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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, November 04, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1903-11-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Red Boot hF p Red Boot
Prices L Crowded
CONTINUED I
AGGRESSIVENESS
BIG CONSIGNMENTS I
fROM IHE PE0PLI
POURING in daily. Thousands and thousands of pairs
of good shoes have been sold in the past few days, and
case after case are arriving daily to take their places.
The people are interested in this ORBAT SALE OP
SHOES, and it seems they are woke up for keeps. To
day brings a wire from one of the largest manufacturers
of men's, children's, boys' and youths' shoes in this
country, saying, "we shipped you on November Ist by
express twenty-five cases, an assorted lot of men's,
children's, boys' and youths' shoes, which we wish you
to DISBURSE to the people of Butte and Montana
at 95c, $z.25 and $1.45 a pair. Never mind values-
shoe the people." These shoes arrived here this morning,
and we wish to say to parents, if you please, that these
shoes will be put on our counters for tomorrow's selling,
and if you have "ONE IOTA" of economy in your
make-up YOU'LL shop here tomorrow.
R.member, Now, the Prices on These Youngsters' Shoes
$1.45, $1.25, 95cl
All prices advertised hold good for tomorrow's selling.
MONTANA'S A SALE
BIGGEST Red Boot r TuE
SHOE SALE SALE CLOSS ANY TIM E PEOPLE
'L'ý
HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
TAKES NEW NAME
LITERARY SOCIETY NUMBER ONE
IS HENCEFORTH TO BE KNOWN
AS THE "CALUMET."
GREEN AND ORANGE COLORS
Organization of the Progress Club and
Something of What It Is to Do
for the Membership.
Butte High School Literary society No.
I which was temporally organized last
week, held a meeting last evening and per
snanently organized for the year.
Fred Moore, as president, called the
meeting to order and appointed commit
tees. The members decided to leave the
arrangements for each meeting in the
hands of the program committee. This is
composed of Albert Nadeau, Margaret
Driscoll, Violet Gill and Kit Fair.
The committee recommend that the pro
gram be made up of debates, addresses and
papers.
The committee on name reported a
choice of "Calumet," which was adopted.
Henceforth the society will be known as
the Calumet Literary society.
The committee on colors recommended
LUTEY'S
45.47 WRST PARK ST. PHONB 68
YOU can always depend upon the qualities we offer. Thurse
days prices are Interesting. Here are a few of them.
eome and see the rest.
MAPLE SYRUP SUGAR, EBT.
Choice Maple Syrup; half-gallon Beat Granulated Sugar; special,
can, 5oc; gallon can............. 1.00 16 pounds....... ... .... ...1.00
(No exclusive orders delievered).
Extra Fancy White Montana Potatoes; SYNAPS
special, ,oo pounds for.................S00 At our bargain counter: Many are tak.
ing advantage of these remarkable bar.
Standard Peas; 3 cans..............250 gains. They won't last long at these prices.
Order early.
Cherub Peas, little tiny tender ones; regu· A l70 package Fine Breakfast Food,
lar 2oc; special 7 cans, 41.00, 2-pound package.........................
can......... ..............15"0 Good Catsup; full half.pint bottle,
Seeded Raisins; full pound packages. special .......... ...... .... 1...50
(There are many three.quarter pound Evaporated Blackberries; pound package;
packages on the market, but we do not only a limited number at..............150
handle them.) Choice quality; Finest Table Salt you ever used;
package, 100, extra fancy..... 12 1B. a zoo package ...........................,
FRESH MEBITS
(Rear of our Bakery Department.) Prime Mutton Stew, so lbs........... 5b
Prime Legs Mutton, pound............... Spring Lamb, large forequarters ...., b850
Shoulder Mutton Chops, 6 lbs........ 5l Fancy Large Hindquarters ...... 85......
Rib Mutton Chops, special, 6 lbs for 250 Shoulder Steaks, 6 lbs for ............250
Loin Mutton Chops, 3 lbs............ 25 Juicy Round Steaks, 3 lbs for........ 95
the adoption of green and orange and these
were adopted as society colors. The mutto
adopted is "Always look out for No. i."
This was considered appropriate, as the so
ciety organized under that nlame.
Another organization formed at the High
School is that of the Progress club. The
purpose of this club is to cultivaate ease
of expression in addressing an audience
and get a closer understanding of authors
and statesmen of their own country.
This club is made up of the members
of Class 9-A who desire to thus prepa:re
themselves to enter one of the large high
school societies recently organized.
The club will meet during one period
Friday mornings once in two weeks, utnder
the instruction of Miss Adele Humphrey.
Officers elected at the meeting last Satur
day are as follows: Williard Thompson,
president; Miss Frances Russell, vice presi
dent. Other officers will be elected at the
next meeting. Green and orange were
adopted as the colors.
As next Friday is the birthday of the
poet William Cullen Bryant, the club will
speak of him and his life and writings.
,Miss Frances Russell will deliver a short
address, while other members including
Misses Sharpe, Ryan, Bunt, Trainer, Gal
lagher and James Lynch, will discuss the
subject.
Silver Bow Lodge No. 48, A. F. & A. M.
Members will please meet at Masonic 'lempl,
at m p. m. Thursday, November 5, to attend
the funeral of our late brother, O. M. fHugsret.
O. L. Chapman, W. M.
JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING"
Cram's Atlas of the World, igo3 edition, with
handsome up-to-date map of Montana, is given
free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay
$7.5o for one year in advance, The special 5oo0
vote coupon is also included.
REAL PRIKCE SEES
MUCH IN AMERICA
CROY OF BELGIUM SAYS HE WISHES
HIS NATIVE LAND WERE MORE
LIKE THIS REPUBLIC.
ADMIRES AMERICAN WOMEN
Struck With Butte, Its Climate and Its
Mines, and Will Have Much to Tell
When He Reaches Home.
"I like your cointry, so ig,. so greit
distances, so wotnlerfutl l ii I not love
Itly owtn counlltry so much. I .sol like
to live here," said Prince ('roy of Illelgiltii
today to att Intelr Nlountni: tlrepr.t.:ntt tive.,
' The sines here art, gre;at. I liter saw
so wonh, rful a clim'te, aId to1 h:'lh utl it
the aiir, to-lalire tthan a mili, I .t ti I.
We have mines tand elite:";t. in Inly owtt
country, I t nott so ;re..ll ias y-inII.i '
The prince was foot., iin the home of
Rev. Father l).Siere, silitt li+ ,s! to fIne
fireplace, in which i bri:th blaze lent
waritlh and cheer to the room,. 11ie was
enthusiast ic over Aterica; antl Am.ericants.
Likes American Freedom.
"I like the frledo n of thought: and life
amllng the Ipeople hi're. It 'tetls. sot re
freshing to mttt all kinl.:" :n10 classes
of people and to know tl:at theyi thitnk
of you as 11e an, ntnt ., :I ln inll''. t()II'
henomes so close to IpiIlolt it thIs wty.
The freedom front display an, folrm is
delightful to me.
"I want so nmtch that m~'ie A.t'iric;::ts
come to outr cunltry t visit us. I':.
Btlgians admire America. an I we on the
other side arc growing mtore ,In :ioeratic
with e:clh generation. ling I.ligo.1 is
very democratic and takes Ileas"re i:
nmeeting Aimericans. Ile iishirl- to visit
yo:tr coun: ty dti ing thie St. I.,ui.i, fair,
and I think he rill.
Nothing Finer in Europe.
"The mounltainos here ae': so wonirrful
and the scenery is gra:ln,.. We It e nit
liner in lEurope. I think the one thi q
which implresses me mtot ofi all is thie
great ditatice one travels urie itil yet
hlie in America. Yoi h.avte il this etate
(46,o00 sltatre miles, with Is tihlnt ,.o.
ooi, persotns, whlle ty contltry ha. onlyv
about $,o~u square milics, wi;h a poputla
tiott of ,;lO,otno. Ini the (ly!s to comei.
when Montrna is st'ttled in l,-p,.rprtiao to
Blelgium, y1,iu will have a great elmpire.
"The Atmericatn woman i", lt, filt.est
poassible. ()ur wmetn in it , Igitntn are
copyintg hIer methods of lit d I i1l indue
pIndence of spirit. Witlhin the last fewl
yeairs our women are asking for pollitical
rights, atl it looks as thiough they s're
going tt get thecnl, IIt tile deplartmenttil of
industry thlcy are taking all ti,'- pl.siliot,
in the pl solli'e, telegraph .11 11 t.lephlec
rflices and have begun a siege on the
schools.
Amorican Schools.
"Your woimen are so intelligent an.l
seeml st relialit on theIlsltet vees that I li:ke
them, altho.tiugh I like the womenin in ly
own cou.itlry tuot. iBut I s.e tlhlet ill tihe
future glrowirng more Ilkke tthe A"cric'an
womaln. We have sRtlart wHcl(en, too, airo
those Irho demanI the right of c lrcatioi'
ailni :;s We give the melcnl, Ilbut so far oilr
scltools keepl themI apart.
"It is wonderful to tme to see the boys
alld girls toelther inl your schools, bitt I
like it, and I think the sehool sytIc'
here th(e best ill the worldl. Iut it Ido..
seelt1m Strlanl-e to see in th. r lltl > s youlllng
munI and women stullling tlhe ,iantme bolk.
"Yes, I h.lieve it is go:::l foir the:n
and I think it iill not be long in my
countttry util it is ro.
"This is a wtndcrful city to me, annl
I antt told there are .s tllirany pelpl: undler
the grolnd as I see here ott tle ltop. I
want to lgo throaght a tin. to!aIy andl he
able to tell tily peolle ,iabout this str:ange
place. In ilelgitttu t ther are a gret t coal
mintes. Iut in .Aimcrier t thinre is co.l
tenotglh to stulply ti. world. This is a
wonlderful country."
Pleasant Prince to Meet.
Prince Crioy is a pleasanllt tI;1i1 to mIlct
alitd proves the old saying "true iohility
is always simple, but neIw nobility is
snobbish." I-e is a timan oif line edtlucattion
and sipeaks the English laniitiuage with
fluency.
'I he prince asktd innumer:able qluestions
relating to the details of the miics,
scltools, govertnmlittl antd life of the
Americans, and insiisled that tiie teliitns
Kreatly iadmtiredl thie :tmilltion old dteimo
cratic living of the Atmericians.
DR. J. M. PEASE, PIONEER,
OVER THE GREAT DIVIDE
Twin Bridges Physician Ssrv-d as Vclun
teer in Ohio Troops in the
Great Civil War.
Dr. J. M. Pease of Twin Bridges, one
of the pioneers of Montana, died yesterday.
The doctors was 74 years of age. lie haid
lain down for his afternoon nap and with
out apparent cause he passed into the
deep sleep which knows no awakening in
this world,
l)r.. Pease was one of the bet known
physicians of the state. During the past
two years he had.not practiced his pro
fession. He served as a commissioner for
Montana during the Columbian exposition.
He was born near Cincinnati, Ohio, and
during the Civil war served as a volun
teer. HIe leaves a widow and four chil
dren, three sons and au daughter. The sons
are Gardener A. Pease, H. A. Pease and,
Roy Pease. The daughter is Mrs. \Villiamn
Owsley.
Conductor Byall Hurt.
SPECIAL TO THE INTIER MOUNTAIN.
Missoula, Nov. 4.-Conductor Iyall has
been brought here for treatment at the
hospital for injuries sustained near Bonita,
when he fell from his train, running at a
high rate of speed. His injuries are con
sidered quite serious.
When you buy a i oc package
of ginger, which would you
rather have: zoc of good gin.
ger, or zc of ginger, a pinch of
red pepper and 8c of some fil.
ling.
Then buy Schilling's Best.
BASIN EATEN AWAY
BY ANGRY FLAMES
LARGE PORTION OF BUSINESS SEC
TION OF LITTLE MONTANA
CITY DESTROYED.
PROBABLE LOSS IS $40,000
On This, Insurance Amounts to $20,000
-People Are Not Discouraged
and Will Begin to Rebuild.
lasinl. Nov. 4.--1oys ptnying with
Ilthiches stortI 1 a lire yestnrr dy after
t ho at nt:lr1y t iprod out the Itsuineiss
portion of this townt. The blaze started
111t) 111 rtar l I lck's lttakery ot1 Mlain
,in, t. It Irw,,l I r , p' ly i i hoth direc
io1 , .tii \lalb .-tri , t, wipi g t oit evtlry
-,uib .: i,1 i.,, . Ii until i 'its uttrse waS
cl,.'', I I t Ii b.h t i use f water frott
- L ; osei i d Il s h ra cnce.ntratr a
t Ii, , , : . i,-k i i t iii . cr·re li" t dep,"
til tr11:. IvIi' I Ilit' ' h t herei.'1. l ii i w ith the ir
'iht l.: nn e 's linit1ated to be ahtll
i", " ii i ' in..i t,, .ce will a Ii tlt i to
n1 'ill .,:0, 0.'ll.
e:loons. Stores .-nd Residences.
till ,,n.o. -nL ll -t 's. and :I f, w reiii
, hnr . l , ,I fl . . . w r dEStrtoy di
,-p,,: i i., &'. 1U h,' i. ik block ýi t ,,ila d
whtii oi I f , " ith' i in - it-t dir .tiii
XI .lall- ( .-l;,,' it in ,anoulr diuretion.
i S' ,I!' ,I ll,,iiR i ;:W t AY ,t M iE.'Nttl -l¢d,
;H V !E lE LdCT, h OaniC' 1pu .ute
it the:rt. II1'. oar alet aly plalllini g to
ho, hl.
L.osses and Insurance.
ft;,' 1,.0. s % l" , il:,ltlln t .e carried have
I n ,iri ,hI. blo 1ilew . $ ',0 ,1. .'iin ins' r
nn in. e, rall- ,': h .- , hA i,.r y .I ,, $ti.ihing
! , 1, . $, ,,,1 iu i..!:,,; . I t\'h rge
I::l i n., 1 '.1 a:r1': lt 11\, 11'r1"!,, $.:I' o, till in1
'I , r: e,' , I', I'. 'ti' Ith I.'I lhitre.s, $ I n( i t,
Ito iIs I :Inlc', : l.,' ,h 'illow ig. g allot ln,
l,~i l ol bu iblino . il .. ,. no insur:o 'c';
\. i'. '. it" \ .hhatr. ,h r', L,,di; :and ntillin
' y. s ,,, , Itntl.h Is )' .. e.nm ,.iny, ltal k,
n, , n r. :" ur:, n r..': I n i:1 1 o l,,in,. rsi
, I . :n , , : I i. Ile,' . Iv 0,, ,llry h l
,' ,Ie >,' "". i , . I .I I ,I ,', ichr ael, , nl, age, -
1 I :1",n .I II t-k $,,,, no InIlrance;
`;( I:' , 'til & IN !r,, ,lA n wgc" t) tlillinig,
t , ln I :;,', "'n, , fill Ili - ; M n> ; 1, $ I0 ;l Louis
•i ,tl'1 itnl. :.':,1 1t.. ,lt " ,nII ',, $ ,Io . l no in -
s n r a ':u n , lI ' l I i . ,i , , , h , 'M . b , i s h s h o p
:and t , ,:, N , u , t. ' 'ind,(l. brick
block. $ .',;o , ' ",.a'u.anc. $;,-, it: ule &
e r' I th , , i ; , 'tr n 1 , , '\ ! f. . l o b h r l u n , h iu s i
MISIOUJLLA RAR.WAY MEN
HAVE ELECTED OFFICERS
iihi 1 W. T li I I `:"111 tIll. I all. i a
no.l 11 . lo , I, ,I ';i oi ' I, l h i ('tilor 'lcrhy
a ieri , Th, iI I u j l"l r1t, ariiii Ii
,c iitor, fr:,nk i a ci r; in'ill A ( olini tl,
lith l,' wt . V, \'. ih,',i t hi- hi'I .i'l, 4 . Hcry
Marky- :;, \\'a Irr . tI, . M"eY , cl irlii; te rs
I..,. A I I'h, ,' ,' il,, John \V l,,,{I . . ,
teic'g.t .t I t . ilit 1' 't'.:lv oln l eh isli tigl,
l' h!i I)hlt('n : ljP "t i 'Il ns it c Ilt::1,te for
Moltaly a diio i', I ;. l i' i1 , I'rillo Iiet, lynl l.
\lWillituh I)v'lli, wh'. has brin chief
ilia, who hI;il s rvcd t!i,. di i. i ii :; si irey
Iiry-tr .a ure"r 'or to yeari, decli ald re
tl 'cti.on, ;tti that they hai In i , suffi
cie"tly ho or (d by their fllow i.mlbers,
had din, their sh L:r,- of the flicia l work
m, lit, irsd to see thl luy Jiono filled by
l ti c1 1 1 l ill" i l l af l°r it.
THREE LADS HELD FOR
MURDER OF JAPANESE
VrErTIALT I HE INFANTIIi M NTAIN.
'f.issonia, Nov. 4.--Albert Fairfax,
Nathan Smith anl d EIill one, the lthei
boys implicated in ( the killing of '1 o the
luye, a Japanese laborer, have lain held
to the district court by Justice of the
Pe,:sce Phillips, after waiving examination,
THE INFANT
ti' fes first to human milk; that failing, the
mother turns at once to cow's milk as the
bst sulbstitiute. Ilorden's Eagle Ilralld
Condellnsed Milk is a cow's mnilk scientific
ally alpted to the hiuman food. Stoodl
filrst for forty-five years.
BETTER RATES FOR MONTANA
SP'E'IAI. TO TIIl INTER MOUN'TAIN.
Missoula, Nov. 4.--Daniel liandmann,
1ot active membellir of the Fartlmlers' union,
has received a letter from J. M. Hanna
forll, tr;ffic iianllager of the Northern Pa
tilic, in reply to an inquliry respeclting
thl: best mllethod of proceeding to secure
better rates for Missoula farlmers' products.
An early meeting of the farmers' union
wiji, he held to discuss the subject and
plan a campaign for reduced rates.
BATTERY STOPS AT MISSOULA
SPECIAL TO TiHE INT'ER MOUNTAIN.
Missoula, Nov. 4.-The Fourteenth bat
tery, U. S. A., was entertained in Missoula
yesterday afternoon en route from Van
couver barracks to Fort Snclling, Minn.
The soldiers traveled in a special train
of 16 cars and spent the afternoon here
resting their animals, resuming their jour
ney eastward at 6 p. m.
MRS. MEILL HAS RECOVERED
SP.CIAL. TO TIIP INTER MOUrNTAIN.
Havre, Nov, 4.-Mrs. H. J. Meill, who
recently accidently shot herself in the
breast with a revolver and was taken to
Great Falls for treatment, has returned en
tirely recovered from her injury.
DISTRICT COURT IN FORSYTH
Forsyth, Nov. 4.-Judge Loud will open
district court here tomorrow,
There are 13 cases on the civil docket.
The criminal cases on the docket are:
State against Fred Davis, charged with
FLOOR OILCLOlnS
AND
STOVE SQUARES
Are you building a honme anywhere in Monltana? If so, glance over these oil
Cloth pricer and tee what the lshutdown1 of thth millis IIians in p)lii'v' re'duction
for thost' who will buy heire and now.
If you live out of Ilitte, come' to littet,. and then mine ' t this store. The
saving you can make on nilcloth is only onie of a liuitlre,, I itetnms that will save
you twice your fare and lexptenses if yoult ha, e a house to filrtlllis, If yon live
in lltitlte, come to this store explctiug molr for your Idollar. thati we ever gave
p-- e. tore, no mnatter whaht tihe ieeasio or why we cut the prices
FLOOR OILCLOTH FIGURES
Good Until the Stock Is Gone or the Mines Are Open
STOP
lrefore von read the figtres, mark well whiat we say regardin tihe qu. ll
ties, and Iotie that prices are for squanl re yardIs, of;:l hIn tly ena.te'edl, painted
back Ifloor oiliotlhs, rither it )yard, yard and a quarter yardI and a half or two
yards wide.
They Come in 1hree Grades. The Prices Are
28c, 43c, 48c Per Square Yard
STOVE SQUARES
Yard Size Yard and 1-4 Size Yard and 1-2 Size
50c 85c $1.15
Two Yard Size $2.25
Mail Us Your Orders We Pay the freight
Brownfield=Canty Carpet Co.
48 to 54 West Park, 41 to 43 West Galena Street, Butte.
ste:ling a horse from Sweetscr & Iyonns,
the iimpjIl:inti being tfiled i a justice court
in June; state against lBank Joh n!on aln
Ili ry Wilkinson, ;hl'rgd with hurllnlii
inJg the lriothiing store of I.. \W. K.ulzen
sitil oil S.ptlendr .4,; stae againist Allten
M. 'ielrier, chalirged with statltory rapel
lupon Nellie iGoodwin, thle ,t year old
daughter of W. I. (;odwin ,of this city.
MINER LOSES TWO FINGERS
Anderson Cut His Hand on Lamp While
in a Fainting Fit.
..S 'lIAl. 'l) TIll. INTli' t MOU.NIAIN.
;r.eal Falls, Nov. 4. -. iall'es Andetl .son,
a Miner worling in the Silll fouler
coal Mines, hadI Iwo linters of one hand
a;Itpulate at Ia local hlspital. It appears
hle was overec'me by gas in the mwine, and
falling, pih' o I his ha111 I upl his lighted
lamp. \% hell he 'nse to, two of his fil.
tlers 11:a1 h(:1 btrn'tred to a; crispl) indl aUll
p'taio.l; was lnecessary.
A. S. MILLER IN MISSOULA
hMiis,,la, Nov. 4.---A. S. Miller, manager
for tlt. lIt ll Tcllt:ph ne company at litltte,
is il Mi Nmssil:, checking up the busiiness
here preparat' ,r.y ito the d eiliiltlre' of I). A.
Harlow, I,('al Iria(liager for llnlte. Mr.
HI;rlow will go to IButte Satlurday. Mr.
Miller, pres.en mlanager at iButte, will go
to Ihih, na:, having been prollied to tile
position of assistnitt superintendent of
the Monltanllal division of the company's
service.
MURDER TRIAL CONTINUED
HPI'.I'IAI. ro 'I111Y IN'rEl I MOUNTAIN.
I ivilngton, Nov, 4.---l'he trial of ':. S.
I'roffil, lih Shields river ranchinan charged
with murdering Saii L.ee at ('lyde Park
last SlIpthilimer, lhas beenl continued for
the term by Judge Ihlinry on motionll of
HI. J. Miller, the accused's lawyer.
Land Office Report.
EPI'l:IAL 'ii Tlli, INTF.lR MOUNTAIN,
Missoula, Nov. 4.--lThel monthly re
port of the Missoula land oflice shows the
receilpts for last month to have been
$7,748.95.
F. L. Shunk has Ibeen aploiited station
agent for the Northern Pacific at Victor.
M. C. Egan, relief agent, is in charge of
the station at St. Regis.
W. W. Green to Face Court.
SPE.CIAI, TO' T'l INTER MOUNTAIN.
Missoula, Nov. 4.-Sheriff George B.
Williams of Dawson county left last night
for Glendive, taking W. W. Green, a tailor
arrested here on the charge of robling
Rivens BIros. of Glendive of some scissors
and other minor articles.
Funeral of Mr. Snowden.
SPEICIAL TO THE INTR ttMOUINTAIN.
Bozeman, Nov. 4.-The funeral of Mrs.
Sarah Snowden, a resident of Spring Hill,
who died of consumption, was held yester
day afternoon, Rev. M. E. Rickman offici
ating.
Larson .l in Custody.
l.ivingston, Nov. 4.-Charles Larson,
who was arrested near Big Timber by
Sheriff Robertson, has been brought here
to await trial on the charge of stealing
horses in this locality.
NOTICE.
SlIver Bow Camp, No. 18o5, M. W. A.,
cordially invites its members and their families
to attend a card party and dance at K. '. hall,
Thursday, November 5, at :j3o p, m. Hand
some prizes given. Admission free. Uie sure
to come,
IONISTS AT HOME
DOWIE PILGRIMS SAY TRIP TO NEI
YORK WAS WONDERFULLY
SUCCESSFUL.
lY A '.tO'IA'! VO I'It'I.. t.
C'hic:ago, No. .l.---VWcary and travel
Mtained, Jlohn Alexander 1)owic'as "resti
ration host" yc'terday retturned to Zion
City frn New Yolk. It was near mid
night abefore the last of the eight special
trains hearing the returning followers of
Unwie madellill its app)leiar;ance.
'I lhe host enjoyed a holidaly itt Zioni
City and a;s each train reach.ed its destlila
tion travelers were given :a routsiing wel
come by thaeu Iuemblers of the colony who
hail remllined atih home.
The New York crus.ade, according to
IIhose who mIi,:Ia, tile trip, was °"wonder
fully successful."
Not a word of disconltent was heard
from any one, all having nothing but
words of ipr;aise for I)owie and the course
he had Iurshed while in New York.
CORONER TO INVESTIGATE
DEATH OF J. W. SLOAN
Miner Died Under Anaesthetic While on
the Operating Table to Have Af
fection of Eye Treated.
Coroner Eg;an will Iolal all inquest into
tile death of John W. Sloan, which oc
curred yesterday while onl the operating
table, Dr. Johnston.e, Dr. Alexander and
I)r. Mollatnlala were about to operate on
Sloan's eye for an injury received some
time ago.
The chloroform used had a most un
usual effect on the patient and he col
lapsed. The surgeons noted the symptoms
at once and didl everything possible to
resuscitate him, but without avail. The
patient died ndiler the anaesthetic.
Mr. Sloan was a miner, lie lived at
5a6 North Wyoming street. He leaves
three brothers in Leadville, Colo., to mourn
his death.
After viewing the remains the coroner
decided to hold an inquest. The inquest
will be held at 7 o'clock this evetning at
IDuggan's undertaking esta'hlishmenlt.
STOLEN ARTICLES RECOVERED
A number of the articles stolen from
the blacksmith shop of Charles W. Lane
& Co. have been found in the rear of Riley
& Dwyer's saloon. The articles consist
of a knife, a pair of nippers and a stamp
or die marked "N. H. U.," used in stamp
ing horseshoes.
Just what the culprits could want with
such an article as the latter is a mystery
to Mr. Lane. The die Is furnished by
the National Horseshoers' union and is
used in all union shops.
While the burglars were at work they
passed up a number of silver mounted
pole tips and other articles of value.
It is thought the work was that of
juvenile thieves.
ROALSWICK MUST ANSWER
Great Falls, Nov. 4.-Judge Leslie in
the district court has overruled the ob
jections of the defense to the accusations
of H. B. Mitchell in the case of the state
against County Commissioner Roalswick,
charged with malfeasance in office, and
directed the accused to answer forthwith.

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