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135 W. Broadway 'Phone 691 B What 10c Will Buy Wednesday. October 7. Regular 15e Quality and Size Ralston Health Oats, two pound package.......................... O Ralston Pancake Flour, lOc two.pound package........................ I10 Two.Minute Pancake Flour, two-pound package................. IO New York l'ancake Flour, tw o-pound package .................. IO .L 0. Presto, two pound package ..................... Yuco, it Is fine; So-pound package...................... I Pcttyjohn's W\heat Flake, Iwo pound package.......................O Parched Farinose, two.pound package...... ...........IOC Imperial Oats, two pound package........... ...... Malta Vita, regular s lze .... ...................O Pearline, lOc per one pound package................. llabbitts, 1776, one poundl package........... ........ ..... Oc I1lrd Seed, onc-pound package.............. ....... IOC F. S. Farina, onepound package .......... .... c... One Thotusand Doublel'ointed Toothpn cks ................ IOc One.Pound Can Silting Top Lye; O per can ................. .... Columbia River Salmon., lunch size......................... ..........IO (enuine Imported French l.Mustarl, per jar............................... IOc All abhove goods are regular ..e value. WVednesday, to cents. PROMPT DELIVERY DOES YOUR Overcoat NEED Repairing OR. Cleaning? 'Phone 138. It Will Cost You From $i.oo to $3.oo, No More Or if you have a suit that needs renovating send it to us. We make a specialty of Cleaning and Repairing at reasonable prices. Unique Tailoring Co. 63 West Broadway CANDY, PURITAN, OLD FASHION STICK, 6 fla vors in pound box, 2sc. Fresh shipment lluyler'a French Creams and Chocolates. Ilat drinks at Soda Fountain. Ncwbro's Witch Hazel Cream for complexion. Newbro Drug Co., top North Main. BOARDING STABLES Attention Paid in Every Detail to Horses Left in Our Charge. Rates Rea sonable. . 'Phone 0o4 GROUND FLOOR STABLES a21 South Main St. ARE SURRENDERING RIFLES About 100 in All Handed Over by the Philippine Insurgents. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Washington, Oct. 5.-The war depart snent today received the following cable gram from Governor Taft: "Governor Betts reports the surrender to Colonel Bandholtz of the constabulary of 33 more rifles at Liago Albay, making zoo in all. All people withdrawn from outlying barriers returned to their homes by order of the provincial board. Trouble in the province reported at an end." PASSENGERS LIVES INSURED Experimenting of High Rates of Speed With German IMotor Cars. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Berlin, Oct. 6.-An electric car on the Marienfelde-Zossen experimental line reached a speed of 125 4-5 miles per hour today, or a kilometer more than the high est previous record. The current was between 13,000 and 14, oao volts, capable of driving the car at the rate of over Zoo miles. The lives of all aboard the experimental car were heavily insured. Quarterly Dividend. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, New York, Oct. 6.-The board of direc tors of the United States Steel corporation this afternoon declared a quarterly divi dend of one-half of i per cent on the United States Steel common stock. The regular quarterly dividend of '4 per cent was declared on the preferred stock. Nixon Cash Grocery 9po UTAH AVENUE Keep Your Eye on This Space, We Sell Groceries Cheaper Than Any House in Butte. NORTHERN PACIFIC ENGINE BLOWN UP DYNAMITERS KEEP THEIR WORD AND MAKE ANOTHER ATTEMPT AGAINST RAILWAY. OFFICIALS KNOW NOTHING St. Paul Headquartera Has Not Heard of Outrage and Livingston Office Will Not Talk About It. iPE., TIA. '1o TlE INTi.F MIft N'IAIN. *lirdseye, Oct, 6.-The dynamiters ap pear to have gotten in their work against the Northern I'acific late last night when a futile attempt was made to wreck extit eastbound freight No. Its, about three miles west of here. The train, in charge of Conductor Norris and IEnginecr Riley, was moving rapidly up the mountain about 1o:.o p. in. when the explosion oc curred utnder the engine. 'l'Ter- were two explosions, leading En gineer Riley to believe there had been dynamite placed on each side of the track. The explosion tore the pilot and headlight from the engine and burst the air cylin dtiers. Engineer Riley promptly brought the train to a standstill and thus averted go ing into the ditch. lie says it was a miracle that the train was not wreckel completely. About three feet of one of the rails was torn out and the roadbed was umore or less injured. A special train bearing Detective Mcletridge and other officers and bloodhoundls has arrived and they are scouring the country for the dynamiters. Engine a Wreck. SPtI('IAt. TO TIlE INTIitI Miti'NiAIN. lelena. (Oct. 6.-Elngineer Riley reached Helena with his engine this mornilng aln it is nearly a wreck. lHe seems to think there is no doubt about the wreck having beenl caused by dynamite placed upon the track. 'The railroad pleople are bending every effort to run the dynamiters to earth. Refuse to Talk. S'PE('IA TO T1II INTERi MiONTAIN. I.ivingston, Oct. 6.-Nothing can be learned at the sulperintendent's office here about the attempt to wreck a freight train with dynamite about eight miles west of Ilclena last nlight. The lnter Mountain correspondent called at the ofice of Super intendent Doyle but no one would say anything for publication,. Know Nothing. IIY ASSOCIATAED PIttESA. St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 6.-At the office of the general manager of the Northern Pacific nothing was known of the dyna miite outrages mentioned in the .Montana dispatches. The officials say they had not been inlfortmed of such all outrage againtst the road and that they would knlow if anything of the kind had happenlt ed. An inquiry was inanetdiately sent out from there to learn as to the truth of the report. GREAT FALLS POLICE RAID GAMBLING HOUSE Kit Carson Under Arrest, but Later Re leased on Bond-Tom fMoran Has Plead Not Guilty. StPIA, A. TO TIEt INTEtt aOt NTAtA. Great I;alls, Oct. O 6.-The police raided Kit ('arson's gambuling establishment last night shortly afLer midnight and put a stop to tile faro, chuckaluck and other gamllcs. Deputy Sheriff Emerson con ducted the raid. The place had beetn noti lied several days ago to desist. Carson was arrested and released on $300 bonds. Today an information was filed against him in the district court. lie will plead Thursday. Tont Moran, who was brought back from Kalispell to answer to the charge of forg ing several checks around town, pleaded tot guilty today before Justice of the Peace Stafford. He has been identified as the man who robbed the cash register inl the Broomt restaurant about two months ago. One of the waiters claims to have seen him hurry from the place after rifling the cash box. lie went under the name of J. J. Moran in Portland and is believed to have several other aliases. This is the t4tht day of the fast of Frank (;regson. the clerk in the train dispatcher's oftice, who has adopted that manner of fighting stomach trouble. He is at work today and appears to be holding up re markably well. BIELENBERG RANCH ON DEMPSEY CREEK BURNS Loss is $5,000 and Incendiaries Are Sus pected-ltems of News of the ,Penitentiary City. iSP'CIA. TO THEtl INTER MOUNTAIN. Deer Lodge, Oct. 6.-The large barn on the Dempsey Creek ranch of N. J. Bielen berg, situated about to miles south of the city, was destroyed by fire last night. A lot of valuable farming machinery was destroyed, but no livestock. The building was insured. The loss is supposed to be about $5,ooo. There is no clew to the origin of the fire, although suspicion is directed towards tramps. The board of county commissions are in special session today considering road matters and the care of several indigent county cases. Dr. W. G. Dye has gone to Helena to take the examination be. fore the state board of medical examiners, which commenced in the capital today. H. B. Davis has returned from Flat head county, where he has been engaged on a government survey. Charles Joyce of Butte is here today preparing to move and locate his family here. Robert Harris of Warm Springs is vis iting in Deer Lodge. Postoffice Figures. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Washington, Oct. 6.-Henry A. Castle, auditor of the postoffice department, today completed the trial balance for the fourth quarter of the year, which allows a final announcement of the income and outgo of the entire postal service for the fiscal. year ended June 30. Preparing Report, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Havana, Oct. 6.-Minister Quieres is preparing a report on the political con ditions of Cuba, In which special reference will be made to the recent insurreotionary atovgment in Santiago province. HUNTING THE WILD HERODS OF SWAMP DISMAL MORASS ON NORTH CARO LINA LINE ABOUNDS WITH FEROCIOUS CATTLE. SPORT IS VERY ARDUOUS Swarms of Mosquitoes Oppress the Hunter and He Is in No Little Dan ger From the Stray Bulls. IT. G. Pike, who is in the city from Suffolk, Va., has an interesting story tO relate of wild cattle hunting in Southern Virginia aid North Carolina. According tp Mr. Pike, there are sev, cral thousand head of unappropriated eat tie roaming the savannahs and swamps, of that locality. ".ast year," says Mr. Pike, "I made the trip from Suffolk to the Dismal swamp in company with a party of hunters. The best hunting Around is located south of and bordering the swamp in North Caro lina. Life in African Jungles. "The condrlitions which confront the hunter in that territory are pretty much the same as those in the jungles of Africa, and equally as dangerous to those not ac climated. Owing to the low-lying swamps, malaria in that district is exceedingly prevalent, and if a hunter can make the trip and not get his backbone disloqated by ague lie is fortunate. "The party of which I was a member chartered a snmall fishing schooner and miade the trip to Sladesville, in North C(aroliana, by water. From Sladesville we proceeded inland some five miles to the wild cattle range. "The country there is as level as a table and it is impossible to find a stone larger than a hazel ntt. Generally Swampy. "Most of the country is swampy, savd where what is known as beach ridges e*oss and recross the immense jungles. There are large tracts of land something like the Western prairies, surrounded by a dense growth of semi-tropical trees and under brush. These are called savannahs by the residents of that country, and it is along the edges of these savannahs that one en counters the herds of wild cattle. "The theory advanced for the presence of the cattle is that they are estrays which were lost by owners some five years ago, and finding shelter and abundance of food in the dense swamps, have remained there, multiplying, until now tley roam the broad savannahs and swamps in large droves. "They are harder to hunt than deer"lfo;' the fact that they do not confine them selves to one trail when traveling front one swamp to another. ,Hard to Get. "Often at nightfall they are encoun tered near the thicket on the savannahs, but it is impossible to get a shot while they are in the open, for they are ex tremely keen in the sense of smell, and' no sooner does one get the scent of the hunter than he gives a snort and 'the whole herd is stampeded to the dense fOr eat, there to lose themselves in the dense' undergrowth. "No one lays claim to the cattle, al though great care is taken by the natives to protect them against wholesale slaugh-' ter. It is said that several years ago a syndicate was formed for the purpose of rounding up the cattle and corraling' them on one of the savannahs, but the movement was met with armed resistance and so fell through. There is no objec tion to hunting them, providing one does HEALTfl ro WOMEN Take Warner's Safe Cure, the Greht Kidney and Liver Cure, and Regain Your Health. Many women suffer torture through nerve-debility, caused by disorders of the kidneys which affect the female organs. They drag along day by day constantly growing worse. The telltale dark circles under the eyes, loss of sleep, nervousness, loss of appetite and flesh, backache, headache, bearing down sensation and irregularities of the periods are never failing signs that the kidneys and liver are seriously affected,' and utterly unable to do their work prop erly. When the kidneys and liver are out of order all other organs feel the effect. ' WARNER'S SAFE CURE Performs wonders for suffering women. It purifies the blood, restores the kidneys, bladder and liver to a healthful condition, and causes the female organs to do their work naturally. It makes the eyes bright, the complexion clear and the step springy. SAFE THROUGH CHANGE OF LIPS' "Safe Cure has always done me so much good, especially for female ills incident to change of life, that I cannot recommend it enough. I weighed only 80o pounds, am now 53, weight i6o, and am well and hearty. I take a dose now and again to keep me in perfect order." MRS. ALBERT ANGLE, Welsh Run, PA; We have thousands of such letters, testi fying to the healing powers of Safe Cure. Safe Cure is purely vegetable, contains no harmful drugs, is free fronm sedi melt and pleasant t 0o take. It is a most valuable and effective tonic; a stim ulant to di gestion; awakens the torpid liver; repairs t h e tissues; soothes in flammation and irritation; stimulates the enfeebled organs and heals them. It builds up the body, gives strength VP4 restores energy. At any drug store or direct: So CEN'i AND $i A BOTTLE. This "Safe" trade. mark is on every bottle of the genuine. Refuse substitutes and beware of so-called kidney cures which are full of sedimentmnd of bad odor. They are positive inarmful and do not cure. WARNER'S SAFE PILLS move the bowels gently and aid a speedy cure. Write to Warner's Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N, Y., for free medical book, Montana Drug Co. StIe i.Seillg AgnltS not exceed the limit in killing, which is two. Swarms of Mosquitoes. "One night we started on horseback for that is the only way to reach them and rode some three miles to the head of the Equals savannah, where we pitched camp. I will never forget that night. I have seen mosquitoes, but the swarms we encountered would make Jersey lay down as dend beat. It was impossible to sleep, as it kept one busy with a small tree to fan them off. Then the stench that arose from the stagnant pool was almost suffo cating. Though the spot had been pro tected from the sun, a fog of steam arose from morning until night and there was little abatement. "The water is almost poison and it would be fatal for anyone but a native to drink it, and that which we took along was soon so warm that it was not satis fying. Took Scent. "At dlaylight the next morning we started out afoot after a herd that had been re ported at the head of the savannah, and after a tedious 'trip, in which we were compelled at times to crawl on hands and knees through mud and slime, owing to the thickness of the canebrakes, we came within' sight of the t.erd. By some mis chance the cattle got scent of us and were o.f like an avalanche. There was nothing to do but to return to camp and get horses and follow them. "This done we set out on the trail, which led through a dense thicket. We must have followed them seven miles, when one of the party who had separated from the rest was heard to shoot. We hurried up to where he was, to find him up a tree and two enormous bulls pawing the ground about its base. This was a new phase of the situation, and it was not until one of the animals had been shot that the other set off after the herd. My companion had succeeded in dropping a young heifer, when the two fulls gave chase and he had to flee. Had he been on horseback they would have scampered off, hut having left his horse to stalk the herd, he was caught unawares and had a narrow escape. Bull's Big Neck. "I have never seen such a neck on an animal as the one on that bull. It was at least eight inches broad and looked as though it had been broken. From the rings on the horns I should judge he was some ra years old, and was no doubt the boss of the herd. "The horns were taken home and mounted and are a fine ornament to my library. "We hunted for a week and secured three animals, the carcasses of which we gave to residents of the neighborhood. "A peculiar feature of the horns of the wild cattle is that they are polished as smooth as glass from contact with the cane or reed stalks as they roam the canebrakes. "The same rule applies to shooting cat tle as to deer and other large game. If one kills a deer on the land of someone else he most generally divides the meat, and if it is cattle the carcass is divided around, for the reason that there is no way of keeping the meat more than a few days. They Have Law. "Whenever anyone wishes beef all he does is to take has gun and go to the swamps, and any animal that is not marked in the ear or branded he is en titled to shoot, but he must produce the hide before a magistrate as evidence that the cattle were wild. "there are enough cattle in the swamps in that country to supply an army, and they are on the increase yearly. "It is said that at times these herds will venture out to the settlements and raid the farms. When they enter a field they take everything in sight, and whole crops have been destroyed through their depredations." SERVICES AT WASHINGTON IN HERBERT'S MEMORY BY ASSOCIATED PRESS,. Washington, D. C., Oct. 6.-Services to the memory of the late Sir Michael Her bert were held today. in St. John's Epis copal church. They were attended by the president and Mrs. Roosevelt, IMiss Roose velt, members of the immediate family of Lady Herbert, President Roosevelt's cab inet members, the diplomatic corps, rep resentatives of the United States supreme court, distinguished officers of the armyr navy and marine corps and prominent of ficials of the United States government. J. R. BROWN CHARGES MULANNY WITH ASSAULT J. R. Brown swore to a warrant charg ing Tom Mulanny with assault and bat tery today, in the police court. Mulanny conducts a saloon on East Park street. He left Brown to run the place for a short time this morning, and when he came back stated that $38 was missing from where the money had been placed be hind the bar. An argument followed between the two men, with the result that Brown fared badly. The case will be heard tomorrow at to o'clock. WILL ESTABLISH PRECEDENT The case of Running Deer, the aged squaw charged with the murder of Sing ing Bird, a Crow woman, was called in the United States court today, but owing to the fact that a claim of insanity is presented the case has taken a, strange color. There was no interpreter in court and the case was continued until Monday, when one will be present. If a commission to try the insanity ,charge is called for it will be the first ,time in the history of this district where insanity proceedings have been instituted in the United States court. BUTTE BRIEFS Orton Bros, Pianos and organs, Dr. Schapps, Owsley block. Lippincott & Darrow, a66 Pennsylvania block. J. G. Bates, Piano Tuner. Residence, "The Dorothy." Tel, 6ggA. Am forced to sell choice South Side lot, Easy terms, Address Z, Inter Mountain. THE DELINEATOR AND DESIGNER The November numbers of these popw ar fashion magazines are ready today at he P. O, News stand. Also all the other fashion magazines, and in fact anything in books, magazines and papers. 57 West Park street, Keefe Bros., proprietors, New York Polities Quiet. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, New York, Oct. 6,--The political situ ation was quiet today pending the action to be taken by the fusion conferees with reference to replacing Grout Fornes by new candidates for comptroller and presi. dent of the boards of aldermen. COK HURLEY TRIAL IN JUSTICE COURT CHARGED WITH EMBEZZLEMENT OF $8,000 FROM MONTANA HARD WARE COMPANY. EXPERT ACCOUNT TESTIFIES Alleged Discrepancies in the' Books Kept by the Defendant Pointed Out E. H. Renish on 8tan* The preliminary hearing in the case of the state against Con Hurley, charged with the embezzlement of something like $8,000 from the Montana Hardware company, came up in Justice Doran's court this afternoon at a o'clock. The defendant was represented by E. M. Lamb, while Dan Yancey looked after the state's interests. Two witnesses were examined for the state, E. H. Renish, manager of the Montana Hardware com pany, and J. C. Phillips, an expert ac countant. The former identified the handwriting of the defendant, while the latter pointed out the discrepancies in the books. He cited instances where he found an entry for one amount and a check drawn for a sum in excess of the entry. There were numerous objections on both sides, all of which were overruled. The examination will consume the greater part of the afternoon. NETTIE THORNTON IS GUILTY Nettie Thornton pleaded guilty today in the United States court today to the charge of selling whisky to Indians, sent ence was suspended owing to the pris oner being in a delicate condition. Loo Ching and Chank Kee were ar raigned on a charge of impersonating legally registered Chinamen. They plead not guilty and their case was sent to Hel ena for trial. LITERARY NEWS Good Housekeeping For Ootober. The favorite household magazine, Good Housekeeping, has, outdone itself in the enlarged and improved issue which ap pears for October. Not only is the number of pages increased, but the typography is new and the illustrations and decorations far surpass those of preceding issues. The number opens, for instance, with a tribute to California Girls, by Charles F. Lum mis, illustrated withamany beautiful por traits printed in a tint; then there are pictures of handsome suburban houses, brought out in the same rich manner. A signature of i6 pages on tinted paper con tains an article, "In the Homes of Japan," by Florence Peltier, accompanied by Charming drawings by +Mr. Yeto, a Jap anese artist, also a richly illustrated article on "The Influence of Arts and Crafts," by Madeline Yale Wynne. Other notable features of this issue, which is as practical as it is handsome, are an eloquent tribute to "The Schoolma'am," by Jacob A. Riis; "The Daily Newspaper and the Family," by Charles Emory Smith: "Experiments Upon Children," by Presi dent G. Stanley Hall of Clark university; a finely illustrated account of Mrs. Thomp son Seaton as a hostess; a splendid illus trated article on "Headaches;" a rhymed and illustrated toast "To the Bachelor Girl," by Oliver Herford; a fascinating letter from London by Linda Hull Larned; a new department, "Homelike Rooms," and the usual array of good cookery. Leslie's Popular Monthly. Mrs. Maud Ballington Booth has pub lished the first chapters of the story of her life and work in Leslie's Monthly for October and they make an article not only interesting but of great perma nent value. She tells not only what she has done for our prisoners, but what she is doing today. There is another story of the delightful Pettison twins in the magazine this month, and a rattling good Spanish-American ro mance together with an amusing burlesque, which describes a strike of the babies against scientific motherhood. These with six other short stories represent the fic tion of a particularly good number. There is also an interesting personal narrative of a man who worked his way out West as a day laborer; an article on "Clouds," with some 'remarkable plho tographic illustrations, and three or four excellent bits of verse. A New Novel, Some of the philosophical bits that are plentifully scattered through Mildred Champagne's forthcoming "Love Stories From Real Life" are likely to attract at. tention of themselves and because of the extreme youth of the author. Here are a few of the aphorisms we have found: "What is good and ,proper from one point of view may be hopelessly evil from another. It's the way we look at things." "A man never tries to imbue his wife with extremely broad-minded principles." "A gentleman counts his honor before his inclinations if they unfortunately hap pen to be inconsistent." "Each woman has the capacity of an angel or a devil." "One may be brave and laugh at the ostracism following a defiance of the laws of social ethics, But one cannot afford to sneer at the workings of conscience, nor the bitter denunciation of self," "What's the good of taking a wife unto your bosom when it's nothing but a load of responsibility, while some other fellow gets all the fun? Single blessedness is In deed an advantage, as long as other men have wives, especially neglected ones," "When a woman loves, she'll give up her very soul. No matter how much a man loves he'll complain if it puts him to an inconvenience," "Love won't go where you will, but has it's own way, even against better judgment, It's like electricity-something that exists, but cannot be analyzed," "A man can afford to kick the traces of the past, if he hews a clear path for the future," The Enjoyable Par.t [Yonkers Statesman.] Mrs.' Church-Do you enjoy going to the theater? Mrs, Gotham-No, I can't say that I do; the cars are so frightfully crowded, don't you know. But 'I always enjoy it after I get there. um ~ on mr7 ý~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~15 35060ý4ºýMDW "ý'Iý! s COUNTY JAIL IS A POPULOUS RESORT WOMEN'S OEPARTMENT IS PARTICU *LARLY WELL SUPPLIED WITH INMATES AT PRESENT. WITNESSES GETTING RICH 'Men Held to Testify Against Women Pickpookets Making More Than They Lost by the Thefts. The county jail is a populous place d present. There are men, women and chilt dren there. The women's department is especially full. Its occupants at present range from Running Deer, an Indian woman 77 years old, who slaughtered two of her young nieces and is charged with murder, down to a drug "fiend" named Lillie Foley, who began doing a four-months' sentence to. day for "touching" a Swede named Miks Straka for $8, and who said this morning with unmoved irony regarding her sen. tence: "All I got was four months." Straka, the man who lost the $8 through straying into Litlie's place and going ofl guard while there, got more than that. He Is Rioh. He has earned $3o in witness fees since he met with the misfortune which cost him $8. Thus he is $22 to the good, and begins to look upon the incident as a cloud with a silver lining. He spent Is days in jail getting fat while he was wait ing for Lillie's trial, and now he has enough money to buy a pair of spike soled shoes and a winter overcoat. It is said that he is thinking of getting "touched" again, so as to make some more "easy money." "Ai ban shore dais ban fine kontra," Is his view of the matter. Also a Woman. There is another man at the jail, James Davis by name, who is also piling up wit nesses' fees in the same kind of a ease. Two women named Grace Johnson and Annette Miller, who languish at the jail along with Running Deer, are charged with robbing him of $60. He has been in jail so days as a witness and has $2o coining to him. By the time the trial of the women is reached he bids fair to have the $6o all back, and possibly interest on the investment. Davis is pleased with the providential working of the witness law in his behalf. Running Deer and Nettle Theaton, a quarterbreed Indian woman, are federal prisoners, the .latter being charged with selling liquor to her full-blooded red countryvsen. A Pleasing Picture. Running Deer.. is so very old and so very weazened that she recalls the mum mies of -Egypt as she sits on the edge of a bunk, swinging her moccasined feet, her small form dressed in a red calico gown, wrapped in a scarlet shawl, and huddled up till she looks no bigger than a child. Her eyes are almost invisible, and the wrinkles in her brown face are without number. She looks very old, and she is silent, passive, apparently indifferent as she waits for what shall be done with her for the knifing of her nieces. BOBYNS-EDWARDS NUPTIALS Dillon, Oct. 6.-H. C. Bobyns of White hall and Mrs. R. A. Fdwards of Dillon were married here last evening at the par sonage of the M. E. church by Rev. Dr. Horn. They went to Whitehall today to reside. Officer Oliver is expected to return to night with Gideon R. McBride, the alleged forger who broke jail and was recaptured in Lehmi county, Idaho. The sheriff does not propose to take any more chances with McBride. An Oregon boot will be placed upon him as soon as he reaches Dillon and he will be taken to the county jail of Madi son county at Virginia City for safe keep ing. TRUE BILL AGAINST CLARK A true bill was returned in the United States court today against George M. Clark, postmaster at Lombard, charging the defendant with appropriating the sum of $317 of the funds of his office. Clark was arrested in Salt Lake City and brought back to Montana for trial. The defendant announced that he did not have an attorney and plead not guilty. He asked that the case be transferred to Helena for trial, which was granted. Fixed Scale Needed. Washington, Oct. 6.-At today's session of the National Association of Retail Druggists President Smithers, in his an nual report, dwelt upon the importance of securing an understanding with the makers of proprietary goods for a fixed scale of prices. THE MAN WHO FEEL8 The man who feels is a happier wight Than the man who is callous and cold For If he weeps in the gloom of night, He laughs in the sunbeams' gold; And it the tide of his life runs low, It reaches the summits of cheer; lie knows the heights, as the depths below, And he smiles through a pitying tear. And after it all, when all is done, The world has nost of the gladdening sun, For the twilight lingers when day is doul And the sun's benediction is dear. The man who feels is happier far I say is again and again Than ever can be, or ever are The pitiless sons of men; For If he sighs for his own gray woes, He sighs for another's, too; If the plant of pain In his bosom growl, It is covered by sympathy's dew. And after it all, when all is said, Still pity and love forever are wed; That the heart unfeeling is chill and deae Is true, and forever is true. The man who feels is a dear God's gift To a sorrowful, travelaling world; By the hands that the burdens of life uplift Is the flag of our peace unfurled. We need not the souls that are callous as Fate, And selfish, and wedded to greed, But the pitying tears for our fallen estate We need--and we ever shall need, And after it all, when all is past, 'Tis the deed of love that alone may last, And the rest is chaff in the winnowiung blast; In the garden of life; a weed. -Success.