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EXHIBIT AT FAIR CHILDREN OF T44H1 STATE ARE TO BE WELL REPRESENTED AT ST. L1OUIS. PREPARATIONS UNDER WAY Young Talks of the Variety of Exhibits Planned and the Work That Is Being Done on Them.. The schools of Montana are preparing to carry off the gold medal for the finest educational exhibit at the St. Louis World's Fair. City Superintendent R. G. Young, when seen by the Inter Mountain today, spoke with great enthusiasm of the plans almost completed by the auxiliary committee of the Montana World's Fair commission, who have this matter of preparing the educational exhibit in charge. When the state commisison met in this city a few days ago it was decided to allow the aux iliary committee on education to make its own plans for the display at St. Louis. Committee Divided. On the committee are the names of those considered the foremost educators in the state, men whose personal pride in cludes successful educational results for the schools of Montana. The committee has been divided into three groups, rural, graded and colleges. The first includes State Superintendent Welch and County Superintendent E. A. Steere of Flathead county; the second, City Superintendents R. G. Young of Butte, S. D. Largent of Great Falls and -C. S. Brothers of Billings, while the com mittee on colleges includes Prof. O. J. Craig of Missoula, Prof. James Reid of Bozeman, with Prof. H. H. Swain of Dil Ion. Exhibit Heads. The plan as outlined by this committee provides for an exhibit under the follow ing heads: Literature, statistical charts, models, apparatus and appliances for in struction, photographs, pupils' work, lit erary, scientific, mechanical and artistic. Special instructions are embodied in the circular letter being sent out to every teacher in the state. These instructions make it mandatory on the teacher to have the pupils prepare the work as carefully as possible so that copies will not be re quired. Display of Photography. Owing to the growing tendency toward photography the committee considered it best to make this one of the important dis plays of the school work. Each class will be photographed and the picture placed in front of the class ex hibit: buildings within and without will also be shown with the work of the school; teachers will have their pictures bound with those of the school building and class. This is for the purpose of judging of the personnel of teachers, pupils and architec ture at a glance. In speaking of photography Commissioner Harris of the World's Fair says: "The photographs will show the countenance, stature and costume of pupils and teachers and the degre' of imnobrtance placed on the school by itt costiintess and improve ments." ;(I Varieties ofb Work. In speaking of the varieties of work to be prepared by each school in the state the following are mentioned: Written lessons in all the regular branches. Illustrated work in language, literature, nature study, history, geography, etc. Maps of countries and parts of coun tries, cities and towns; maps showing pro ductions, and distribution of animals, plants, rainfall, etc. Drawings of buildings, vegetable and animal forms, plans of school houses, geometrical figures, anatomical studies, etc. Free hand and perspective drawings, and free hand sketches. Work in colors and in black and white. Kindergarten, construction and manual training work. Superintendent Young stated today that the Butte schools would also prepare a catalogue containing important informa tion about the schools of the city, also giv ing the course of study introduced this year, as well as some hundred of the finest drawings to be made by the pupils of the HIigh School. To Push the Work. From now on until March i this work will be pushed in the schools throughout the state. 'lThe committee is enthusiastic over the manner in which the teachers and pupils have entered into the work of the competition at this early date. HOW'S THISI We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.,Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 5s years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O. Welding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, ~ec per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimon. ials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. JUDGE M'CLERNAN ADMITS PAT RODGERS, TO BAIL Fixes Bond at $250-Dora Davis Asks 24 Hours in Which to Plead to a Charge of Larceny. Judge McClernan made an order admitting Pat Rodgers to bail in the sum of 9aso this afternoon. Attorney W. G. Newton for the defendant at once began looking for bondsmen, and he stated that Rodgers would soon be at liberty. Dora Davis was charged with grand larceny and she asked the court for 14 hours within which to plead. Her bond was fixed at $250. Dora Davis is accused of stealingI $s from a visitor to her house. *6.go-Excursion to Great Falls via Great Northern railway. Good going Sep tember 57th to October ast inclusive. Good returning until October 3d. City Ticket Office, 4 North Main street. W. R. IMEECH, * C. I P. & TA. BUIlE BAPTISTS NAME DELEGATES IC)PRESENTATIVEG TO THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE OHURCH AT Mle9oULA CHO&EN. WOMEN ON EQUAL FOOTING Baptists Are Congregational and Female Delegates Have as Much to Say as Male Delegates. At the meeting in the First Baptist church in this city last night delegates to the Baptist state convention were elected. After a general discussion over the choosing of delegates it was, decided not to elect anyone who could not attend. The following were then placed in nomination and elected: Rev. J. F. Noft singer and Mrs. Noftsinger, Professor and Mrs. Foote, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Foote, George Beveridge, C. C. Curtis, Lee Hayes, Mrs. Charles Pierce and Mrs. C. M. Prentice. Women on-Equal Footing. It was stated by Mr. Noftsinger this morning when seen by the Inter Mountain that the women were elected with full privileges of the convention; that it was the rule in the Baptist church, in the North, to put women on an equal footing with the men when it came to church gov ernment. He also stated that the Baptist church was congregational in its church laws and the purpose of the state convention which meets at Missoula next Thursday was to bring the pastors and people into closer sympathy with each other, not to make or change laws. Money Apportionments. Only missionary pastors are appointed by the state board and then only on call from the congregations. But one thing entirely within the province of the boar. is the apportioning of money to the mis sionary churches in the state. The missionary department of the Bap tist church will have two distinguished representatives in attendance at the Mis soula meeting, Dr. Peterson, whose dis trict covers the two Dakotas, Minnesota, Nebraska and Montana, and Dr. Seymour of New York, who is correspondent for tne National Missionary society and also general distributor of Baptist literature. Both these men are widely known and each is an able expounder of the mission ary work of the church. Dr. Peterson is of Swedish origin, while Dr. Seymour is an American. Rev. Mr. Groeneveld will endeavor to give the Butte people the privilege of hear ing these able men after the adjournment of the convention. WILL BE ABSENTEES MANY OLD-TIMIERS WHO MIGHT HAVE GONE TO MEETING HAVE GONE OVER GREAT OIVIDE. Great preparations are being made by the old timers of Butte for their annual meeting which will be held at Great Falls on October 3. There will be absentees, it is true, when the roll is called, for many of the pioneers have passed over the Great Divide, but those remaining' will make up in enthusi asm what they lack in numbers, and those going from Butte anticipate the time of their lives. The Butte contingent will comprise some 25 or o30, among whom will be included many men now prominent in business cir cles in this city, and as one of them put it, "There will be a great packing of blankets and many happy hearts when the old boys hit the trail for the new dig gia's." There will be no grub packed for this trip, Ms Great Falls has promised a ban quet sufficient to make the occasion a memorable one, and the same citizens who will provide the banquet will see to It that everyone has a good time. In connection with other features of the occasion the cititens of Great Falls have planned a trip to Fort Benton and ad jacent points of interest, in which all old timers will be requested to participate as guests of the city. Mr. D. P. Daugherty, well known throughout Mercer and Sumner counties, W. Va., most likely owes his life to the kindness of a neighbor.. He was almost hopelessly afflicted with diarrhoea; was attended by two physicians who gave him little, if any, relief, when a neighbor, learn ing of his serious condition, brought him a botjle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, whiol oured him in less than twenty-four hours. For sale by Paxon & Rodketeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, and Newton Bros. $32-DENVER AND RETURN--$32. October s, 6 and 7, the Oregon Short Lind will sell excursion tickets, Butte to Denver and return at above rates; tickets limited to continuous passage going, to days' transit limit returning with final limit October 31; good both ways via Salt Lake if desired; also on the Overland Limited 3a.hour train to Denver. Reserve berths now. Short Line city ticket office, sos North Main street, Butte, Montana. H. O. Wilson, general agent. -Rob Avon Postoffloe. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN,. Avon, Sept. 24.-Thieves entered the postoffice here Sunday during the absence of Poetmaster Peter Loquett. Very little of value was secured. Rob Billings Store. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Billings, Sept. 24.-Yegen Bros.' store was entered by robbers Tuesday night and some cutlery and Jewelry stolen, No arrests have as yet been made. Does the Schilling's Best moneyback, offer ever get taken? Yes. On what complaint? The flavoring extracts, for instance, are a to 30 times as strong as usual. Said to be iniconvenient. OFF GUARD DUTY WITHOUT LEAVE REGULAR ARMY OFFICER PUNISHED AT MANILA FOR A BREACH OF DISCiPLINE DISTRESS AMONG NATIVES Governor Taft 'Hears of Hunger Result ant From Crop Failures-Rebel Leader Arraigned, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Manila, Sept, 24.-Lieut. Oliver Esk ridge, Twenty-seventh infantry, has just been sentenced by court-martial to three months confinement in quarters and a fine of $75 for being off guard duty without leave. Gen. George Randall upon reviewing the decision of the court added a reprimand. The government has decided to build a canal from Lake Taal to the ses at an ex pense of $aoo,ooo out of the congressional relief fund. This will give Batangas prov ince an outlet for its products. Distress in Batangas. Governor Taft has just received addi tional reports of distress among the na tives of Batangas, negroes, Tayabas and Cebu, the result of the failure of the crops owing to the ravages of locusts. The government is now distrituting $3So,ooo worth of rice among the africted districts whioh is to be paid for in work. Dominador Gomez, a former Spanish officer awaiting sentence upon the charge of maintaining an illegal organisation known as the Union Ubrero, was today charged with rebellion and insurrection for inciting Ladrone leaders in the provinces of Rizal, Bulacan, Laguna, Cavite and eles where to take up arms against the authori ty of the United States. General Warfare. This has resulted in the recent outbreak in the provinces named In the form of a guerilla warfare, carried on through the influence of the union obrero and aided by its members, so-called nationalists, con nected with the Juntas now located at Hong Kong, in Japan and Madrid. BUSINESS OUTLOOK IS FINE IN BUTTE REAL ESTATE MEN SAY THERE IS A STEADY DEMAND FOR HOUSES FROM WORKINGMEN. PRESENCE IS A CRITERION When the Toilers Wish to Invest, It Il an Indication That They Have Con fidence in City's Future. Iltute real estate dealers are anticipating an early revival of building activity, though they have hals nothing to complain of during the past nmontlh. One prominent real estate man. in expres. ing his opinion rlsarding the building situas tion, ascribes as a reason for taking a roseate view ,of the busincýs outlnok the gradual In creass in confidence among these workingmen who have come to Ilhtte to stay. Always a Criterion. "Whenever you see workingmen purchnasing homes ill a city you can rest assured that the outlook is bright," he said. "()f course, v n-it the mines decreased their forces there was a scramble amnong tmanly peopce to get away from town, but those who inttend to remain are home-builders. "'llhere are Imaniy Ihouses cha;lnging handsl at the plresentl timel, tholiugh the ltualll construc tion of Iew ihuildinlg is not as pronounced as one wolid wish to see , ut so soon as the mines get to going fIll blast therer will lie several large contracts let to my klowledlge. Demand for Houses. Inquiry at many of the large real estate houses elicited the ilnformation that there sre few good houses to rent, they mosstly ail heinlg taken as quickly as one tenant vacates. 't'here i, a demand for houses of from four to five rooms and the supply dces. not equal the demallnd y iany means. At this eason, and especially onl the eve of the optnitng of the schools there is always a goosd iletrnml for Ihottes occasioncd by the ifllhtx of pIeoplle in otltlying towns. who wish to take aslvantage of I)ltte's ehooli facilities. Thlis matosnth has seen a marked increase over the same iperiod last year. Work on Synagogue. Wo\\'rk (,n Ith, Jewish synagogue is progressing raplily ;istl sill reqtlire alost two tnliths to cimllslrst. 'lhi, Ituildinlg will add sltaterially to the hIeauly of tlhat sectioll of tihe city, It being thile intintion sit the builders to make it one if thie i C tl imii)osillt ii trtctures of lutte,. "Lookitg at ilhe builditln situation fromt any standlsinltn," said one retl estate nlan, "s..ere iv nothing to comstlain of andI much to inspire cor,nfidence, and I look for renewed activity, although I have all thle business I can attend to " Camp iS.3, W. of W., will give a liter ary entertuinnment and smoker tonight at Odd Fellows' hall. Woodmen and friends are invited to be present, Fined For Disturbance. In Jutdge BJoyle's court this morning Miss L. Dube and J. Morrison were each fined $5 for disturbing the peace. A. U. Elerick, formerly in charge of the con struction department of the Montana Electric company. has returned to Iutte and is now in the employ of the .\layer Electric company, THE AUTUMN OF LIFE Some lives are like the autumn leaves That flutter softly to and fro In every breeze that faintly grieves The leaves gleam richest as they go. In one swift burst of regal hues They blaze with crimson and with gold And none of their perfection lose When, withering, they drop their hold. The leaves, at last, when all is done, Show us anew the days of June The golden glory of the sun And softened luster of the moon. The red that. riots in the dawn Is mingled with her restful brown That tints the leaves ere they have gone, While they are slowly swaying down. Some lives are like the autumn leaves; The rose-hued memory of youth In all their acts a pattern weaves With the most precious gold of truth; And they grow fair and fairer still Like autumn leaves their beauty glows With newer charm and grace, 'antil These lives are perfect at the close. -Chicago Tribune, CHILDREN'S LUNCH FOR SCHOOL DAYS 8CIENCE IN ARRANGING THE TID BITS IN SUCH A WAY AS TO MAKE THEM PALATABLE. PLENTY OF FOOD TO SEND Sandwiohes of Varieties Calculated to Cause the Mouth of the Little Ones to Water. \t ith the beginning of school there is an extra care added to daily duties of the household--that of preparing a lunch for the child to take to school. In the homes whtre a waitress is kept it becomes her itt.lied duty to get ready the children's lunch and pack it, but it behooves the ,plother to keep a watchful eye over its -COntents. 'l'no much care cannot be taken in the packing of a lunch. Each article should be wrapped in tissue paper, or parafine pa per is better. This will keep tht! lunch fresh and make it palatable. l'ack the things in the order in which they are to be eaten, with the exceptiont that all soft fruit should be carefully laid on the top to prevent crushing. Pollowing are a few *ecipes which will be found siimple in the preparation and will prove appetizinlg to children: Sandwiches--As the list of sandwiches runs up into the hundreds, there is no use giving a child the same combination two days running. Any kind of salad makes a good sandwich filling, as does cream cheese mixed with caraway; chopped ripe olives or minced ginger. Many children, as well as grown people, are partial to Isngerbread spread with hutter, while Anger-rolls stuffed with meat or fish creams, a spoonful of scrambled egg, let ture or tomato with mayonnaise, nas turtium buds, blossoms or leaves. eggs chopped and mixed with cream, or minces of any kind of meat or fish may be util jjecd ,in turn. Sponge Cake-Sponge cake and milk make a nutritious lunch. To this add a fea starchy nuts and the ration is well balanced. As sponge cake is always bet ter when fresh, here is a recipe that will make just two little individual cakes. Break a whole egg in a bowl, add two level tablespoonfuls of sugar and beat with a Dover egg-beater until perfectly light and thick. Sift together two and one-half tablespoonfuls of pastry flower and a salt spoonful of baking powder, and fold into the butter and sugar. Bake in patty tiltns in a moderate oven with increasing heat. Sweet Spreads for Sandwiches-- -1 nearly all children possess the proverbial "sweet tooth," sweet spreads for s..al wiches that they will enjoy art- jcllic., marmalades, stewed fruit, thicke. ld with core starch, or carefully dried from juice; frosting mixed with candied fruits or r:sat ins, grated maple sugar, and even a uttlcer and sugar pudding sauce. To Prepare an Orange--If'a child won't eat an orasage "tJecOIse it is too mucll bother td fix it." rut aroutld the ctnticr. leaving a strip half an inche wide aill the way around. I.oosen the cul.s frot tfhle eils with the back of a fruit knsife or handle of a spion, cut through the Itanl and separate into sections. Swtret Nut Paste Filling--Tl' make- a swes t paste filling that the chitlrlen like, heat a tablespoonnful of butter to a cream acl add a tablespoonful to sugar and the yolk of an egg. IBent until light and thick. then otir into it enough fiinely chiopped nuts to tmake it spread well. AI FIREMEN'S BALL SWELL EVENT PROMIISED THIS EVE NING AT AFFAIR AT REN SHAW HALL. 'lhis i the niilit when the Butte fire mni will ildance away the fleetillg hours. Th blall will be given in Renishaw hull anid prlomises to be tile swellest of the seasiion. (In thel receti on committee is Mayor Mul i lis :niul Aldermen of the city, as also the otlcers of the fire departmenlt. Th'I hall has been prettily decorated for lthe occasion and the music will be fiurnished 1i; inu orchestra numbering half a doczen pieces. Those in charge of arrangeiments hae Iprovidled handsomely embossed dance programs containing 24 dantces, two of which aire quadrilles and a special dance hals been pet aside for the firemllen. l:tcli member of the departmentt will lie presretl in full aniform and lie one of the floor commnittee, thus insuring all guests a delightful time. Small Fire at Asylum. A sitting room for convalescent pa tienlts at the \Varnm Springs asylum caught fire last night about to o'clock, but was extinguished before serious damage re sulted. WALL Oh! Come and Look! Here's exactly the design you wanted for your bedroom wall paper. Yes, and here are other designs you've been looking for to suit your ideas as to wall decorations for every room and hall in your house. Prices? you ask. Rangq from aSc to joc per roll. CARDER WALL PAPER CO. C. V. FRANZMAN. Prop, sl W. Palrk t., Klng.l lk. 'PLone so6. IN OUR HALF-ACRE SUNLIT CARPET ROOM W e have made radical reductions on reas onable prices for reliable Carpets. All the new and beautiful and all the old reliables are here. Any weave you may ask for, any pattern good taste could suggest or refine ment demand. More to choose from with less to pay, quality for quality, than any where else outside the mills that weave them. Coltage Art lngnrian, reverlbhle Ainerienna IruissH' rt,el ( Il'rp w. , mutting effects, full yard Q35c dei.Ignls ald einlr,', ptierrlns ut. wide; 50c quulity............ u 1led for iany roomI , ilsuo hnli l1itt hinirs. 68C Yard whde I'nion lngruin, thft N e qutlil.ily for...........68C kind that Il the n$nn' both shls"I . lrllihtil ('lnIpets, In H~4iIl h'N hIigh 60 cent 45c grade lIght ,nuul diIr , pron1,d ,ol quality ..................... c 4 4. r on u "'lhuie ,r ia hrgue inhe All wool filled extra r mi lpr in if l i. palltterns. 3 grainl, cholee piltt rnt r ll nd c ,olors, $1.111)0 $ i li y ....... ............U the equa', l In we.,r to ,the 14'I I rpe '. l, h iavy high pile, beit 75e lqualltly...........5C sl t nd floril, room palterns onily, tlhe biggest wlld best 85C Inlgrainl ('Irlpll'ts, be'st till sool , Iirgnlllii. 11.1 q iallly....iU J c warp uand lilling. .mn tll 11l hll,.1he , (\'e t l'trpels, rich lin design ,,ald (leinlns in light bright and 11 4 orl. t'IhI', parllor, dininlg lroom l 41t coloring . h ol,:lilty. 7' liir,,., patterns,.. Iao hkniln 1m1l for ......................... . ,73 c ,4ti , l li lt II ,it, ,, ly. 119 5 $1 :. : q4tuElly Efor............. ]llltses 11l11 lhesbiln Ing lu n (ur.11 m ' winslIer ('arI'I l. dhrk and ilight poen, the he, I iist an l I best ar'1 hi 1 g 1ro nd vol ,rs. all destrabhle wide ('are4tl.: wtve'll, flonV plh r 114 1,411 4iTe frll'e H. A hile spring shii or' c.l.lr. 115C '"4 wt u lie old low price $1.04111 ualllty nl .............. .. , u. instl Iers. $I.:11 quallity. 95J Mail Us Your Orders--We Pay the Freight. Brownfield=Canty Carpet Co. 48 to 54 West Park, 41 to $43 West Galena Street, Butte. WRIT OF MANIDAT HAS BEE OUASHED ORDER AGAINST COUNTY CLERK WESTON ANNULED THROUGH ERROR IN HEADING HE WILL ISSUE A NEW WRIT Judge Harney Will Act Tomorrow on the Case Where City Seeks to Force Weston to Prepare Rolls. The alternaalive writ of miandate is.sd front jutlge ?MC(lerinan's 'otrt direcing, County (Clerk Jolt i Weston tto (rt.pare the tax rolls for the city of Iutlce or show catise why he should Iot, \~as luashld this mornin jg. The hearing was had before I. lte IIarnicy. Attorney Jalnlte. I'calIy appl.'artel on behalf of Welstoln and lntred :a Imoltionll to quash, oni the groulllls that the htal (of the court was ,omitted ill the writ a;d that the headllng should have slhown that the taate upllon the relation of olhnt (h;lsnoiln had brotlght thile actio. Will Issue New Writ. Judge Ilarlney, in sustalillillg the oj'c tionl to the writ, said that as time was anl imlpolrtanlt factor inl the case, hIe wotlil, upon application, issue a new writ, retulrn able tomorrow ait to o'clock. The conltroversy grew out of tile refusal of County Clerk \Weston to preplare the tax rolls for the city of ultte without comllpensa;tion. It is thile contentiontl of( ile judiciary committee of the city council that thle tattutes lprovide that he must do this without remunleration. More Time Required. The tax rolls shoulId ,e in the hands of the city treasurer on tile first Moniday in October ill order that the tax list may lie extended and the money collected. The time is now so short that it will require a great effort to prepare tile rolls within the time allowed. MINOR HAPPENINGS IN THE TREASURE STATE Charged With Larceny. SPII(tAl, TO T'IE IN'I II MOUNTAIN. Dillon, Sept. 24.--T. E. Joy of the upper Blacktail yesterday swore oult a warrant charging Oscar T'1. Yates with grand larceny, Blotll men were ill the employ of the geological survey and a few days ago Yates was givenl checks to the amount of $1i.o by his fellow work man to be cashed. Cavalry on March. SI'PCIItAt, 'TO THY INt' E MOUNTAIN, Bozeman, Sept. 24.--Fifty-eight menm hers of Troop A of the 'Third regiment o. cavalry camped last night in Bozeman. They are on their way fromnt tile 'cllow stonte park to Fort Assinniboine. Indians Arraigned. t'tECtIAt. TO 'iTH11 INTER MOUNTAIN. Forsyth, Sept. a4.-Ghost Bull, Black Crane and Louis Taylor, Indians, were Filling Prescriptions Right 'l'hcre aren't any mistake in our prescription department- c:a't be. Every prescription is checked over by one of us othler than the one who did the work. There is no exclusive, twe ll uappointed prescription tde pl,'rtaient like ours, West of Mississippli Rtiver. We use the best drugs, always put in ex actly what is prescribed, and al ways charge a reasonable pric.o for tI ' work. Good Old Family Recipes l'ho next time you get that recipe tilled, come here and let us put it up for you. Purest Drugs. Skillful Pro scription Work. PAXSON & ROCKEFELLER Red Cross Drug Store. 24 West Park Streeoot, - Butte 'Phoe 74" yesterday charged with assault on W, L. Merrill. Bozeman Musical Society. BouzI,ran, Sept. 84.-Miss Josephine ('ook Ihas been elected musical director of the Oratorio society and work has already been begun. Such masterpieces as "The Heavens Are Telling" and Alfred R. (;autl's "lln!y City" will be rendered this conting season. Barber Shop Sold. Missoula, Sept. 24.-J. W. McAllister yest(.rtlay disposed of his barber shop at the corner of Railroad and Woody streets to E. W, c'tuckett and his resldence te John Woodson.