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135 W. Broadway 'Phone 691 B From early breakfast to late supper we sup* ply all the palate can desire. The best is not always expensive. eOPPBB Try Hoffman House Coffee for breakfast. It will please you; .IS pound; *I f l three pounds .......................1... .I Our Santos Coffee is mild and 25C pleasanlt; per pound............. ..... 25c Gee \\hita Rio Coffee make Strong cup; per pound .............. 15c POR THE LUNtH Mlinced Hlam Roll; half-pound can, ,5e; one-pound can..................25c e'cal Loaf; half.pound can, 15c; one pound can ........................... 25c Chicken Loaf, 20C hi:,.pound can ....................20 Ham Loaf, hallf pound can, 15c; one.potund can ........................25 Star llrand Lobster, one pound can,..........................35c Shrimps, o "ound.,i, an ....................... 12 I-2c eANNBD VEGETeBLES Pumpkins, Solid 'Pack. 12 1_o2c thrcc-pound can........ .............I L Sweet Potatoes, 5c per pound................................. Pumpkin Pie, Ready for UIt, g, three-pound can........................... 20 c Stringless Beans. 12 I-2c per can............,................. String leans, lOc per can...... ..... ..... .................. I Ileine's Pork and Bleain, i. o oc, al nd.............................. 25c Dakota Iard \\heat :o,ur. I So ipounds............................... 1.' 2 Flne (Iranulated Su'gar; ,m pouinid I d 6 .5o IS p o u n d . . . .. ... . . .. . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . PROMPT DELIVt.RY C A N DY, PURITAN, 01.1) FASHION STICK, 6 1la vors in pound bnx, 25c. Fresh shipment Iluylcr's French Creams anl Chocolates. Il:,t drinks at Soda Fountain. Ncwhro's Witch Hazel Cream for complexion. qNenbro Drug Co., 9og North Main. BOARDING STABLES Attention Paid in Every Detail to Horsos Left in Our Charge. Rates Rea sonable. . 'Phone 20o4 GROUND fLOOR STABLES 221 South Main St. Ja D. M'RmBmOR, VETERINARY SURGEON. Honorary gradute of the Ontario Veter Lnary College of Toronto, Canada. Treats all diseases of domesticated animals ac. cording to scientific principles. Ofice at Morrow & Sloan's stables, so04 South Mail street. Telephone gpj. All cases propUn attended to. EX-PARTE MATTERS IN DISTRICT COURT CONTINUANCE ORDERED IN THE ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE IN THE CHARLES PROVOS SUIT. JOHNSON-MILLER CASE UP Court Will Render Decision Tomorrow on -Motion to Quash-Charged With Having Robbed Davis. A number of ex-parte matters were dis posl of in Judge McClernan's court this (morning. In the matter of Charles Provost. de ceasci, an order to show cause, the court ordered a continuance until Friday. In the estate of John Noyes, deceased, o:n settlelent of final account, the same action was taken. A petition for sale of real estate, in thi estate of Jesse It. Bolles, was granted. The same action was taken in the es tate of Sarah Bartlett. deceased. Final distribution and settlement of the estate of John W. (Galli}an has been adnne an. the administrator discharged. The case of Grace Johnson and Anita M.illcr came up on a motion to quash. The court heard tile motion and announced that he would render a decision at to o'clock tomorrow. The defendants are charged with touch ing one Davis for $6s. Davis claims that he was dragged into the apartmetnts of the defendants and while one of them en gaged in what was supposed to be a friendly tussle, the other made the touch. lie agreed to compromise with them after discovering his loss, but they were only willing to part with $ao. HE CUTS HIS BIG TOE OFF Pat Brown Takes a Swing at Himself With an Ax. Pat Brown, an employe at the West Colusa mine, severed his great toe with an ax last night and at present is being cared for at Murray & Freund's hospital. Brown lives at 360 East Broadway. He was cutting timbers for the mine when the accident occurred. He is doing as well as could be expected. To Give a Dinner, It was decided at the meeting last night of the Ladies' Aid society of St. Paul's dcthodist Episcopal church south to give a New England dinner next Saturday night. The dinner will begin at 5 o'clock Saturday evening in Good Templars' hall in West Broadway and continue until ts o'clock the same night. Nixon Cash Grocery po9 UTAH AVENUE Keep Your Eye on This Space, We Sell (rocerles Cheaper Than Any House in Butte. CON LOWNEY ASKS $10,200 DAMAGES HE THINKS CITY SHOULD PAY HIM THAT AMOUNT FOR INJURIES HE HAS RECEIVED. SLIPPED ON A BUTTE PAVE While Walking on the Anaconda Road, Lowney Fell Through the Sidewalk and Broke His Shoulder. Con T.owney wants the city of Bultte to pay hin $1ri.2io for personal dIamages, which he claims to have sustainel by rea so of, falling on a defective sidewalk and breakling his shoulder blade. His claim was filed today in ti, city clerk's ollice for presentation to the city council. L.uwney sets forth that he was walking home' Sepitemlier 6 iat 5:jo o, in. sild fell through the sidlcwalk on Anaconda road. A broken plank is the alleged cause of the accirdent. IIc fell heavily to the walk and his shiouler was broken. lie think.s $ iono, with an additional $.on for medlical at. tendalce, would square mlCatters. VACANT LOT IS MADE A DUMPING GROUND Complaint to Authorties Concerning Refuse Left in West Mercury Street by Unknown Parties. A goodi many complaints have lieen inai la itely at the courtlhouse liand to tihe city authorities albout the ipractice of soime peopleC, whose Iinames are not giveni, of making a dumping ground for refuse, swill and cast-off things of all kinds on a vacant lot on West Mercury street, between Jack son and iCrystal streets. The lot is said to belong to the IDavis estate. It is b)ecomlling anll abollllilatio , according to) the complains. inl the neigh liorhood where it is located. A cmanplaint was made by .Mayor Mullins smele time ago, nbut nIthing was donie to abliate the Iflusance". It seems to have beenr considl eredl outside the scope of the street depart inenlt to cleall it tip, and to have bIeent thought that that duty should fall upon the owners. According to the relports anl complaiints, so much kitchen refulse is throwin uplon the lot that it has becolme a regiiular resort for cows, hogs and other animals, which go to it to feed. An effolrt to get the autlhoritigs to take up the matltr of lat ing the evil and forcing the l people who are dumpling litter on the lot to cease doing so will he made. GIVES INTER MOUNTAIN HIS SIDE OF TROUBLE Thomas Conway, Night Policeman at Red Lodge, on the Recent Affair in City Council. The later Mountains is in receipt of a coImm unication fronm Thomas ( 'oiway, night policemana of Red Lodge, giving his version of his conltroversy with the city marshal. Mr. C'anway mnakes the cClaimi tiht lihe refused to give inutormation a !oitt illegal gamnlling aiiause "the city m:arshal had been after them two or three times every ImonIth sinell' the monthll of May and thely kept puttinig him off, saying they were not Imaking anythinllg," Mr. Conway says the marshal, the at torney and the council knew abut wh:at was going on, but they were alter his scalp and wanted him toI, do the "dirty" wr,rk. ('Conlway claims lthe report fir May wa: never presented to the cuunllel until Seplteclmber t5. Ile claims that because the mnarshal's report for the imonthl of May was nlot plresentced there would have liena no grounllds for charges. TWO KILLED BY A WISCONSIN TORNADO IIt ASSOCIATED.) PI'RlSS. PIlainfield, Wis., Oct. s5-A tornado which visited this section tore down many tbuildings and damaged much property. Mrs. John Fisher was killed and Mark Wood, who was injured, has sine died. 'Much stock was killed and injured and the farmers are heavy losers. Herbert Services in London. IIY ASSOCIATED PRESS. olonon, Oct. 5.--By the king's command a mnemorial service for Sir Michael ller bcrt will be held in Marlborough house chapel, adjoining St. James palace, ITues day afternoon. Special seats will be reserved for me.m bers of the diplomatic corps. New Atlantic Steamer. 13Y ASSOCtIATE) PRESS, london, Oct. 5.-The Allen line has or dered at Belfast a s2,ooo-ton turbine steamer, the first of the kind to be used on the Atlantic. The new steamer is destined for the snail service between Liverpool and Canada. She will have a speed of 17 knots. Famous Atoress Dead. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Worcester, Mass., Oct. 5.-Mrs. William H. tMestayer, known professionally as Theresa Brown Vaughn, died last night at Worcester insane hospital of paresis. She was a mnember of the Ott family, famous in theatrical circles, First Snow. BY ASSOCIATED PRES.S Fergus Falls, Minn., Oct. s.-Snow be gan falling early yesterday morning and continued for more than three hours, sev eral inches covering the ground. It was the first of the season and was driven by a high northwest wind. With Laredo Epidemic. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Laredo, Texas, Oct. $.-There has been practically no change in the yellow fever situation during the past few days. The official bulletin shows four new cases and one death yesterday. The total number of cases to date is 61; deaths 5. A $75,000 Fire. BY ASSOCIATED PREaSS, Vancouver, B. C., Oct. .--Fire yester. day morning burned No. I mill of the Shingle company's plant. The fire burned for hours, Loss, $75,ooo. The mill had a capacity of a,ooo feet daily. It was fully .insured. FALL OPENING OF HENNESSY'S STORE THOUSANDS OF FAIR BUYERS GASP IN DELIGHTED ASTONISH 'MENT AT DISPLAYS. TWO ORCHESTRAS PLAYING Musical Program Aids to Enjoyment of Day--Changes in Locations of Various Departments l'his was the fall opening day at the palatial store of the llennessy Mercantile colp:any. The store is simply a palace, and its beauties today beggared descrip tion. 'the crowds and crowds of ladies that ionored the full openjing by thronging the inmluense establishtment from the opep ing hour, were thrilled with the delights for the. eye, ear and every esthetic taste and instinct prepared for them. 'Ihe glories of the huge store were with out end, and the legions of the fair sex that passel through it, admiring the beau: tiful dccurations naul the still more beau tiful wares, and drinking in the sweet mutaic of the concert that enlivened the opening, kept the vast rooms of the store humming with "l)hs I" and "Ahs !" and othlier exclatmations of pleasure and admir ation. Decorated Throughout. ''The store was decorated throughout cvery floor, fromt roof to basement, with hiuiuredls of vases of flowers, countless putted plants, dwarf trees, fLrnl. palms, vines, autumn leaves and other horticul tutrl productions. Two orchestras, Berg stromn's anid ;rortnan's, and a mnale quartet rendered a Iiitsical prograt of 18 num hers. Every lhly wtho visited the store was perented with a ticket which made her the possible recilpient of a magnificent .alic fox dress scarf worth $8H.5o, which will be presentcd on next Saturday at so o'clock. Coll'ce was served visitors at i spotless table in the great grocery depart mont, awll thnnotsands of bouquets of sweet peIns aind other Ilowers were given away to thie visitors. Sheaves in Wheat. One of the notable beautties of the dec oration schemte were the sheaves of tall Montatna wheat. heavily laden with grain, hound routtd the pillars of the rooms in the niltain establishllmelnt, and they were greatly admiired. )uring the past several weeks illtllense improvements were taIllice at II elinessy's in the arranllgement, enlargeumient and urt(a meIllntationt of countless departmllents, and over $,3o,ooo was expendled itt this work. tile small item in the general iimprove melunt will le quoted to indicate the scolpb of this work and its cost. ()n the second floor of the general store a imagnificenlt ::reen livc-fr:ame. Bigelow-\Vilton carpet was land, and it contained 6oo yards and cost.l ulpw;ards of $.,ooo. It is impolssible within a reasonable ..pa're to give eveni aI faint idea of the ;:dlition. and improvements in the estal liihmetntt. The art dlepalttent, the new shoe del:arrtnel, tihle tlressiaking feature, tlhe Iht hooths in the millinery dlepartltlet on the nnrth side of the Ibuildiing, where t ,- st:utlight pItrs itn during the daytime .,:.1 tie electric lights make the mirrors Ilab;h at ntixht, till every bird's swing auj til.honl on ta new hat is lit tip a, if it \wre unde.r a s;earchlight, must lie seen to he appreciated. Now Departments. Son iist the newt departmnnts for silks, fIn-:itnrv, carpets and draperies; plain and fIany dIrc.c; gtood, dometties. the nIew gro evry, notions andi little things, wraps, ,e'S ani! boys' wear. patterns, silver, chinlaware andl articles of vittue fronm all over the world in tie lbasement. 'IThis latter department, occupying abl intmn.I-eC room, is onte of the lo.not splendi.l in the while concern, and it contains vases, bronzes, ,tatues, china sets, cut gla"t and beautiful things of every de scription till the breath of the spectator is gtole. •Magnificint, superb, splendid, exquisite, are all too weak to describe the tmagni cance of Illennessy's treasure house of ar tistic and useful wares, and it can be safely said that the establishmlent is not equalledl in the Northwest and is not often e:celled anywhere. Changes in Location. The ladies who visited the store today found a good many transformlations, the departnments having been shifted about until mnuch greater convenience has been secutred. The new grocery store is in the building formerly ocupied by (;ans & Klein : the shoe department is in the store in Gtranite street, previously occupied by the grocery ; the dressmaking parlors, whose reception room, with its divans, easy chairs, piano and comforts of all kinds, is worthy of note, has the rooms formerly devoted to the tailoring business, and other changes have been made. A visit to the store is the only way to gain an understanding and appreciation of it, as every lady who was there today will vouch for. UNKNOWN MAN FOUND DEAD Investigation Shows That He Was Well To-Do in Life. BY ASSOCIATED PI'ir,. Suisln, Cal., Oct. S.-Last Wednesday Deputy Sheriff Martin of Cordelia brought to the county hospital a man who had been found lying unconscious beside the road near the Thompson rock crusher. lie died in the hospital and since his death it has been discovered that lie was well-to-do. On his body was found a purse containo ing about $So and two pass books, one showing deposits in the Hibernian bank of San Francisco to the credit of Nicholas Cain to the amount of $400, and the other issued by the People's Savings bank of. Seattle showed a credit of more than $2,000. The mat's identity is unknown here. An autopsy disclosed that death was due to pleuro-pneumonia, Famous Minister Dead. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Plattsburg, N. Y., Oct. S.-Francis Illoodgood Hall, for 39 years pastor of the Peristrome Presbyterian church of this city and probably the most widely known clergyman In Northern New York, died at his residence in this city of bronchitis, aged 76 years, A GUARNTEED CURE FOR PILES. ItchiyU, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles. Your draggist will refund money if 1'A'ZO OINTMENT fails to cure you in d to 14 Says, 5sco SAYS JOHN BOLICH TOOK THE TIMBER CHARGED WITH CARRYING OFF SUNDRY ARTIOGES FROM PRE CIPITATING PLANT. O'NEILL SWEARS TO PAPER In Affidavit on Which Search Warrant Is Issued He Avers That It Is His Belief Bolich Is Man. I ,eptty County Attorney Lynch today i,.ued a complaint for a search warrant npoin an affidavit sworn to by John O'Neill. li h~ afidavit charged John Bolich with car ry inJ off three pieces of timber and various othier o:mall parcels of supplies and tools t .,l at the copper water precipitating lalt of the concern known as Harry Lam Ichcht & Co. I lie Iambrecht company has its pre ril it.ting plant in East Butte, near Mead erville, and O'Neill is an employe of the c(mpainy. lie told Mr. Lynch that he tr:.,idI footprints and wheelbarrow tracks to the house of Bolich on Saturday, after the three pieces of lumber had disap iarted. 'I heretofore other lumber and blocks ha:l been stolen from the copper water tanks, and suspicion had fastened upon IHolich. After finding the tracks O'Neill lwacame convinced that Bolich had taken the timbers. lie evolved the theory that he would find the same in the cellar of the latter should he search it. In accordance with this theory lie swore out the aflidavit and complaint for the (March warrant, and an officer will in vc,tin.ate liolich's cellar and endeavor to rVsurrect the stolen planks. The com plaint was lodged in Justice Doran's court. MOTHER RETURNS WITH NO NEWS OF DAUGHTER 'Mrs .A. J. Monroe Has Been Unable to Find *Erring Child-Has Eloped at the Age of 16. Mlrs. A. J. Monroe, whose young daugh ler eloped several days ago, has returned frot II elena without gainiug any informa. liii ;as to the whereabouts of the missing gill. At the time of the elopement Mrs. .,l'i:rJe was informule:l that the couple had !,'en seen in Ilelena. ant she immediately wellt to that city int quest of them. She was too late, however, as they had al ready left for parts unknlown. Mrs. Motl ro. -ntrg't tlhe assistance of the police. hlit as yet no truce of the missing girl has been lound. The iman is said to he nliddle aged, while the girl is not yet 16. .MIs. Monroe is a trained nurse, and is well known in Butte, where she has resided a number of years. She has ablout given up hope of locating the missing girl, unless the police of Helena can do ominethiug for her. ANARCHISTS BREAK UP A SOCIALIST MEETING One Man Is Dying and Another Lies Wounded as Result of Riot in Barre, Vermont, Hall. 1li ASSOCIAT'r:D rtes.5. Barre, Vermont, Oct. 5.-One man lying, another sullering from1 a serious but not necessarily fatal bullet wound, and a third urrler arrest, charged with firing the shots, is the outcome of the latest clah between the anarchists and socialists oi this city. I.ast Inight a number of anarchists at tc:i:ied to break up a meeting of socialists a;i precipitated a fight, during which, it is alleged, Alexander Garretto fired three shtlrsi fromn a revolver, wounding Eli Cir ti and 1u:mile Vochini. ,'r. (;iacinto Mcnotti Zerrati, editor of a soc ialist newspaper published in New \ork, had beent invi'ted to address local socialists, some o50 of whom had congre gatil in Socialist hall. \\While the audience was awaiting the arrival of the speaker t5 anarchists, headed by Corti, made their appearance at the hall and declared that they would not permit Zerrati to address the gather ing. ARE TO OPEN UP THE GAME Chicago Sports Defy Governor Yates to Stop Boxing. ('hicago, Oct. g.--Despite Governor Yates' announcement that, if necessary, he will call out the state troops to sup press prize fights, pugilistic promoters are making ready to hold boxing matches here this fall and winter. The town, which was strictly closed aqgainst boxers during half of last winter will open again. The first bout will he at the Chicago Athletic association, and arrangements are all but completed for a big show in one of the local halls. Sheriff Barrett has said that he be lieves Governor Yates means what he says about keeping the fighters out of the ring, but politicians assert that the gover nor has changed his mind. State's Attorney Charles S. Deneen has a gubernatorial boom which is running in opposition to that of Governor Yates. Frank O. Lowden, who is the son-in-law of the late George M. Pullman, also has a boom, and as both these menl are Chicago men, Governor Yates' friends have asked him to withdraw his opposition to the lib eral government which Chicago wants. COURT CONTINUES DOCKET All Cases in Justice Court Go Over Until Thursday. Justice Ilarrington of South Butte has continued all matters set Saturday in his court until Thursday. J. A. Miller, charged with the larceny of shingles from Shackleton & Whiteway, will have his hearing ot that date. iHe is out on bonds. The case of the Ihronsdat family was also continued against the wishes of the parties con cerned. There are also several contempt cases to he heard. Feast of Tabernacle The feast of the Tabernacle will be held by congregation B'nai Israel in St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal church this evening. Rabbi Weiss will preach a sermon on "The Significance of the Feast." There will be special choir musile OFFICIAL NOTICE. P. J. BROPHIY & CO. BUTTE ARE OUR EXCLUSIVE SELLING AGENTS We sell and ship our goods to no one else, consequently THIS STORE IS THE ONLY ONE at which we can guar antee that the customer will receive OUR GENUINE coffees. CHASE & SANBORN, The Importers AMERICAN CHURCH SENDS SYMPATHY FRENCH CATHOLICS EXPRESS AP-. PRECIATION OF ATTITUDE OF BRETHREN IN THIS NATION. PERSECUTED BY GOVERNMENT American Federation of Catholic Soci eties Censures Loubet and Combes for Action Against Church. DY ASSOCIATtnD PRESS. Cincinnati. Oct. S.-National Secretary Anthony Matre of the American Federa tion of Catholic societies has received a letter from Cardinal Richard, archbishop of Paris, in which the latter expressed his sincerest thanks to the American Federa tion of Catholic societies for the expres sioan of sympathy whlilr that organisation had sent to the bishops and the religious congregations of France. Mr. Matre says "This letter will serve as a bitter rebuke to certain reports that have gained ground in this country and else %%herc; that the cardinal and certain Iishops of France, as well as all the sec uilar clergy, seemed pleased that the re ligious orders are being expelled and are far from sorry. The Catholics have at all times taken a sympathetic view of the religious persecutions in France and wel comed to America many of those exiled." At the recent Federation convention at Atlantic City. glowing descriptions of the deplorable situation in France were pre sented andml as a result it was decided to extend to the Catholics of that country the sympathy of their millions of Catholic brethren in this country and the following resolutions was ordered sent to Cardinal Richard: "Resolved, That as citizens of a republic in which the church has always enjoyed her full rights, we protest against the ac tion of the present French government in attempting to legalize religious persecu tion. Their heartless treatment of the members of the various religious com munities, their suppression of freedom of education and their express purpose to decatholize the French people are alto gether unworthy of the traditional chiv alry of France. While offering our sym pathy to the religious men and women and also to their heroic bishops, clergy and laiety, who have suffered for their convictions, we express our confidence in the French hierachy and our admiration for its chivalrous lay leaders who have battled for years with such odds for right, and we trust that in response to their ef forts, the French people will speedily wrest the government from those who have so misused the powers entrsuted to them." Secretary Matre also sent a copy of these resolutions to President Loubet and Premier Combes to inform them officially that the Catholics of America "condemn the persecution of their religious brethren in France." TWO COMPLAINTS ON COUNTY ATTORNEY'S DESK Complaints have been Issued out of the county attorney's office, charging two de fendants with minor offenses. One was filed with Justice Colligan of Walkerville, charging Hattie Gleason with malicious mischief. It is claimed that Miss Gleason threw a rock at Miss Mary Sullivan and broke a window. The second complaint charges Peter Dowling with having assaulted a barber, at 1o3 West Park street. Dowling will have a hearing before Justice Libby tomor row afternoon. French Cruiser Arrives. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Oct. 5.--The French cruiser Jurien Do La Graviere, Commander Lein. monde, arrived in port yesterday morning from Sydney, C. B., and anchored in the North river. J. B. 'MoCullom Dead, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Montrose, Pa,, Oct. 5.--Chief Justice J. Brewster IMcCullom of the supreme court of Pennsylvania, died at his home her& last night, aged 71. Chess IMatoh by Cable, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS,1 London, Oct. 5,--The City of London Chess club has sent a challenge to the Brooklyn Chess 4ub for the annual cable muatch. • POLICEMAN USES TROLLEY TO CHASE TAKES POSSESSION OF STREET CAR, TO RUN DOWN ALLEGED MUR DERER IN INEW YORK. LYNCHING NEARLY AVERTED Quarrel Over a Crap Game Results in Fatal Shooting and Officer Has Had Time to Protect Prisoner BY ASSOCIATE" PRESS. 'New York, Oct. s.-Fearing that an al leged murderer would escape, a policeman from the Thirty-seventh station took pos session of an electric car in Seventh ave nue and after a chase of five blocks during which the car was run at top speed, he overtook the fugitive and arrested him at the point of a revolver. After disarming the man the policeman was compelled to turn his revolver upon an immense crowd of excited men who wanted to lynch the prisoner. The shooting was the result of a dis pute between negroes over a crap game. The prisoner, William Butler, started the trouble by taking possession of the dis puted stake and making off into the street. The other players gave chase and shoot ing began. The streets were crowded with women and children. One of the pursuers finally overhauled Butler and grapled with him. It is alleged that Butler demanded his re lease and upon the refusal of his captor, to let go, Butler fired twice, one of the bullets piercing Evans' heart. There was a panic in the neighborhood among the white persons who were wit nesses of the killing and a lively chase ensued. Butler would have escaped, however, had not the trolley been utilized. FIGHT IN CHICAGO CAR STARTS RIOT TROUBLE OVER TRANSFER SLIPO RESULTS IN A FREE-FOR-ALL, BLOCKING THE LINE. BY ASSOCIATED PRPSF Chicago, Oct. 5.-During a fight over transfer slips, four men have been beaten, the South Halstead street electric line was stopped more than an hour, 30o cars were blockaded and the conductor and motorman were threatened with violence by so enraged passengers and witnesses. A girl, S years, daughter of one of the injured men, principally was responsible for passengers assaulting the conductor and motorman. Her screams and plead. ings, while her father was beaten and knocked from the car by the conductor stirred the onlookers to action. The injured men were Morris and Julius Moses, brothers; Conductor M. C. Brown and Motorman P. Palfin. The child was Florence Moses, daughter of Morris Moses. Moses, with his daugh ter and brother boarded a southbound Hal stead street car and offered Conductor Brown transfers from the North Side. Brown refused to accept the transfers and the quarrel started, finally developing into a general fight. SIEDLER GOES OUT HUNTING Blissful Repose Rudely Broken by Tem perature of Water. Ernest Siedler spent Sunday hunting near Whitehall and succeeded in bagging a5 ducks. About 5 o'clock Sunday morning Mr. Siedler was wading along in the water watching for game, when he perceived a large flock of ducks coming. Forgetting all save the game, he sat down to prevent detection, but did not re main long in that position, as he had a chilly sensation, reminding him that he was reposing in several inches of ice water. t'ew Servian Cabinet. iY AssOCIATED Y1RESS, Belgrade, Oct. 5,-A new cabinet has been formed with the following members: Premier General Gruics, Foreign Minis. ter Andra Nikolics, Interior ,Minister Stojan Protics, and War Minister Colonel Andrcjevics.