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RAILWAY WAR INI
LEWISTON SECTION GOULO-41ARRIMAN AND 4ILLT-MOR GAN INTERESTS TO BATTLE FOR SUPREMACY. CENTER OF RICH TERRITORY Oregon Railway & Navigation Company Is Thought to Be About to Push the Extehsion of a Une. sY ASSOCIATED reUas. Lewiston, Idaho, Oct. a.-A party of Oregon Railway & Navigation company surveyors in charge of Engineer Jamieson, assistant to Engineer Kennedy, reached Evans Landing, six miles below Lewiston, yesterday. It is said the party will re stake the Lewiston-Riparia line, but En gineer Jamieson declined to make any statement: For some weeks the view has been gen erally held here that the Oregon Railway & Navigation was rapidly preparing to be gin work on the road at once and the ap pearance of the surveyors in the field is accepted as meaning that the work will soon be inaugurated. Recently the Ore gon Railroad & Navigation company has been advertising for laborers, presumably to work on this line, and a few days ago a right of way agent was sent over the line to perfect details. Much of the road is graded and in the past few years repeated efforts have been made by the Oregon Railroad & Nav igation company to complete the line. The Northern Pacific by pressure prevented a consummation of that purpose. Recently the Oregon, Washington & Idaho road, with a capital of $1,ooo,ooo, was organized to build the line and it is now believed the construction operations to be inaugu rated will be directed by that company on the Oregon Railroad & Navigation right of way. Riparia is a point on the Snake river in Washington, 6o miles west of Lewiston. Lewiston is at the junction of the Snake and Clearwater rivers, just on the Idaho Washington boundry line. In 1898-99 the Northern Pacific ex tended its Palonse branch to Lewiston, which is the center of a rich territory claimed both by the Gould-Harriman in terests-represented by the O. R. & N. and the Hill-Morgan interests-repre sented by the Northern Pacific. Prior to that time the O. R. & N. had controlled the trade of Lewiston and the Snake and C!earwater valleys by river boat from Riparia, a point on its main line, to Lewiston. Northern Pacific ag gression won this plum away to the rival interests. Now, apparently, the O. R. & N. is pre ,paring to battle for its possession. The region promises to be the theater of the most interesting railroad war in the West. CAUGHT UNDER AN ELEVATOR UMissoula Boy Lios Unoonscious as Re sult of an Accident. RPICIAL TO TIlE INTER MOUNTAIN, Missoula, Oct. a.-Neil Graham was caught under the elevator in the Hammond blodk yesterday evening and lies uncon scious. He is a2 years old and acted as elevator boy in the building. No reason can I,e given at this time as to how the accident occurred. Hlle is the son of Mrs. Graham, who re cently moved here from Billings. Yake to Go Into Business. SI'CCIAI. TO T.iE INTER MOUNTAIN. Missoula, Oct. a.-Bert Yake, a former conductor on the Rocky Mountain division of the Northern Pacific, is in town to lo. cate in business. It is the intention of Yake to leave railroading and devote his time to building up a local business here. ECZEMA The World's Greatest Skin Torture Many Iniants are Born with Eczema It's the Only Thing Some Folks Have Left When They Die THE ONLY INFALLIBLE CUBE IS CUTICURA It Is in the treatment of this most die. tressing of torturing and disfiguring skin and scalp humours, with loss of hair, that the Cuticura remedies have achieved their greatest success. Origi. aI in composition, sclentifically com. pounded, absolutely pure, unchangeable in any climate, always ready, and agree. able to the most dilicate, they present to those suflering from Eczema the most successful curativeof modern times. We know that this willbe considered strong language by those acquainted with the character and obstinacy of the disease under consideration, but it is justified by innumerable successes where all the remedies and methods in vogue have failed to cure, and, in many cases, to elieove, even. The first step In the treatment of the chronio forms is to remove the scales and crusts and soften the skin, by warm baths with Cuticura Soap. The scatp, ears, elbows, hands, ankles and feet will require frequently a thorough soaking In order to penetrate the thickened skin and crusts with which these parts are often covered.. Dry carefully, and ap ply' Cutlcura Ointment, lightly at first, and where advisable spread it on pieces of soft cloth and bind in place, Take the Resolvent, pills or liquid, in medium doses. Do not use cold water in bath. ing, and avoid cold, raw winds. N J)., Xqr" L1 gfbto: t - ACROSS CONTINENT FOR THE FUN OF IT MAINE COUPLE HAVE ARRIVED IN C GREAT FALLS AND WALKED ALL THE WAY. WIFE ONCE HAD CONSUMPTION Physicians Advised That She Go West F and Although Wealthy, the Two Walked All the Way. Great Falls, Oct. 2.-Having walked, in four years, from Portland, Me., to this city. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Berrett have about decided to make their home here. They have begun negotiations with the Townsite company and with one or two real estate agents for the purchase of lots for a home that they expect to erect here, and if they should not alter their plans by spring on account of the condition of Mrs. Barrett's health they will remain here. They are now occupying a rented home in Boston Heights and hlave ceased their tramping until spring. She Had Consumption. In June, z8gg, Mr and Mrs. Barrett, who were then wealthy residents of Port land, Me., were informed by their phy sician that Mrs. Barrett had consumption and could not live a year in that climate. I The physician recommended that they go to Colorado, and they did so, but Mrs. Barrett became no better. She was home I sick and they returned to Portland, and the physician then advised them to start on a walking tour of the mountain re sorts of New England. -They did so, walking for a month, and so great wts the improvement in Mrs. Barrett's health that they decided to con tinue walking until she should have com pletely recovered, if such a result were possible. Across the Continent. Mr. Barrett disposed of all his Inter ests, and they began to walk across the continent, continuing that year until Octo ber, when they stopped for the year In I.arrisburg, Pa. The next spring they resumed their journey and have beea walking ever since during good weather. When they reached Omaha, in June last, r. they intended to swing south, but were advised by physicians not to do so, and decided to come north. d They continued walking until they e reached Alliance, Neb., and then, for the *r first time since they had started, they n boarded a train, as a baby had arrived . during their several weeks' sojourn in l Alliance. The child lived only a few days. Mrs. Barrett was advised against continuing their walk, and they rode to e the Yellowstone National park, where e they spent five weeks. After leaving t. the park they returned by train to Bill ings. Six Weeks' Tramp. They there decided to resume their - tramp and for the past six weeks they have been walking across the country be tween Billings and this city. t Since they left Billings there las been id steady improvement in Mrs. Barrett's I. health, and they now believe that she has entirely recovered. She feels better than )r she has ever felt before, and both at e tribute the improvement to the Montana ,t climate. They fear to venture any further at e- this season, and will remain here until spring. If, by that time, Mrs. Barrett's health is still good, t..cy will remain here, for they have found no other climate that has been so beneficial to her. t Live in a Tent. "' In traveling Mr. and Mrs. Barrett have o one pack horse, carrying a very light tent is and a small supply of clothing and pro visions. In the Eastern states they car Srie.l with them nothing but a tent and roll of blankets, but in the sparsely settled re gion it is necessary for them to have a pack horse. They have with them four trunks, which they send by freight from one pint to another, and if it becomes necessary to purchase any clothing, they do so at the small towns through which they pass before reaching the destination of their trunks. CATS ON "JACK SHEPARD RANCH" ARE TIMOROUS Had Never Seen a Woman and So Took to Flight When Some Ladies Visited the Rgnoh. Victor, Oct. a.-Crusty old bachelors will read with some eclat, perhaps, a coin cidence, as it were, which exists on the "Jack Shepard ranch," about five miles from Victor. Felines are by no means scarce on this ranch, but what may appear strange is the fact that a man cannot ap proach one of them within so feet. Asked regarding this unusual phenomena (for do. mestic cats are as a rule quite tame), Mr. Tom Broderick, manager of the ranch, tells it thusly: "No one man had a better or wider ac quaintance in Montana than Jack Shepard, the owner of these 800 acres of fine farm ing land, and when he died their was uni versal regret on every hand. The editors of the state can testify to Mr. Shepard's prodigality as a host, for many of them he entertained on his vast range on the Bitter Root in days gone by. As you know Mr. Shepard was a confirmed bachelor and he had no women on or about the place. "But after his death several ladies drove out here to take some observations of 'such an unlikely habitation.' I believe you expressed surprise about the timidity of our cats. Well, they were never like that until the ladies visited the ranch, when every cat on the place took to the woods, and it was some time before two of them returned, and now our cats and kittens seem to be frightened at everyone." WVhen Mr. Broderick was asked by an Inter Mountain man hi those lady visitors were so homely as all that, he failed to ap preciate the joke that way, saying they were as good-looking as the average Mon tana beauty, "only they were the first women the cats had ever seen atnd the felines didn't know what to make of them." Reports of Referees, I'V.CIAL. 'TO TllS INTER MOUNTAIN. Helena, Oct. a.-Reports from three referees in bankruptcy, S. A, Ballait of Helena, Thomas Campbell of Butte and Henry A. Ferth of Billings, show 36 cases filed. Campbell giver to cases in his city, Firth three' cases In Billings, while Bal lait gives 14 cases for Helena, for the past six 8moPths '''* FIRE FIGHTERS HAYE CLOSED MEETING CHIEF SANGER OF BUTTE IS THE I PRESIDENT OF THE STATE ASSOCIATION. MENTRUM IS A DIRECTOR 6 Full List of Officers and Closing Pro ceedings of the ,Montana Fire Fighters. SRI':CIAL TO TtlE INTER MOUtNTAIN. Great Falls, Oct. a.--After a most en joyable session, which has lasted the PETER SANGBR Of Butte, Elected PreJsdent of the Slate Firemen's Association. greater part of the week, the State Asso clation of Firemen adjourned today to meet next year In Butte. The delegates GEORGE L. LAPP, Of Buttlle, Treasurer of Slate Firemen's L Association. wound up their business at a brief meet ing today and are now departing for their homes. At last evening's session of the asso elation, Butte was chosen unanimously as the place of meeting in s9o4, and the fol CIIIEF MENTRUM Of Anaconda, Director of the Slate Fire men's Association. lowing officers were elected for the en suing year: President-Peter Sanger, Butte. Secretary-Joseph Boos, Butte. Treasurer-George Lapp, Butte. Directors-Patrick Cleary of Butte, Chief Day of Helena and Chief Mcntrumn of Anaconda. NEARLY READY FOR JURORS Testimony for Defense in the Kinahan Trial at Glendive. SPI'IAi. TO T'.e INTIER MOtNNTAIJ . Glendive, Oct. 2.-At the trial of John Kinahan before Judge Loud yesterday only one witness was offered by the de fense. This was John Carlson, section foreman, who testified that he saw Kina han walking westward on the morning of August 2a. The testimony of Mrs. Marleson, who was too ill to attend court, was allowed to go on record. In this she testified to Kinahan having breakfasted at the section house the morning of August Is. Arguments are being made today and it is expected the case will go to the jury late this afternoon, NICK WYNNE IS WANTED He Is Heir to an Estate of $4,000 Back in Clarinda, Iowa. sPe.('IAL TO THE INTIR MOUN.AIN. Hamilton, Oct. a.-Information has come from Clarinda, Is., that the relatives of N. C. Wynne are anxious to obtain in formation regarding his whereabouts. Nick Wynne, as he is familiarly called, was last seen here about two months ago, At that time he stated he was going into the Big Hole country to work in the hay fields, thence to Butte, But so far noth ing more has been heard of him. His father has died and an estate of $4,000 is awaiting him in Iowa. BAPTIST SESSIONS AT GARDEN CITY FORMER GOVERNOR LESLIE HAS BEEN ELECTED MODERATOR AND 18 PRESIOING. FROCEEDINGS FOR TODAY Address by C. B. Woody on Evangelis tic Work Is the Feature of the Offioial Program. MtI''IAL TO TIlE INTER MoI'NTAIN. !lissoula, Oct. a.-Under the direction of F:orter Governor I.eslie, who was re elected moderator yesterday, the ast an nuttal meeting of the 'Montana Baptist asso iatilon began its second day's session in the local Baptist church today. Following is today's program: )cevotional services read by Rev. W. R. Rickman. Report of coummittee on Sul day'choolus, John W Wa';tlde. Report of colmmittee of primary department, Mrs. John W. Eddy. Report of committee on state of religion in the churches and in the state. Rev. F. A. Agar. Address by l)r. C A. A. Woody on evangelistic work in our churches, followed by discussion. Delegates in attendance at the session are: Rev. A. F. Chapman, Bell; Rev. C. B. Miller, Ilillings; Rev. M. I.. Rickman, J, . .Maltderville and wife, E. Ilowe, Bozemat; Rev. J. E. Noftsinger and wife, Roy I:Foot aul wife, Prof. I. I. Foote and wife, Mrs. C. Pierce, Butte; A. II. BIurch, Mr. and Mrs. Odell, Corvallis; Rev. C. ;. Scott, Rev. F. A. Agar, Mrs. ('. 11. Chas.e, Mrs. Henry Webber, Great Ialls; Mrs. H. B. L.ozonhy, Rev. William Rickman, liat ilton; 1Rev. J. F. McNamee, Rev. I.. G. Clark, Rev. P. Leslie, John W. Wade, Mrs. L. MclElroy, Mrs. F'. Ilrynl, Helenn. At one of yesterday's sessions Rev. I.. G. Clark of Helena, in a p:aper on the statell missions, said: "Fourteen ministers in the state cared for 16 churches and eight out stationlt. Number received into the church, 11t by ,iPaptism: IS1 otherwise. Value of church property, $S63,ooo, with an indebltednes of $1o,noo. Total expenses for the year closing August 31, 190o., $15,884. Total benClicence, $994." Ilt addition to Rev. I)r. Seymour of Philadelphia, representing the American Baptist Publication society there are in at tendance: Miss Mary G. Burdette of Chi cago, represenltiltg tile wollan's oard of home missions; Rev. C. A. Woody of the Home Mission society and Rev. Frank Peterson of .linneapolis, representing the Forcignt Missionary society. JUDGE WALKER IS IT HELENA JURIST IS THE VICTIM OF BOLD HIGHWAY*MAN-WATCH RETURNED TO HIM. SPECIAI. TO TllI INTER MOUNTAIN. Hfelena, QOct a.-Judge Edward S. Walllr ~0da hed. up last night by two men on East Breckinridge street. F As the judge was walking near the Sev enth ward fire station two men emerged fromt an alley atnd held him up, going through his pockets. They did not secure any mtoney, but took his gold watch. The watch was thanded back after an exasmination. SCANDINAVIANS ARE TO CONVENE IN MISSOULA .'tP' 'IAI. To TI. I' NTER Mt I'N AItt M iss.oula, Oct. 2.--'lhe annual mee ting of the Scandinavians of Idaho, Washingtun "and Montana will meet in tlhis city tomor row. It is expected there will be a5 dele gates here from the three states. The meeting will last two days. A musical pro gram and other forms of enltcrtaiitnment have been provided. BOZEMAN EXHIBIT IS READY Will Be Forwarded to Helena Within Next Few Days. SPEI('AIL TO TIl1E I N'~EI MOIrNT2AI N. lItozeman, Oct. a.-Th'l'e educationul ex hiblit from this county is comnplete ;and1 will be forwarded to Helena within a day or two. Thile exhibits have been prelared by the hortculttral, domestic science, agri cultural, engineering and biological depart inents of the college, and are quite exten sive. The agricultural show will include graoses, grains, bulletins, outlines of work and a complete dairy exhibit. October o will be BIozeman day at the fair and Ilozeman residents will attend in large numbters. TREVAILLE DIVORCE CASE She Gets Residence and He Retains Re mainder of Propenty. SP:( IAl T TO THEl IN ti.t MOUNTAIN. 1lissoula, ()ct. T.- he divorce case ,o Mdrs. Trevaile Atgainslt T'on Trevaille has bee, set tied. .Mrs. ''revaille gets the residence 1n .Mis itnula vained at $J,0oo. Mr. 'i'revante retalls the ranch near Stevensville and the remainder of the property. and is released from the pay. rentt of monthly alimony. Asks a New Trial. ,PEt tAL 'fO Til K INTV.I MO2JNTAIN. Great Falls, Oct. a.-l.ewis Roalswick, through his attorneys, filed notice for a new trial in the case of Roalswick against 'the Tribune and Hf. 1. Mitchell. One of the reasons for demanding a new trial is that new evidence has been discovered;' also misconduct on the part of the jury while the trial was pending, miall babies quickly grow to large babies when fed on Mel. lin's Food.' Mellin's Food furnishes material for growth. Asampl oef MDlllI's Food costs you nothing Put the asking, Wll you not then als fOt It for your baby's sake M3iYIN'I VFO CO,, BOITON, MAI. Anheuser-Busch The wonderful progress of this Association Is shown by the following table of sales: 8,000 Barrels sold in 1865. 18,000 Barrels sold in 1870. 131,035 Barrels sold in 1880. 702,075 Barrels sold in 1890. 939,768 Barrels sold in 1900. 1,109,315 Barrels sold in 1902. .Largest Brewery in the World Ormdern prromplly filled by 0. CHEVRIER. Wholesale Dealer, Butte. CRUSHED BY ENGINE WILLIAM KENT, A PROMINENT GAL LATIN COUNTY RANCHER, FATALLY INJURED. still ' i. I n Till' INTI'R MA t I'51AIN, ||OZeIttt, (l t. .. Iront tlluiter the delris oif a huge traction llllnglne which had fallen on hit, W\Villiani l.Kent, a prominent ranch:ler of this countly, res.idig on dihtile creek, was extricatedt oily t, dtie a few hours later. The accidtent htappened Wednesdtlay and Mr. Kent died yestertday. lhe leaves' a widow andl a large family. le has beenl an lhonore,. citizenl oif the toutll for itanly years. tMr. Kent on Wedntesiday was mIoving his threshingl outlil, usitg a I tralcliotl engine for the purpose. In going iup a hill it was found tha Ithe train of vehichles cearrietd be hind the entgine was tou hleavy. An at tempt was iimade to turn the engine. The huge affair toppled over and fell directly on Mr. Kent. Several of the steaml pipes broke andl the escllapilng stealll shcaldcd him h:lly. With fleslh dropping fromt his I.ies, Ibrtke.n and crushed. Mr. Kent was extricated, but lhe was teynttId human aid. NEWEST "KNOCK-I0U" Is Administered by Drugging the Cigar After Asking For a Light. A new type of "kilink-ot nt' aill is abroad iin Philade.lphia. lie does ilt drugt tile liqauor of his itllenlcn l vicltiml, 1h1 il el ploys a methodl with cln4iratively little risk to it. le Itries ti, producldte stupor lthrough thel mitdiutn of a cigar. 'lThe police have not yet receivedl iny complaint about this i.itilender, which is taken as evildnce tl ht he hais lnt tbet'' ill the city lonng. (aptain of I)etectivesv Mil Icr was inlcredllouits wlhen tlhe iew "kllnock. outi'" plan was explained tI him, btil when tliassred that a stralger had tried to work sucth a "galnic" oi a well known 'hiladel phian on Market street latie 'llTday tight his smile of dollubt disappe(ared. Thlie latest atcisit ,ioll I, the power lhal prey i ls a tl1, slender uau, wilth a ,anly m.lstachli t. li is well th.aceld. iIe picks out : tmall witi a cigar, wail.ts until hi,s i te'ndtle victim reaches, a dark .pit and then applrotachelts hi m with alt Ipology ;aill a tIti lith request for a light. In his right hulald helhl betwei his third all little linkgers is Stlilly bul contio aini:lig siI(ne powetrful :airc colic. The intemid victim proffers his. sntlk itg weed andl the othller acepts it wilt his right hand andl lights his cigar. While' hulling it he dexhtertsly lpresses the' far lend against tihe needletl of hthe ctncraledel hurlt atll when hi e l is sure that lith pitinl is penetratingi h theil eigur, s.qtl''ze' his igelrs togethe.l r allld the ligar is in collditioni to deprive itsl owntr of his senses. 'Then, all er the prelense otf assisitilg his victit , the i "kinock inti" i' u ta defily igoes through the un ntscliltt nullll's pot.ket's. The initres'ito w, ltl I'he that the victitm had lieni oviercoetlt Iy hliartl disausi' or hald suecuntibed to apoplexy. The persaonll wiho itenl.cuntere thlis Inew type of "knock'out'" t mtan iTuesdty night fortittiately sulspecteld notlething was wrong and asked lihe fellow what he had in his handllr. 'h' stranger nttiuiled a reply a.ltd hurried awa). "1 followed the n1an biut he escapeid mtte anld so I waited in a cornelr i or ta car. While there who shhioitd coe along but the very ftllow, and I eterntilned to try to veriny iy utispi'ionei. lie apparently did not recognize mie, for he politely asked tie for a light, ait the a..ie tite pro dlucing a fresh cigar. I grabbed his right handi ani discovered that he had a snmall hlypodermic syringe wit It a small bulb lt tiachmetnt ili his paini. hI' dashed across the street and esecaped." -,l'hiladelphii Press. TO ISSUE BONDS FOR SCHOOL Il'l;I IAl TO' Till INI lEN MO'NTi AIN. Forsyth, Oct. ,--At the school election held yesterday it was voted unanimotslly to issue hIoidls in the suim of $3,5oo for the erection of a school building in the town of Roschud. Thirty-seven votes were cast, al, for the bond issue. Benbow Airship. SIT'A( IAl, TO TillH INTl'let MOU"I'NAIN. Red lodge, Oct. a.--A telegram has been received by George W. Peirson, see retary of the American Aerial Navigationl company, in this city that the final an] authoritative test would he made with the Benhow airship at the Carl Meyer hallon farm In Frankfort, N. Y., next Monday. IMatt Longa Injured. SPVl'IAl. 'l) TEill INfV.a MOUNTAIN, Red l.odge, Oct. a.--Word was brought to this city last night that Matt Longa, a rancher living 16 miles below this city, was thrown from a load of oats and sus. tained injuries which may prove fatal. Rosebud's Tax List. Forsyth, Oct, a.-Rosebud's tax list for the year has been conmpleted and is now in the hands of the treasurer. 'I'he valuation of tile property of the cotity is $4,449,807. RE9IEMT, Some day when you miss iNse, perhaps, You will think of the horrid old days, When I fussed, and fietted and Irowned; In the wickedest kind of ways;, And you'll sigh a dear 4ttle 4lglh I'd rather think it was Irief; But I shouldn't blame y)'i one bit For a sly little bit of relief. -National Magazine. CAVALRY ON MARCH TROOP A OF THE THIRD STOPS AT GREAT FALLS ON ITS WAY NORTH. Great F1alls, Oct. a. The firt troop of cavalry to lie seen in ;rilat Falls in quile a Intnlllr of )ears, otIheri than Ihose passI - ing thrlough by rail, arrived ilni the city yesterdaly fttl'irnoou alI is IInow ciampedI just west of the M.lnt ;lla Central pas enllger de(plll blewen I hal anl the river. 'IThe coumIn:i is T'IeInp A, Third Tnited Stales cavalry, iand is ill chiarge of Cap lain Conrad. The trI ilp is on its return lmarch to Fort Assinnibim, frmi Ithe Yellowsti. e Na'tional park, where it ha;s lee on duty sinlce last Jlune andl h:as Ibeel iI days (i i the road, two of which were spent ill It ena. The connanaml will remain here all lay, for Ilthe lpurplse f givill the mellln lln hlorses a rest, and will Irave early Satlltlldy mrlninog for l ort Assiihuoilinc. FERGUS STILL LEADS IN GOLD PRODUCTION I'lI IL. TO Illi II IIH Mill'NITAIN. leleuna, (lct. I. -Th total alount of gold receiveil at tlie I hltied States assay offlice for the month ii f September was $.75..55. 1s, showinlg a11 increasei for l0tn. of $.17~55.4o. Th'le recordls show an itn creiase froml tle states of I laiho, Mointana and British (I'limhlia. As ito Monltanall counlliet, lerguin still lilads anid shows the largest illncreas, its u'Littplt allllltinlillg lto $lla,tl.'457. The're was a failling off in the stales of aslhingtL n anid lrega ail nll Il ls the Northwest territory. Mlitlana's shaire of the suI total of the lstates t e lltionlled it $1B8,.utl. .t, CLEANING UP WOOL MARKET alY AHN4I'IA 'll PRI( Nh, Ranker ('ity, (Ire., (let. :.--A Ilbaont wool tlorm putllrc.llhasel lo,ooo polullsl nof woil lhere e.tellrday at priers rangingiiui front .o centsl to i eIlts. . I his is about half the wold now on Iaid in the local lir;irket, With the cloiplelt tiun of Ilhis transact.oll :abiout all lthe wool in c.llOerII (lregoni will lihave been closedl out. TWO IDAHO MINERS INJURED MY ASiii' IA.I'.l l ni t'ti M, Wallace, Idahola, ('t. a.-While two milners in the Moorning Mine at Mulllan, Idaho, awree drilliing this afternoion, after I blast, their drills pierced one of the charges of gianlt piowlder, which hl.ad failed to go oli :atll xplod'tld it. Thi'e 1tet, J. Iane atnid F. I'Iellany, were seriously injuredl. SAYS HIS WIFE HAS ELOPED I'.iEIAI. 1i ilt1 : I NI it MAiiiiN'rAIN. IMlirs.tilia, ()Ict. .---Justice I layes wat appel-aled to last night by Jat.es J, Kanie, a woodhauler, resuiding in Iit yet' cianyon. Kane claiiming that hi wife hald clopedr with a man named Franii I k Jacksonh Kane wantis the couple alrrested, Mr, atd Mrs. Kne have blee niarried .I yeiars. Mr. Business Man... * Did it ever occur to you that there was a possibility of your blocking your own success? Don't you know that about 2 of the printed matter that Ross out has a deterent ef fect and loses you business instead of making it? Here is a good, clean, lively, business-gctting kind, that, on account of its excellence, brings busi ness -- Blank Books that open flat and increase the years of book - keepers dainty things in printing such as you haven't had before-spcial things that no one lse hcan make for you. That: is where we come in. Inter Mountain Job Dept. r qh.