INTER MOUNTAIN'S ANACONDA BUREAU
Durston Block. Advertising Rates Furnished on Application.
RESCUES A MAIDEN
MIISS LILLIAN EHLERT WOULD HAVE
DROWNiED IN SILVER LAKE
ABUT FOR J. H. TOLAN.
BOAT SINKS UNDER THEM
Out Duck Hunting and Near Shore When
Craft Begins to Fill and Go Down
With Two Aboard.
PEC('IA TO TIME INTERt MOUNTAIN.
Anaconda. Oct. l a.--'There comes a
story from Silver I.nke of the narrow es
cape from death by drowning of Miss
Lilliant Ehlert and Assistant C'ounty At
torney John HI. Tolan, both of Anaconda.
Miss Rhlert is a sister of William and
Edward Elhlert, well-known residents of
this city. She recently came here with
her sister from Milwaukee and has been
visiting here since that time.
Mr. Tolan accompanied by his brother,
R. S. Tolan and wife, and Miss Ehlert,
went to Silver Lake on a hunting expe
dition Sunday morning. Miss Ehlert is
an expert with a shotgun and was anxious
SI LK HE S
psi Ti; ý'P+
. t 1. Izr. n
SILERLAETH SENROPTH ACIEN
to try a new firing piece which she had.
received from home. When the party
reached the lake they secured a boat
stationed there, the property of Dick Daw
son of Anaconda.
The boat was constructed of metal and
had been considered one of the best on the
lake. Mr. Tolan inunediately set off after
game and was out about an hour before
starting on the return trip. When near
ing Mr. Storm's place, from which point
they had started, the boat began sinking.
Mr. Tolan had little time for thought,
for within a few minutes the boat was
under water and it lookea as though the
results would be serious.
The water has a depth of about seven
feet where the accident occurred. Mr.
Tolan at once secured a grip on Miss
Ehlert's coat and managed to keep her
head out of the water. He luckily found
a resting place on the boat, which doubt
less had turned on end and in that man
ster he managed to keep Miss Ehlert from
The cries of the young woman for help
aroused R. S. Tolan, who was within the
home of Mr. Strom. He secured another
boat nearby and quickly rescued the
young attorney and his companion from
their perilous position. Mrs. Strom at
ence took the drenched couple in her
charge and made them as comfortable as
possible. They are expected to return
to Anaconda today. The guns and other
traps in the boat were lost in the lake.
PELCIAtL TO TIER INTER MOUNTAIN.
Anaconda, Oct. I9.-"The Burgo
master," which contains mnore pretty
music and good, clean wit than any mu
sical comedy of recent years, will be seen
at the Margaret tomorrow night with a
big cast and a company of 60. Musically,
"The Burgomaster" is undoubtedly the
greatest of the light opras produced in
America in recent years.
.While it is catchy, it is of a higher
M'ELLE FRANCES HARTE
Late of New York.
Soprano Soloist, First Presbyterian
Teacher of Singing, Pose, Technique,
Style, Repertoire, Opera Concert,
Studio, sob North Jackson street, Butte.
At Anaconda, 403 West Third street,
'Tusdays and Frida.s.
type than is found in many so-called New
York successes. This year the big list of
principals geludes Ruth White, as Willie;
Oscar L. Figman, as the burgomaster;
Wialiam Riley Hatch, Thomas Ricketts,
Charles Sharp, R. J. Moye, George Mc
Kissock, Helen Dexter, Harriet Sheldon,
Louisa Brackett and Josephine Ditt.
TWENTIETH CENTURY CLUB
Membership Is Now 100-Will Give En
tertainments During Winter.
SPEt('14 , TO Ti' INTtR MOUNTAIN.
Anaconda, Oct. ia.-The clubrooms and
gymnasium of the Twentieth Century
club in the old library building, 308 Cherry
street, are fast becoming one of the most
attractive places in the city for young
men. The club now boasts of a member
ship of ton and new members are being
taken In nalmost every day. The club
was organized four years ago and the
lames O'Mara president. P. A. Tobin
vice president, James Dunnigan secretary,
J. M. lHudson treasurer, Clyde Larson
it has been decided to give an athletic
entertainment the latter part of the month
and an anniversary social Novembler s5.
The aonual dance will be given New
MAYOR CLOSES ALL GAMES
.'II i, To lilt I\11 MAr 'NrAIN.
Anacond, . ()ct. ta.--(wing to a mis
nndlerstandling, it is said, among those who
conduct Rnambling games within the city.
Mayor Frinke orderedl that all ga.les he
clos..ld last Siatrtrday evening. The mayor
does not think it ladvisabhle to permit
gamb;lling houses to lie contlucted on the
ground floor, andl in consequence he
orderedl all games closed.
A. D. T. messenger-prompt, reliable.
('apt. Phil fireean his returned from the
The riavnlli hotel at Ilamiltun will be kept
open the year round.
I(ther.l ;reig has returned fromn a successful
duck huntinlg expedition.
Calling cardsl monograms and stationery, the
finest to be had at the most reasonable prices.
The Inter Mountain office. Durston block,
next to postoffice.
IJeputy Sheriff Jack ?lalloy was one of the
returning successful hunters on Saturday even
(;cnrge II. Mac)ougall of Ilutte is at the
For first-class printing, bookbin:ang or stoct
die work at reasonable prices call at the Inter
Mountain office, Main street, next to the poast
T. C. TDavidson, who has been taking In the
state fair, has returned home.
Eugene Hi. Walker and Mrs. Clara Washing
ton were united in marriage by Rev. Dr. Ilan
bey at 2a8 East Third street, Saturday evening.
Thomas Sullivan was down from Butte yes.
Rev. Father McGlynn is here from Butte.
Your friend at the other end will think of
you often and with greater admiration if you
use none but the neatest stationery when writ.
Ing to her. There is an excellent line of the
beat made with the real delicate monograms to
match at the Inter Mountain office. I)urston
MOB OF CHINAMEN
TAKEN TO STATION
BOSTOIN POLICE RAID CELESTIAL
DISTRICT AND ARREST 300
OF THE MILOD-EYED.1
BY ASSOCIATED PREIt.
Boston, Oct. 12.--The murder of \tong
Yak Chung in Chinatown two weeks ago,
the result, it is claimed, of the highbinder
plot, was followed Saturday night by a
general raid on the section under direction
of Immigration Commissioner Billings,
Nearly 300 Celestials, unable to produce
certificates of registration, were taken to
the detention room of the department.
The only incident during the raid was
the overturning of a barge containing 5o
Chinamen and several policemen. Two
police and several Chinamen were badly
Every resort was visited. The appear
ance of the officers was the signal for
rushing for the street.
Five patrol wagons were inadequate to
transport the prisoners to the federal
building, and milk wagons, a barge and
an electric car were pressed into service.
The barge had hardly moved a dozen feet
when it overturned, and the occupants,
consisting of 25 Chinamen, ts police and
two drivers, were thrown Into the street
in a confused mass,
The prisoners made a frantic dash for
liberty, and for five minutes the street was
the scene of wild disorder. In the end
nearly all the Chinamen were safely re
moved to the federal building.
They will be arraigned today,
JOHUll A, ULLIVIll
ASLEEP ON TRACK
THERE IS A STORY BEHIND HOW,,
JOHN CAME TO BE THERE
WHEN RUN OVER. ,
HE HAD BEEN IN A FIGHT
John and T. McKendrick Pounded Eloh
Other to a Pulp Before Accident and
Sullivan Was Very Tired.
SPi'cIAI. TO Till- INTER MOUNTAIN.
Anaconda, Oct. sa.-The miraculous',
escape from death of John X. Sullivan,
reported in the Inter Mountain of Satur
day last, carried with it more than at first
appeared in the story.
Sullivan and 1. McKendrick it seems
were out for a time Friday night, and
after making the rounds, got into a fight.
The men went at it in fast style, and
finally fell exhausted from the effects of
their strenuous work.
lBefore officers could be summoned the
battle had been completed and each con
testant, having been given about all the
punishment he could stand, they separated
andsi wanldered away.
Sullivan, after walking about the lower
part of town for a time, finally went to
sleep on tihe II., A. & P. tracks. He put
his feet to the south and carefully placed
his head across the rail.
Into dreamland the smelterman went,
and, according to all neccounts, was dead
to the world until It., A. & P. engine No.
s9 rushed along toward the local depot,
pushing a caboose, preparatory to making
the regular morning trip to Butte.
The wheel of the caboose struck the
cheek of Sullivan and the trespasser was
hurled headlong to the side of the road
'The jolt was sufficient to arouse SullI
van from thoughts of the green fields
and picturesque valleys, and he rolled over
and endeavored to get up.
The engineer, for the first time realizing
that some one had been hurt, stopped the
engine. Sullivan was picked up and later
sent to St. Ann's hospital. An examina
tion was made and it was soon learned
that the man had sustained no further in
jury than a lacerated cheek.
How he escaped greater injury, or even
death, seems mysterious, as the engine
and caboose were traveling at a rapid rate
Sullivan has about recovered from his
Friday night's round-up.
RUNNINI DOWN THE
GANG OF ROBBERS
PINKERTONS KNOW ABOUT WHERE
TO PUT THEIR FINGERS ON
THE CORBETT BUNCH.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Seattle, Oct. I2.-Captain Nevins of the
Pinkertons at Portland and Sheriff Storey
of Portland passed through the City last
night with Charles Hoehn, a youth 17
years old, who was arrested at the Equal.
ity colony in Skagit county on the charge
of being one of the men implicated in the
attempted holdup of the Oregon Railroad
& Navigation overland train a2 miles east
of Portland on the night of September 23.
Hoehn admits that he is the man who
flagged the train, and said there were four
in the job, including Gay l-Iarshman, the
robber wounded by Messenger Korner at
the time of the attempt. James James,
another member of the gang, is believed
to be in the vicinity and the Pinkerton
men are on the trail.
John Minor, another member of the
gang, who accompanied Hoehn to Skagit
county after the robbery, and whose home
is at Whatcom, this state, where his
parents are respected, is also said to be
in Western Washington.
Morgan, the aged member of the gang,
has not been located.
Harehman has made a confession to
Captain Nevins, giving all the names of
the gang, which is corroborated by Hoehn,
excepting that he eliminates Morgan, who
is his uncle.
Hoehn lived at Equality colony for so
years. His parents are dead and his only
criminal record heretofore known is that
he was charged with petit larceny. He
was working in a shingle mill when ar
rested by Captain Nevins.
For a week a Pinkerton man worked
MOTION WAS MADE
YET MINUTES OF JU.tDOE CLANCY
DO NOT SHOW THAT ANY SUCH
PROCEEDING WAS HAD.
PECULIAR SITUATION, THIS
Attorneys NIpgsn and Roote Affirm Un
der Oath That His Honor Made
an Order, but Reoord Is Lost.
Two rather unusual affidavits were filed
in the district court clerk's office this
niorning in the suit of Alvin P. Nipgen
against Cyrus Brokens and others.
The affidavits were made by Attorneys
NAipgen and Roote, and they allege under
oath that Judge Clancy made a certain
order in his court, at an open session of it
on August ag, 1903. His minutes do not
show the order was made, and the purpose
of the affidavits is to furnish ground for
a motion that the order which the minutes
show was made by the court on the date
given shall be amended to include what
Route and Nipgen say was the order in
Asked Stay of Execution.
In this case, which was a suit to re
cover for debt, the plaintiff, who was
defeated at the trial, failed to file his
appeal till the statutory time for appeal
had passed, and he asked the court for an
order granting him a to days' stay of exe
cution in which to prepare and serve a
bill of exceptions on appeal.
lioth Route and Nipgen say in their
allidlavits that the court granted the mo
til for both the stay and the bill of exe
cution, and the motion for the amend
menrt will ask the court to insert in the
order the clause "In which to prepare and
serve a proposed bill of exceptions," which
wa4 left out of the order as shown of
He Is Certain.
Roote says he particularly remembers
tlhe court making the order and directing
the clerk to note it because of Nipgen's
statement to the court that he had failed
to file his appeal because he had had
The motion will be made next Satur
IT MAY BE MORRISON
THOUGHT UTAH FORGER AND MAN
,HELD IN DEER LODGE ARE ONE
AND TIHE SAtME.
SPECIAI. TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN.
Deer Lodge. Oct. za.-Fred Mason has
been )rought here from Helena, where he
was arrested yesterday on the charge of
forgery, and subsequent developments lead
to the belief that he is F. H. Morrison,
wanted in Carbon county, Utah, for
He corresponds with the printed de
scdiption of the latter, and the Utah au
thorities have been notified.
Mason passed a draft upon Larable
Bros. bank here last Wednesday for $117,
drawn upon the First National bank of
Bisbee, Ariz., and secured the indorsement
of James Meany, foreman for Kohrs &
Bielenberg. It was learned there is no
"I don't see why the department of the
Interior should have to do with the In
'Simple enough. The government now
adays, merely has to care for the interior
of the Indian; it simply feeds him, you
ECZEMA ON FACE
Under Care of Physicians. Went
frem Bad to Worse.
Could Not Go Out.
CURED BY CUTIOURA
"I was troubled with ecsema on the
face'for Ave months during whtoh time I
was In the care of physiciaos. My face
was in such a condition that I Could not
go out. It was going from bad to worse
and I gave up all hope, when a fiend
of mine highly recommended Cutioura
Remedies. The first night after I
washed my face with Cutioura Soap and
used Cutiours Ointment and Cuticura
Resolvent it changed wonderfully, and
continuing the treatment it removed
all scales and scabs. From that day I
was able to go out, and in a month my
face was as clean as ever."
July 98, 1898. ToMeAs J. BOTH,
817 Stagg St., Brooklyn, N.Y.
Five Years Later. --"I have not
since been troubled with eczema."
Feb. 19, 1908. THoMAs J. Sorm.
IN THE TREATMENT
Of Torturing, Disfiguring, Itch
ing, Burning and Scaly'
Of the skin, sealp and blood, with loss of
hair, Outicura Soap, Ointment and Pills
have been wonderfully successful. Even
the most obstinate of constitutional hu
mours, such as bad blood, seroftls, 1in
herited and contagious humours, with
loss of hair, grandualr swelling, uloor
I ous patches ln the throat and month,
sore eyes, copper-coloured blotchebs, as
well as bolls, carbuneies, seourvy, sties,
ulcers and sores arising from an impure
or impoverished condidon of the blood,
yield to the Ontioura Treatment, when
all other remedies flail,
I ll COPPIR CITY
Black Cheviot Suit $11.90 Walking Skirts $3.95
Suit of all wool cheviot, long skirt, Perfect fitting, all wool walking skirts,
blouse front coat, with leather belt; strap seams, flare bottom; made of
long flare skirt. Tomorrow.......... plain and fancy heavy skirtings; reg
$ 119 0 ular prices $6.oo to $7.So. Tomorrow.
Swell Novelty Suits $24.90 Jackets $10.00
Your choice of to fancy novelty suits, Your choice of three styles sibeline,
plain and mixed cloths; no two alike; kersey and cheviot Jackets; made in
suits marked up to $3aso. For two the late fall styles; worth $1s.5o,
days only ........................... $3.So and $nS.oo. Tomorrow........,
20 Per Cent Off 20
We have decided to continue our fur sale
for three days more. All furs bought up to
Wednesday night subject to twenty per cent
Silk Waists Children's Underwear
Black and colored silk waists, all Odds and ends children's heavy fleeced
sizes; worth up to $7.5o. Your own vests, all sizes; regular value 4oc to
selection from about so waists for.... 6oc each. You will find this a great
bargain at.......... ............
Ladies' Union Suits 59c Eiderdown Dressing Sacques $1
Perfect fitting, heavy fleeched union Red, pink, blue and gray dressing
suits, pearl buttons, taped neck. They sacques; all sizes; neatly trimmed with
were made to sell for $z.oo. We will satinribbon and braid; all new styles.
sell 2o dozen tomorrow ............. Worth $a.oo........................
TIl[ COPPtR CITY
Butte, Anaconda & Pacific Ry. Co.
Passenger Time Table, Sept. 23, 19o03.
Local Leave Arrive Local Leave Arrive
Trains. Butte. Anaconda. " Trains. Anaconda. Butte,
No. s-B., A. & P....... o:oo .m. so:s a.m. No. s-B., A. & P....... 8:o a.m. 9:25 a.m.
No. --B., A. & P....... stos p.m. s:oo p.m. No. 4--., A. & P.......s :35 a.m. s1:3o p.m.
No. s-B., A. & P....... Stoo p.m. 5:SS p.m. No. 4-B., A. & P....... 3:ao p.m. 4:5S p.m.
No. y-B., A. & P....... o:4$ p.m. 1s:4o p.m. No. 8-B., A. & P....... 6:35 p.m. 7:3o p.ma.
To make connections with Northern Pacifce Railway Westbound trains at Durant leave
Anaconda at st:35 a. min., 3:o and 6:35 p. m.
To sake connection with Great Northern Railway at Butte leave Anaconda at 6:j5 p.m.
To make connection with O. S. L. Railway at Silver Bow leave Anaconda at 3:o2 p. m.
Tickets on sale at city ticket office (Great Northern Railwvay), ast Main street, Butte, and
at passenger station, B., A. & P. Railway,
FOR SKULL OWNER
OFFICIAL IS UNABLE TO DECIDE
WHO ONCE CARRIED THE
GRISLY RELIC ABOUT.
IT MAY BE THOMAS HAYES
Wife of Butte ,Man, Who Disappeared,
Has Been Written To-Trying to
Get Rest of Skeleton,
Until about 30 feet of water in the
shaft in the Dixon mine, northwest of
Walkerville, is pumped out, the mystery
of the skull found there a few days since
cannot be solved. It will take a week
before the mine is dry, as water fills sev
eral tunnels as well as the shaft.
Coroner Egan will make a thorough in
vestigation as soon as the mine is dry
enough to enter. At present he is making
inquiries concerning two men who myste
riously disappeared from Butte several
It is thought possible that Thomas
Hayes, who dropped out of sight in Butte
several years ago, might have been thrown
down the old shaft,
Coroner Egan has written to Mrs. Hayes,
who now lives at Jamestown, N. D., for
the particulars of her husband's disap
pearance. An answer is expected within
a few days.
*Hayes was a member of the Ancient
Order of United Workmen and carried an
insurance policy on his life. Mrs. Hayes
could not recover on the policy for the
reason that her husband's death could not
be proved. When the remainder of the
skeleton is found an inquest will be held.
The authorities believe that bones will be
found in the bottom of the shaft.
Origin of Grass Widow.
"The origin of the term 'grass widow,'"
said a philologist, "is puzzling, Some say
it cane from France--that it was orig
inally 'grace widow,' that is, widow by
grace, or courtesy. Others say it derives
from the old English custom of a man's
hanging out a broom when his wife was
away overnight. To hang out the broom
was a common phrase. When the thing
was done, the meaning was that the house
had been swept clear of the wife's preos
ence, and the husband's friends were to
visit .him and do as they pleased. In time,
instead of hanging out a broom, the hus
band came to hang out only a bunch of
The Daly Bank and Trust
Company of Anaconda
General banking in all branches. Sell
exchanges on New York Chicageo, St.
Paul, Omaha, San Fran sco etc., and
draw direct on the principal cities of
Enaland, France, Ireland, Germany and
the Orient. Deposits from $s.oo and
National City bank, New York PFirst
National bank Chicago; First National
bank St. Paul; Omaha National bank,
Omabah Bank of California, San Fran.
John R. Toole, president: I. B.
Greenwood, vice president' Louis V.
Bennett, cashier; FP C. N'orbeck, -
M ARGAREIT 'TH"ATER
H. F. Collins, Mgr.
The monarch of musical comedics,
Tuesday Night, Oct. 13
With Ruth White,
Oscar L. fioman,
famous Original Cast
Prices--$s.,o, $roo, 75c, goc, sa.
Seat sale Saturday at Smith's drug
grass. Thus, he grew to be called a 'grass
widower,' and his wife a 'grass widow,' "
"They say all's fair in love."
"Don't you believe it. You should have
heard the stormy time Charley had last
night with dad."-New York Sun.
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