycr, Mont clair; C. II. McCarthy, Helena; I.. S. Schocnfield, San Francisco; F. M. Taylor land wife, I)enver; W\ . Nicott, Newark; ('. Spanow, livingston; hlre. W. M. Montgomery, .ivingston : Mrs. S. C. Adams, Anaconda; J. ltaier, Ruby; T. T. Firth, I)enver; Mrs. W. A. IBrown, l'ocatelln; Chas. Grout. ]'ocatello; J. R. Toole. Missoula; Jos. Murphy, I'ocatella; W. 1'. I'igritt, Helena; C. C. Broadwater and wife, Helena; J. J. Buin, San Fran cisco; 0. WV. Williams, I)enver; A. II. I;oodlie. Salt l.ake; II. E'. ('ollln, litti burg. P'a. ; Mrs. Winthrop laymond, Sheridan; Miss Lelanh Iaymond, Sheri datt. At the Finlen-Mrs. Illniticher, Otto loitticher, Melrose; R. II. Harclay, Iel cua; Walter Focht. New York Cily; K. (;. )tunn, C. F. Murphy and family, Seattle; A. E. Mueller, Milwaukee; Edwin G. Brown, San Francisco; T. F. Richardson, Great Falls; William Vanderverr, (;. 1). S1andeswood, St. Anthony; L. 11. Iloppe, Butte; J. Allison, Ilavrc; Charles Skelly, Calumet; 11. V. Warnack. Anaconda; M. J. Ilealy. Minneapolis; I. B. Kennedy, Spokane; John Mcliae and wife, Calumet, Mich.: J. I. Culstaince, Dlenver; Mrs. A. W. Mowre, Milford, Utah ; Albert W. (Gates, Missoula. At the Ilutte-Josephl, Murphy, l'ocatello; J. Fligelman and wife, (). 11. Freyschlug. helena; \W. V. Mletel, Pull:t's Springts; W. It. Smith, I)rutimmond; F. Ilayhurst, Anaconda; Ilarry (;an, Kansas City; It. A. WVein, Blutte; Juloh G. Sters, St. Paul; S. Mi. McKnight and lairn ily, Dell, Mont.; 1). EI. Matthews, Ielerna. At the Southern--I.. J. Wickam, Waterloo, lMont.; lEd. ;. ltlitzncr, Norris, Mont.; Mrs. M. J. Hancock, Kalispell, Mont.; lien Joiner, Waterloo, Mont.; Samucl Johnson, Missoula, iMont.; George E. Mcl.enn, Muanmoth, Mont.; MI. J. Delaney, .ivingston; A. E. Schiflner, Yellowstone Park; J. M. (onsidine, Frank Edwards, Dillon; James McCormick, J.iviiig ston; Ii. Clark. lisire, Idaho; J. II. Casey, Iterkley, Cal.; Tom W\yatte, N. If. Malcolm, Chicago, Ill.; M. P. Itcilly, Dillon; II. Bowers, Macking, Idaho; A. Ilgan, Deer I.odge. COSTLY TIARAS And Rings Worn by the Popes as a Matter of Ceremony. Leo X ll's tiara is in the form of a cap and is of finely engraved silver, on which are chased several branches of olives surrounding medallions of St. Peter, I'ius IX and Leo XIII. :On the upper part are Latin inscriptions formed of topazes, emeralds and ametlhysts. This tiara was given to Leo XIII by the Italian people on his pontifical jubilee and cost $5,000o. It will eventually he placed in the treas ury of St. Peter, where are the tiaras of Urban VIll, Paul as:, Pius VII and Pius IX. The ring, which the Camerlingo takes from the dead Pope's finger, is called the "fishcerman's" ring beecause it bears an en graving of St. Peter fishing from his boat with a net. It is practically a seal-ring, and is used by a pope to affix his private seal to the most secret briefs, letters and decrees, which are often spoken of as is sued "under the seal of the fisherman." The ring is presented to a new pope in conclave at the time the cardinals make the first act of adoration before him, im mediately after his election. The pope takes it fromn the Cardinal Dean and gives it to the first mnia ter of ceremonics to have the name lie has assumed engraved upon. The pope has to wear it all the time he is in Rome, and in case lie should absent himself from the city he must leave it in the custody of the secretary of the briefs, as Pius VI did in 178., when he went to Vienna. After the pope's death it is taken from him and broken as a new one is made for his successor. At the time of the French invasion ton 17(98, Ilaller, the French commissioner, took the ring away from the pope, but re turned it the next day because it was of no great value. Pius VII had to give up his ring to the French general, Radrt, and dlid not re cover it until five years efterward. iBesides this ring the pope wears two other rings. One is the episcopal ring, set with a large stone, generally a sapphire, and another, called the pontifical ring, set with a very large diamond. The latter is not worn except when he pontificates at some great ceremony.-Rome Cor. New York World, Various Methods. [Washington Star.] Some men are like the busy hee And thrive by simple industry; And some are like the spiders gay, Who catch the files that pass their way, GIRLS ON PONIES RACE AT BOZEMAN MISS BOZEMAN WINS FIRST HEAT AMID A BURST OF CHEERS FROM THE STAND. ONE MILE BICYCLE RACE Good Time Made in Events-Gallatin Fair Is Opened With a Big Crowd in Attendance. llozeman, Sept. I.--Miss l)iering, rid ing with case adnl grace and spurring her little pony at a breakneck speed past a grandstand crowded to the limit, won the ladies' relay today aild had the first heat scored to her credit. TIhe Gallatin fair is opened with a big attendance. This ladies' relay is to he run every day of the fair, and the girl winninning the most heats will get $1uo, while the second girl will get $5o. The results today were: Miss l)iering. first: Miss Eva Maxey, sectnd, and Ni is \\ idner, third. In the miile hiiyclh race S. Wilton won time :;;o. The race was fast and close, the latter qutarter being peddled in as seconds. (i. tiinn was second and J. (;arver third. This afternoon trotting and running races are hying pulled ofT. Werdntday, Sieptembrr Srrond, V'.rcnoon- 9:3u, ball gartr;: q:3, one mile biwycte race. ier-for all. Sm, $S; secrond, mile bicycle race, hlanditiap, $3o, $ta ($5 to rntrl); sao:o,. high Afteruutn-:au., fiiat, Igentlemen's dtivling, In:3o. girls' relay pniy lact, coltltitcd, $.0o, $i0, $:s. A.lt erltuiton :tan, first, genlltlleten's drivilg., Irot "ir pace, $o: stecond, tunllting, onle hall mile, lor named hrrses, $7%; third, paintg, it class, ile brats, . n ill , :sou; Itittht, itiunnling Ilarre uitlrelr r mIile, $5to. 3 .ot, l;tltn ;asei' n and p.niaehtute (drop. i IIn ntt I grand -,tanitt, Iliduii taces., etc. 'lhunsday, ..ept'ember T'itl| (L iving tun and Park C'ounty Itay) 9:Ja, basetall ungame, stlre man vs. Miles City, $t)o. ii:3, two mile bicycle race, tee for all, $a5, $7.5u; ole rutle bicycle arace, handicap, $3i,, $5. t:,s, guis' re'lty pItlny rice, coiintinuled, $.1i, $51t, $:5. I t.' daring exhibition of high diving. Afternoon Ol tat, il .s, tiitn1g, atn cl ass, Muile h t sil , " iln .. f2lu ; kls lnllll, r.un n g %evetl -. eightlhs of a Ililr, $u3m; third, pIaingl, 2:35 class, mile heals, a in t. $aoa; fourtl, running, one half mile. $;5; hluh, running, hr ))ys' Sholland Ipnices, to her sdh.en by uOm.rs, $to. 3:no, balloon ascension sit dtublc pIt;at;Jrh dIItp. Indianll racis, etc. Friday, Seplthe'br F.urth, Forenoon -9:31), ball galtme, $h.m t:3, gKrlh' relay pl.ly racr, cnCludid, $ion. $5o, $5. is :oa, ballhon aseen. ,siln and parachutrle ildrop by laidy actunautll. Ildin racti's, etc. After I.ut t:iit, gtrand t;parade of pl i"r witlnnig stuck in fr. nt g iauInd siaid. 2:.t, lust, ITreet, Ior all Itrtl, male lheats, 3 n 5, $41,1; seconrd, rutlning, one lllile. Ihosll to hrbe named by asociation., $151); third, free fur all pace, mie heai.. 3 in 5. F *,; Iiiitii, t ImmHllng, onehall littlet, flir Itn wiot ers, Tot. l ighl ditall.u e - hlibilul, Indian t ates, ctc. TESTS OF THE THERMOMETER "\Ve have beetn sellintg as man;y tlher Iom11i1cters this muInlllllr as usual " said a tIanlfactirer to Ithe New York 'limes, "ill spite of the vagaries of tile weather, It is a fact, though, that a good hot spell always ioomts tit.: trade. A itan whoi buys a good tllerlnmoucller will always swear Iby it as stanchly as lie swears by his watch. It doco.'t titake any ditlererncc to hi ' what o.flicial wceathtlr rccuctIs say. "There is as much dillfttence in thter mometers its there is in intiividuals ar razors," he added, as an afterthought. "No two are exactly alike. Sumi tIter tmotieters aire the wotk of scienitilic opera tion in the handils of xlperts; othern :are turneld out like set many pairs of machine. made shocs. With extlrelmely se(nsitive and mtinutely accurate itnstrutitilei.ts neded for reliable work the greatest care is taken. They are kept in stuck for years, some timles, and compared with inlstrumelnts known to be trustworthy beyond question. Naturally, so much time cannot lie spent over the cheap thertmometer,:although mnre care is devoted to themt than lan:ily pur chasers supplose. "Mercury is used for scientific instru ments, but alcohol is utsedl for the cheaper grades, The alcuhl is tinted with aniline dyes, which do not fade. The mnanufact itrer buys the tubes in strips from glass factories. Ilit blower cauts them to the proper lengths and makes the bullbs on the -tunds. When the bulba are filled with alco hol they are allowed. to stanld for several hours before being sent back to the blower to clohse the uipperi ed. ily thlis ti.ite the liilltor is thoroughly expanlded. "'lhe first guidle mark-3a degrees Fah reiheit-is foutnd by plunging the Iutl, into melting snow, when it is to be had. T'his invariably gives the exact frecezing point andl is an unfailing test when the accuracy of a thertlomcter is sllspected. W.hetl meltintg snow is scarce, as it is just now, nlanlllfacturcrs use a little unachliie fr shanving ice, which servts the purpose altllost as well. "Aft(er their cold bath, the tlhermometers go to another workman, who pilunges them into a tub of water kept constantly at 6I degrees. Another takes tthem at 96 de grecs, and so on, ahllwiig 3a dlegrees for rich ti, ide mark. 'I hleu they are ready to lie put itio fraiameg and have the nthlier degrees and their fractions marked offil accorditlgly. Answered. Landlti-ed--lave you much of a family, madamene? Mrs. llowse-lHunter.-Well, we have sent a phlottgralih of our ftiiily groulp to I'rcsi dent Rooosevelt.-New Ynri' Times. MECHANIeS We carry a complete up-to-date line of Mechanics' Tools and Builders' Hardware Your Patronage Solicited. Hardware Anaconda eopper Department Mining to. Butte, Montana SHOT 10 DEATH WHILE ESCAPING MEXICAN DESPERADO IS SLAIN BY A COMPANY OF RURALES. TAKEN AFTER A MURDER Prisoner Is Allowed to Run, and Thea a Volley Ia Fired at His Retreating Form. Ttieson, Ariz., Sept. r.- A troop of afex. itan ruiir:les dealt out quick ju.stic to Fel'rnanid Vale, il la, whoI was rcaipt(reld at Saiita C ru, Sonora, Sunday altiirtinon. Vat'll/ tie;a was inIted as the worst ides pera,lo onI thle border. Natlhes RocI.s, a Mrxica: trailer, was murdered whilte traveling Ibetween L.ohtlcl and a. talllatl; , aihoul aI week ago, and tili rtirales traced the cl'riml to Valntzucla, who had conrmitted at least five or six murders along the line within the last few mllonths. lle was traced bIy the rural.s to a place called Santa Cruz on the Mexicanl side, tint far fron Nigailes. Valenzurla was dirirovrceIl by the rurates concealed in an ladoblie lt in Santa C.'ruz, in which there were several woI11n.. This fa;t prevenhtid a killing ini the spoit, as the conman;tiler of tihe Mexican solliers had rrslvred to mIake short work of the outlaw when cautght. Arccordingly, Valenzuela was tpurposely nllowed to escape and, whlien hir lLha1 rum but n slhort ilistliter, was shut d.i,. piercid by the hIlllets from four riftls. His delad aoly w:as taken to Nogales for ildcclliliralion. as a large rwlard hald bicti ollered for his capture, dcad or alive. SAVAGE BULL Was Whipped by Stallion That Proved a Real Hero. A story. of a holrse that is a re'al here cn'lmr faiant Jackson, T'enn,. Ihii Ihlitit, a well known stockman:a, ownis ia lht';itiful ,tray sta;llionll a a line Jersey hall. The latter is a vicai'isl atnimalal, aind nitI more lthan itle iareasiol hlais h a lshiwn ia i aatlll allia alsl disposl, itio . I'.su.illy ;a plitchllnk sa lvc t) frighten him milt rolii albout the barn air Thlursdlay of thisv week Mir. lluat, ilt companylllll with a Ismall lbluy, was eI.susinll the laanture rlahanlg th'e stallioan. Shlluletnly the till aprpared upon the scene and showaul eviduaaia iof wanting to light. Mr. IIant g;ave the haltar reinitt tho hii by andt thught hI atohl lt drite thIe itnae antimual away. Thle huill startied to Iha, utll distanl lile, oadi, di t oveting hiIs pursur dai, slnut have the dillded pitchiliik, t wliaw eredi his bal atl chargei uponh his Inas ter. Mr. Ilhnt attept.il. to rim and fell. The hbll lttedl hlina ha ih passed, and it looked foir a milminat as il Mr. Ilitlt woald lie giaidl to dealt. Thlie ,boy drlaaoppedl the rain of the stallion :ani started oil for hcllp. It was then that thle nall c aanliiall proved lhiiself faitlhul to hisi iiimaster, andl was a real hero. learingg tp on his hind fret, withl a snort of delia oce, lie lbore idown uponI the 'hitl which, inllIr tnt nttiec, hadli returned a s.c(odI tiilme upon aMr. I nt, t and was about to traple hi to deatlh. The hlaorse bit a lltrg pieace of "beef ilai hair" out of ilte bill's back at thle oppolll ttiie no ienl, Land, wheeling, pilanliltd, hioth rear heel s in the ribs of ii s llonln.tl, alimIt sending hitm to the arth, aid t ain litag him toii roar with pain. The buall left lii prs trate victim a nil fled it terror, with the holrse pursuing him and tal kig chunks of tide anid fleshi very few steps util hie had lmi c'hased tio ithe hlolio. Thea herse Ithri retllrnled tl his Imastr. -New Ur ileails ' Ihe liiemocrat. How to Got Rich Though Married. IKanlsa City Journal.I "Anyiidy can mil ake ititney, but it t;akes a philoophcr to slave it," oblservles tient Murdock. "Not long agr fnt oil I friend of tnuine died, leaving a barrel of onallay. Ile lay awake tiiighlts lthinking tp tlchllr's lto save only. I retetteiler nie of i halit of is haits economy.ll e ilhal a hiouse fill of children--Io or aI:. It cost considerablle to frael thiem. 'I hen Ill evoll v a ischeme to cut ildown gruib espitises, I I would say to his chaildlre in: the evening, 'now, how manllay of youa will t:tak ai niickel l nd go to Iad whit.hott bluliler?' They all took nickels atlid wentl to beal hunagry, The nrxt miorning the old matn:: would say. 'Now, chaialrena youa all laok lauangry. How m:aany of you will give tme a aicknl for a nice, hot lre.k. fa-t ?' ana, aif coureC, they would all cough tap their zaickeha. The old aints lalliply saved the cost of the chilitren's suplair. This is jatst one of tihe little sechlmetl he evolved to save Intatey. Ito had ottlers. That's why tie died richa." All Clear to Him. "Yes," said the *raveling artist, who laad lpaused to contemplate the charmilg view from Mr. Medahergrass's front yard and to drink a cup or two of Iuttermilk; "yt.s, I should like to linger in this lovely spot all tmamer. To me there could be nothhig finer than to remain here and task in the light of i::vpiration while tha wonderful scecery grew more and more upon te. Do you grasp mtay thought ?" "I reckoat I do," said Mr. Meddergross. "You nmca:: you'd like to loaf around here longe enough to get hayseed in your hair Sattd thi n sit stillillll it sproutad."-J-.dlge.