Newspaper Page Text
ON THE CAMPAIGN FORMER BUTTE MIAN TALKS OF THE STRUGGLE COMING IN THE WAS1-INGTON HOUSES. CANDIDATES THICK AS FLIES N.umber of Men After the Senatorship and Present Governor Will Try For His Offloe Again. 'About at years ago Andrew Hemrich, B brewer by trade, who had combined min ung with his trade with indifferent suc cess in Butte, Glendale and Bozeman, left Montana to try his fortunes on the Pa l.fic coast. 'He passed through Butte a few days ago on his way to St. Paul on a business trip and Incidentally in search of a little rest. He is now one of the seven state sena tors of King county, Washington, the county in which Seattle is situated; is president of the Seattle Brewing & Malt ing company, one of the largest breweries on the Pacific coast, part owner of the Butler hotel property in Seattle and gen erally a prominent man of affairs on the Pacific coast. Mr. Hemrich, while passing this way, conversed pleasantly with a Butte man on the train about his Mon .ana experiences. Exhausted in Snow. "I think I owe my life to the Utah & Northern road," said Senator Hemrich. "How's that?" asked the Butte man. "Well, it was like this," replied the lawmaker and brewer from the bustling city by the sound. "I was on my way across country from Glendale to a new mining camp in the southern part of Mon tana. I got lost in the terrible snow, heavy brush and swamps somewhere in the country south of Butte and wandered aimlessly about for several days. The storm was the worst I ever experienced. It blew cold and snowed, blinding me so that I lost my bearing completely. I had no food and was nearly exhausted. I had about abandoned hope when I heard the sound of woodchoppers. It gave me stew life and I managed to grope my way to where men were chopping ties for the Utah & Northern. I fell exhausted in front of them and they carried me to their camp, gave me'food and nursed me back to health. If that road had not been building I would surely have perished. I always have a warm spot for the road, which is now called the Oregon Short Line, I believe." Senator Hemrich also recalled the fact that it was about 21 years ago that he left 3ozeman for the coast. He "packed" his blankets along the line of the Northern Pacific to where the road was built, a abort distance west of the Marent trestle, pnd there took the cars for the coast. Since then he has frequently passed through Montana on the cars, but has pever had the opportunity to stop off. Viany Candidates. Senator Hemrich is one of the Wash ington hold-over senators and will be called upon to participate in the next sena torial election, when a successor wvill be chosen to'succeed Senator Foster. Senator leimrich is favorable to the candidacy of ex-Senator Wilson. During the last campaign he supported 6r. Preston to the end, although many of the Seattle delegation broke away and voted for Senator Ankeny. There are lcnty of candidates for the plum in the Evergreen state. Those most prominently mentioned are senators Foster and Wilson, Sam Piles of Seattle and Edward Hamilton of Ta coma. Other candidates are expected to develop. Governor McBride, who will most cer tainly be a candidate for re-election, may be a candidate, and if he cannot be elect ed may dictate the election, as he has a strong following in Washington. Governor IMcBride is a staunch advocate of a rail road commission in Washington and will undoubtedly make his campaign on that issue. Although he was beaten during the last session by what he terms the rail road lobby, he is a born fighter and will tot give up the fight. He made a recent speech at the Stevens county fair in which he outlined what will probably be his campaign. FEAST OF THE TABERNACLES Jewish Festival Is Being Observed by the Local Hebrews. One of the principal'Jewish festivals of the year is now being observed in this city. It is called the Feast of the Tabernacles and partakes of the spirit of thanksgiving. In the olden time the Jews were a great agricultural people and this feast was es tablished that the nation might unite in rejoicing over the good crops and other Industries associated with agriculture. Services began in St. Paul's church last evening and Rabbi Weiss delivered an ad dress in which he explained the position of the Jewish people regarding the feast and told of its being established. The symbols of the feast are citron, willows, the myrtle and the palm, these being sig pificant of peace. Newsboys' Club M.eets, At the meeting of the Newsboys' club last night a program was presented which was largely the work of the members. Among the boys who appeared on the program were Dennis Harrington and John Dugan. The music of the Euterpean Mandolin club received merited encores. Pure and Unmixed. Delicate Aroma. Really Cheapest in Ui i mamimm,-, -. mmll / •IIItl / I f l l MAS, DALY'S SUIT AS THE EXECUTRIX SEEKS TO RECOVER $147,348.60 SHE WAS COMPELLED TO PAY TO GOVERNMENT. PROPERTY WAS NOT TAXABLE She Alleges That Under the Law She Could Not Legally Have Been Com pelled to Pay Sum Mentioned, Suit has been filed in the United States court by Mrs. 'Margaret P. Daly, executrix of the estate of the late iMarcus Daly, to recover judgment for $147,348.,6o, which Mrs. Daly alleges, Callister, as internal revenue collector for the district enabrac ing Montana, compelled her to pay him as taxes on the portion of the estate be longing to her four children. !Mrs. Daly says that she paid the tax under protest; that the tax collector in order to sapport the assessment held that while the four children had merely a con tingent interest in the principal of the residue o'f the estate, which was so divided under the provisions of the will, as to be dependent upon their attaining the age of 30 years, it was to be assumed that each of them would live until such an age and that in consequence they, for the purpose of the tax, had a vested interest in the entire share set apart for their benefit which was subject to tax under the pro visions of the war revenue act. .Mrs. Daly says the total value of the personal property of the estate as assessed by the United States for the purpose of taxation upon the legacies and distributive shares, was $9,823,254.60; that her share amounted to $3,274,418.20, and was ex empt by law from taxation, and that the share of each of the children was $1,634, 209.10. She asserts that there is not now any person who has an immediate right to possession of the property, comprising the four shares allotted to her children, on the determination of the precedent estab lished, and that even the children will not have any more than a contingent in terest unless they live to be 30 years of age. In addition to the judgment for the full sum collected Mrs. Daly asks judg ment for interest on the money from Oc tober 7, 1901o, and January j, 1902. SHE WISHES TO BECOME GUARDIAN TO ORPHANS Theresa Reichle has asked the district court to make her guardian of the persons and property of two orphans, Joseph G. and John A. Schey, ii and 9 years of age each, whose property consists of $234 in money. Both parents of the boys are dead and they are in the St. Joseph's Orphan Home at Helena. WIFE OF OLD BUTTE MAN cMrs. Barbara Louis Is Dead in Chicago Two Sons Survive. Mrs. Barbara Louis, widow of Samuel Iouis, a Butte business man I5 years ago, died at Chicago yesterday. She was about 55 years old and had been living in Chi cago for II years. Two sons, Dr. Isaac and George Louis of Chicago, survive the deceased. Mrs. Louis also leaves a sis ter, Mrs. Fannie Leiser of Deer Lodge. Samuel Louis and two sons of the fam ily are buried here, but it is thought the interment of Mrs. Louis will be held at Chicago. Samuel Louis had his place of business on North Main street S5 years ago, where the Montana Music company is now. ADMINISTRATOR'S PETITION Harvey H. Rose Wants to Mortgage 160 Acres of Brahan Estate. Harvey H. Rose, the administrator of the estate of Alice J. Brahan, deceased, has asked the district court for an order allowing him to mortgage s6o acres of land belonging to the Brahan estate and located at Feeley's station on the Oregon Short Line railroad, and other property, for $z,aoo. The petitioner, who is the son of the decedent, wants the money for the purpose of paying off a standing mortgage of $goo and the running expenses of the estate for the year, amounting to $300. The petition will be heard by Judge MeClernan Oc to.ber 26. Get your piano tuned now for $3.So at Orton Bros., a19 North Main street. MAYOR AFTER ALL TRUANTS Five Boys Turned Over to the Authorities as Incorrigible. An order was issued yesterday to the police by Mayor Mullins to arrest all boys playing truant. As a result five were rounded up and taken to the jail. The boys gave their names as Homer Janette, Henry Rivett, Raymond Telling, Daniel Doyle and Edward McDermott. They were charged with incorrigibility and were turned over to the truant officer to day. i I t~1I It is the intention of Mayor Mullins to co-operate with the school board in com pelling the boys to attend school. To Recover $1,228. W. B. Thompson has sued H. W. and W; T. Perham to recover $1,228, which he alleges is due on a promissory note issued to him by the defendants. CHICKEN THIEVES REAPING HARVEST RAIDS ON WEST SIDE ROOSTS BE COMING NIGHTLY OCCURRENCE AND ARE EXPECTEO. TAKE THE HENS AS WELL Depredators Forsake Old Rule of Allow ing Owners 'Half and Now Steal Everything in the Roosts. Residents in the vicinity of Washington and Silver streets are sending up a wail of protest against the depredations of chicken and other thieves who have made life a burden for them,. It seems that there is an organized batld of chicken thieves infesting the neighbor hood and they are not particular about whose hen roost they raid. Some weeks ago the refrigerator of 11. Gallick was raided and dressed fowls were carried away. This was not a surprise to Mr. Gallick, for the performance had been repeated many times before, his chicken coop seeming to have a special attraction for the thieves. Took the Hen, Too. Then the brood of chicks belonging to 1)r. John P. Reins sulTered decimation at the hands of the culprits, and later ott a hen was added to their store of pur loined fowls. Now it is Mrs. Kenschtler of 31o West Silver, who has cause to cotmplain. In former depredations the thieves were will ing to divide with the owners of the fowls, linut in the last named instance they were not so generous, and took everything in sight. Chickens were good, but squalt was bet ter, and as the lady possessed a dtove cote that has become famous for its luscious broilers, the thieves concluded that a lit tle variety would not harm, so they took plossession of all sqluabs and pigeons in the inclosure, not even leaving a feather. Boys Are Thieves. It is known who the latter thieves are, for ont one occasion a citizen of that vicin ity detected a party of boys. who frequent an alley in that block, helping themselves to Mrs. Keutschler's pigeons. An officer was informed of the occur rence and the boys were Ipointed out to hiim, and an offer to assist in catching them proftered, bitt the arm of the law said he would learn their names and have them before justice. So far 'nothing has heen done and the citizens have decided that if they wish to keep chickens in that neighborhood they must either lock them in safety vaults with a time lock or else nail them to the ground with a railroad spike. BECKMAN SAYS GIRL WAS TO HAVE MARRIED HIM Avers That He Lent Helen Kelly Money With Understanding That She Would Marry Him. Albert Beckman, a waiter, has brought two suits in the justice court again Helen Kelly, hI lodging house keeper at the cor :ler of Galena and Dakota streets, to re cover $305, money the plaintill says he loaned the defendant in consideration of her agreement to marry him. The complaint alleges that it was agreed between the parties that should Miss Kclly change her mind about marrying Beckman, she was to repay the coin, and it adds that she has changed her mind. The complaint alleges that Beckman loaned the young lady $50o in all and bought her a $a5 watch, a $.jo diamond ring and a trunk, not valued, An effort has been made by Beckman to replevin the trunk. He is o3 and the girl is i8, WANT CONSTABLE COSGROVE He Is Said to Have Drawn a Gun on John Konaraky, Tolnmmy Cosgrove, constable from Justice Phil Harrington's court, is in the toils of the law, and it all came about through the part ye took in the recent mixup in that court in South Butte. John Konarsky is the complaining wit ness, and the offense with which Cos grove is charged is assault in the third degree. According to the witness, when the free-for-all rough house was in progress in Justice Harrington's court recently, he at tempted to hie him henceward to avoid the mixup. Constable Cosgrove waylaid him and administered a severe walloping, in whilch a drawn gun played an important part. The complaint was filed in Justice Tay lor's court, where a.warrant will be issued. EXAMINATION FOR TEACHERS Corps of 150 Is Wanted for the American Schools in Philippines. There will be examination in the Eng lish branches usually taken by teachers at the postoffice in this city October to and 2o. This is for the purpose of obtaining teachers for the Philippines as a call has come from that country for 150 metn teachers, with a salary ranging from $9oo to $r,2oo. It is desired to secure these teachers without delay. Application blanks and other information required may be ob tained from the postoffice. MUENTZER SUES RAILWAY Change of Road by Gardens Depreciated His Property in Value. 'Henry Muentzer has brought suit in the district court against the Butte Electric Railway company to recover the sum of $1i,2o. He alleges that a lot near Columbia Gar dens which he owns has been depreciated $1,aoo in value by the abandonment of the old county road for the new one, recently constructed past the Gardens, and the erec tion by the defendant of a high board fence which shuts off access to his prop erty. REV. JOSEPH MEDIN ARRIVES Cousin to Butte Men to Preach to Cath olio Slavonians. The Catholic Slavonians of this city are rejoicing in the fact that they are to have a priest of their own nationality here. Rev. Father Joseph Medin of Buda, Dalmatia, has been called to serve his people here by Rev. Bishop Brondel. The young priest is a cousin of Marco Medin and Tony J. Medin and second cousin of Michael S. Chuda, who was in strunlental in his coming to this country. LILLIE FOLEY HAS PLEADED. "GUILTY" O.ANGES HER PLEA IN THE DIS TRICT COURT AND EXPRESSES HER DEEP REPENTANCE. JUDGE M'CLERNAN'S COURT Motion to Quash in the JohnsondtMiller Case Continued-Court Adjourns After Brief Sentence. Lillic Foley was repentant this morning when she faced Judge Met'lernan. Lillit was charged with touching Mike Stradke for the sum of $tS, and the case was to come up for hearing under the head of grand larceny. Attorney Newton was present and announced that the de fendant wished to change her plea of not guilty to one of guilty of petit larceny. Mr.a'N'ewton made a strong plea for clent ency for hist client, anld at its conclusionl the court announced that owing to extentu ating circumstalntccs he was inclitted to deal lightly with the unfortunate woman, but that the time of the court was being taketn up too, freely with this character of cases, Iand that no police court sentence could he hoped for, attnd now Lillie will have four months in the county jail in which to reflect uponl her act. The ilotion to (quashs in the case of the state vs. (;race Johnson and Anita Miller, charged with larceny from the person, which was to he decided today, was cuti tinued agaitn tlil tomorrow at so o'clock. Attorlney IThresher mIoved for a reduction of bail and the court granteld the motiont, fixing the hail in each instance at $.too. A defautlt was asked for in the fore closure proceedings instituted by Ilirant Henderon oni1i a mortgage for $..1 17.88. triven by husepth Ethier andl wife. The in strumetll covers lots in hBoouevard addi tion. I he jtudgtmentt was ordered entered. Court u. a thei adjourned to to o'clock tomorrow tl iornlilng. ARRANGEMENTS FOR THE O'NEILL OBSEQUIES Funeral Is to Be Held Tomorrow After noon From the Residence and at St. Patrick's Church. The flneral of .Miss Margaret O'Neill will take lilace tomollrrow afterlnoont at J o'clock frol th ll( residence of her sister, Mrs. ;nl Ilatringtonl, si5 North NMain street. ftineral sscrvicc. will Ihe hchl in St. Patlrick' church befre going to i the cetttct y. Mlartlrc t (()',. ill is the yungest ilaugh ter of the late Mrs. Mary t'INeill, who dicdlte, weeks ago. She .ii bIitn in Ilatncock, Mich., but the family oared to Antaonla abouiitt iten years :.', .o'iitm Ing ItttetC withli the past t, yea;rs. Nervos protstra;tion was the inmlediate rcaust' if death. Dcnni' II. (ONeill. brother of the de ceased, will arrive from San Francisco' to. night to be pre'sent at the funeral. Other tlet.eJµ s of the family are IMrs. I)at Ila'rri toin and I)Dan O'Neill of this city; Mrs. If. )V. Shahel of Anaconda. AMENDED PETITION IN PUFAHL BANKRUPTCY CASE A a tnlended petition has been liled in the ,ba.klruptcy proceedings against the Pufahl cotmlpatly of this city by St w & D)avis otI (rand Rapilds, Mkich.; Ilawo & Dotter of New York and the Asiatic l.x port compantity iof SeattIe. The petition alleges that the value of the I)property is not sutlicientt tu meictc the itndebtedness. HE WANTS KILEY ARRESTED Con ,Kelly Says William Drew a Knife on Him. Con Jielly, a miner residing in C'enter ville, wants William Kiley arrested for third dgrcec assauttlt. 'The alleged tltixup is said to have taken place yesterday af ternoon. and Kelly is carrying a lung knife wound lown the side of his face as a re suit. Kelly states that Kiley and Itiself were having a good old-fashioned scrap and that Kiley was getting the worst of the bargain, when the latter drew his knife and slashed away. "If he had stayed with his dukes," said Kelly, '1 would not holler, but now tlhat hle Soulj a knife, I want hint prosecuted." Expert piano tuning, $3.5o. Orton Bros., azt North Main street. EXHIBIT BY_ THE JESUITS Gallery of Immortals to Be a Feature of the St. Louis Fair. St. Louis, Oct; 6.-A striking feature of the exhilit of the American Jesurits at the World's fair will be the gallery of immortals. It will containt sculptured busts, old paintings, etchings and drawings of celebrated mten who received their early training front Jesuit teachers. Among the portraits of those shown will be the poets, l'asso, Calderon, Mol irre anti Corneille. Among the scholars are Galilco, Descartes, Vico and iMura tori, and the famuous generals, Tilly, C(on de, Wallenstceit and a score or more of Roman pontiffs, including the late Pope Ieo XIII. * SCOTT'S EMULSION makls pale, thin children fat and chubby. Overcomes wasting tendencies and brings back rosy cheeks and bright eyes.! It'6 surprising how quickly children respond to Scott's Emulsion. It contains just the Ilement of nourishment their little bodies need. They thrivb on it. Even a few drops in the baby's bottle have a notice. able effect for good. Nothing better than Scott's Emulsion for growing children. We's send you a ample frt upon request, SCOTT & DOWN, 409 Poearl Street, New York, MOTHER HUBBARD WEIT TOCUPBOARD TO GET HER POOR DOGGIE A BONE -WHILE SHE WAS THERE, IT OI6APPEARED SHE SAYS BROOKS TOOK IT Mrs. Dougherty Wants Joe Prosecuted for Alleged Theft of a Canine She Highly Prized A dog whose owner proudly calls It a Russian poodle crossed with a Scotch ter rier seems fated to bring grief to a mani namned Torn Brady, who gave his name at the county jail, wherein he now lies in carcerated, as Joe Brooks. T'his morning Joe Brooks was charged with the crime of petit larceny for stealing the dog of Russian and Scotch pedigree, the Muscovite canine plus the Highland strain. The animal has pink ears and a charming disposition, and is dearly be loved of her mistress, a colored lady named Mrs. C. A. Dougherty. Her Pet Was Stolen. Mrs. I)ougherty dwells at t East Ga lena street, and the Russo-Scotch dog was stolen from her September 2.1. Je Imrooks has tbeen ill corridor four in tile county jail for a week, having lbeen arrested by lPolicemani Mct;illic. Mrs. l)oungherty told the tale of the ahbdluction of her dog to Deputy County Attorney (oleman this morning, anud the latter issued a comlplaint against Brady alia.s llrooks, who thi s morning denicd that he stole the dog. The complaint will bhe iled in Justice I.ihhby's court. To Get Her Poor Dog a Bone. 'Mrs. )ougherly says that she was in a restaurant at t the time the Cialile was stolen'i. She was there for the mprpo)sc of getting meat for the Inodcle terrier anll tlhe latlter's pupply. She left the tcrrier-poodlc and the puppy outside the restaurantl with a lady friend, with the injunction that the latter watch the dlog. The latter watched, ult the dogs skipped around alnd presently thie old one disap peared, Iater sihe was found in the pos scssion of a lady at the Silver fIow bhlok, to whom sht had bieen shld. Either Brooks or his cabin mate sold the dug, and the arrest of IBrooks followed that discovery. IN SERVIAN CABINET PRESS AND PUBLIC GENERALLY ARE SAID TO WELCOME THE NEW GOVERNMENT. atV AShitt(' IAIIrI IRISS. lielgrade, ()ct. 6.--Tfhe Servian press generally welcomes thIe new eallinet, es. peci:ally thlie new pre lier, (;encral (ruiics, antl the hope i unliversally expressed that Servia is enterino on a new era which will enable the country to umake a vigorous ald vance. King Plter will openi the Skup .ellilnla Ilmit rrow. I'rti'llci r (;ruics is a lmoderale radical and was until recent'lly Serviani ll itistesr at (' ,nstauntiuople and afterwa'rd presi dent of Ihle council at lielgradi. lie ias heen sevIral timens plremir ani minister of foreign affairs. Aitrew N tkuli was f'lormerly minister for foreign affairs, is one of Gienecrul t;ruics' cabinet, recently was Servian miin ister itn Paris and is Ihoroughlly conIversanlt willt Inglish, having translated several IEglishlt works. Vllnda 'I'Tledrovich, iminister of pullic works; Todoer l'etkovics, minister of comuierce, and Colonel Aniidrejevics, minii ister of war, have not previously held cabinet Ipsitions. Milio RIadovanics, minister of finance; Ljula Stojanovics, minislter of public wor ship; Nikola Nikolics, minister of justice and Stojan Protics, minister of the in teriot, have all hehld office before. The presetlt governmelnt's policy will probalbly lie directed towards the main tenance of peace economies in the budget and safeguarding the liberties of speech, the press anld of public association. While opening a box, J. C. Mount of Three Mile Bay, N. Y., ran a ten penny nail through the fleshy part of his hand. "I thought at once of all the pain and soreness this would cause me," he says, "and immediately applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm and occasionally afterwards. To my surprise it removed all pain and soreness and the injured parts were soon healed." For sale by Paxson & Rocke feller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys and Newton Bros. B. & M. TO BE HONORED Citizens of Helena Have Extended an Invitation to Famed Organization. The lBoston & Montana band of Itutte will be in Ilelena on Friday, per invita tioin of leading citizens of that place, Ileside the usual courtesies extended, the Boston & Montana band will give a grand ball Friday night. On Saturday a monster reception will be held and a concert rendered. Delay Work on 6enate. IBY ASSOCIA'TED PR(ESS. Washington, Oct. 6.-The marble set ters and their assistants, who are employed in the construction of the senate room, went on strike yesterday in sympathy with the marble cutters who are locked out in the different cities of the country. To Reduce Russian Duty. IIY ASSOCIATED PREI:SS, St. Petersburg, O)ct 6.-It is estimated in the official messenger that a reduction in the duty oit raw material msay be ex pected in the autumn of 10o4. This is the first prospective departure from the prevailing protective system. His Highness Ia Coming. BY ASSOCIATEO PRESS. Honolulu, Oct. 6.--The steamer Siberia, sailing last night for San Francisco, had on board Prince Cupid Kalanianaole and wife. The prince, who goes as a delegate to congress, is accompanied by his secre tary, Morris Keoahalole. Another Big 6trike. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Oct. 6.-Announcement was made last night that the strike now being waged against the new Iron league and the employers in the iron trade in cer tain sections of the country will be male a national strike. Striped Paint The man who made the mistake of ask. ing for striped paint for a barber pole, instead of paint with which to stripe a barber pole, called for about the only stripe of paint we could not have sold him. Paints, Wall Papers and Artists' Materials of the best known makes and most satisfactory qualities are import ant factors in our extensive wholesale and retail trade. Mail orders receive prompt attention. SCHATZLEI N $ PAINT COMPANY $ 14 West Broadway, BStto. Follow The Crowds L.ow prices bring crowds here. 'You cain tramp all over town. if you want ex erlise, lbut if youe want low pricL- low lprices on Sick IRnolil Goods, Pirescriptions, Pe'rfumesi , T'oilet Articles and all Side l.iles, as well as on Patent .lediciics--tlien you wiiant it comell straight here. For example Dickinisonl's ollhle IDistilled Witch Hazel. lrt*ilt ............ ...... 4ue Id PIernsso Cilo Stlilap........ le iPaxlon's Ir )rnala................s Illllllllm n u r ('iru .................. c S li Impo1 .i r........ *....C..... Sc IRed C'ros.s tlive t il, pinits........ 75c Iuyler's [astman's Agency PAXSON & ROCKEFELLER Red Cross Drug Store 24 Woest Park Stroot, - Butt 'Phona p. GREAT NORTHERN Special Excurslon $2.00 Round Trip TO HELENA Account State Fair ON October 8, Silver Bow Day Leaves y:3o a. m. Returning, leave Helena, 6:30 p. m. Tickets on sale at office, 4r North Main street, on Tuesday and Wednes day, October 6 and 7. Get tickets early. W. R. MEECII, C. P. & T. A. Minneapolis St. Paul Chicago The shortline between these three large cities is The route of the famous North Western Lidmite "The Train for Comfort" Every night in the year. Before starting on a trip-no matter where-write for interesting information about comfortable trav eling. E. A. GRAY. General Agent, Helena, Mont. W. M. ENRIGHT, Traveling Agent, IHelena, Mont. T. W. TEASDALB General Passenger Agent St.. Paul, Minn.