INTER MOUNTAIN'S ANACONDA BUREAU
Office 109 Main Street-- Telephone 69.
J, M, GODARD BURIED
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
ATTEND SERVICES OVER
SPECIAL. TO IlIe INTrEl \l1iii 'II'11 t.
Anacondla, Nov. Il.--I'nlder the lulpi(Ce
of the Modern Woodmen of America thel
funeral services were held olver the re
mains of the late Ja.mes A. (;odartil lt tlhi'
family residence, 71 (Cdar street, yes
terday afternoin. 1evl. 11. F. Robbins,
rector of the St. Malrk'is I.piscopall church,
made remarks on the ,liith of Ihl' well
knownt A acoiidotn which tnithell deeply
those who heard the sirs ices, 'Thi(. \iW
tien attended the funeralt ill large iiiii
beres, while the floral ouferiir s w(r rm(any
and beauti ful.
'The ldeath of the late \r. i;n dard. (.Im
In.g as it did while he was in the prime of
life and so uddtenly, nmanh'i the (fllnl the
slore deplorable. Mr. Bold;rd was . iell
liked, had illniutier.dhle friends inl Ithi
conlunility and was cnoilleeil it strairuhl
forward and reliable lmiiiess main oii
ahility and push, lIe hall managed to
build tip a most lucrative husines Idurin
thle years he etngaged in the mrrniitilh
line in Anacolnda.
OGILVIE ACQUITTED ON
' S I I\l. Iii ll I I l 'ii l .
Afl acnli d , ov. It,. h. h 1 1 p ei.lin i ry
hearing of ; ruirgie Il gilvie, charl dl . 'ti
Lteailngi l aimlg:in i. the' l I rn.ih ,uih l hi
D)re.lgiig cmiipaoly, reslttel in is b.iel
acquittll Satnr lay alhirtlliio i I.' (l chai:rgei
of grand larceny. 'Il, c liounty a;ttirne ;it
on.ce tled ii illfiitatiot against hi l ;ani
he was rtarr.i stt'l . Ili aittornl ) , y tIhev
will seek to sic.lT his irel aie on a i it .,f
EMMA JEFFRIES DIVORCED
e 1.' i.\1 it i i l 1 '. Il l '.,ill: · :.
AlONvi.l:I, ,\,V. It, .,tinµ pt,,\.'i to
the tilisfa;i tiion i f Ili,. ('i tlll' the ll rll l
worthh.le ..,es L f hl r hn,- bad: , Illis J.It
fries. I.ina111 Je(tiir I;, In'I en g;lrantil a
divorc, tr irn l hi , tr m iutl. II:y \,dl
mnarri, l il \ e' pl .i Penn.. a "he/."l ye r.,.
tigu anal a n '-ining, t o.,,1;1 hn"r t re-.il.,I
in ivlt. w here he ili-i tii hfr.
Judge Hayes Ill.
-l'l l I \ I 11 Il l I" ll \t \ l ll' .: 1 ,
Aniaciiia Nia . i fl e l iofi' ftl i
Is at the h,,,llit:l intle il'i fr 'll i l -
whitih his ritu'- r mtay ,,thp in,,
Your friend at the other end will think of
you often and with greater adnliracltrn it you
use none but the ncaltest oaii,.nery whten writ.
Ing to her. There is an excellent line of the
best made with the real delicite nhmnogramI to
mltclh at the Inter Mountain oflice. Lurston
'lute( , Mont., October 2.1, t9o3,
Inter Mountain Publlishiig Co., City:
Gentlemen-\-'e have carefully exam
Ined Cram'as Plopllar Fa:itly Atlas andt
fid it rtli.lIe and ut p lt date inl every
particul:,r. Very respectfully, Rice & Ful
ton, Bulltte lfisine.,s college.
W, C, I, U. WORKERS
REMEMBER A DAY
HOLD SERVICES IN HONOR OF THE
CINCINNATI CRUSADE BY
THE FIRST SEVENTY.
VISIT "MOTHER" THOMPSON
Excursion Trains Run From the Queen
City of the West to Hillsboro,
Ohio, to See the Originator.
BY ASSOi IA'II'I) I'1(1iS.
Cincimnati, ()., Nov. j6.---''The naion:
tnnvention of the VW. C. T. IT., which Ie
gan here last Friliy and conltinues until
next \Wednesday, is being hel in the
Ninth Street liiptist church, w\here tilhe
first gathering of its founders was hicl soon
after the crusade started in lHillsboro, U.,
Suome of the original crusadlers still re
side at Hlillsi.boro, aunmong thent Mrs. Eliza
Jane Thompson, A ho became known .is
"Mother" T'homlpson. She is the daughter
of Allen 'Irimble, formerly governor of
Ohio, and still resides ill their ancestral
home with her son and two daughters.
Hier Ilusat.ln lais a prominent justice.
"Mother" Thompson is now in her 88th
year and was unable to get to the convetl
tion here so tlhe convention welt to her
today. The distance is 61 miles. Excur
sion trains started early. In addition to
the 500 delegates almhnost as many joined
Birth of Union.
On the night of ])ecember 23, 1873, Dio
Lewis lectured on temperance at the old
Presblyterian church in lMillsboro. The
next morning a meeting of ladies was
called in the same church, Mrs. 'JThomllpsion
was chosen presilent, Mrs. G(eneral Mc
DIowell, vice president, and Mrs. Fenner,
secretary. After this meetiug women,
led by Mrs. Thompson and Mrs. Mc
Dowell, formed in line and began the
street parade, singing and praying and ex
horting saloonists to quit business. The
crusade soon spread throughout Highland
county and later throughout the state.
A fine edifice has recently been erected
on the site of the "old crusade church,"
and in it is a "crusade memorial room,"
witl ntumerous tmemlentoes, amlong themn a
hatchet which "Mother" Thompson had
On their arrival the visitors were con
ducted over the same route taken by the
original crusaders on tile cold morning of
December 24, 1873, and then they marchted
Into the First Presbyterian church to in.
spect the memorial room and be received
by Dr. Faulconer, the pastor.
Church Psalms Read.
After prayer by tile Rev. D)r. McSurley,
the crusade psalm was read and the cru
sade hymn sung. Addresses were made by
the national officers and others, with re
sponses from the Hillsboro crusaders. The
program in the *hurch continued one
OLD FRIENDS TURN OUT TO PAY
LAST RESPECTS TO THE
S.I'I l.11. +Tl 7IIl .I IN I .H 1M (H ",I \ill
Anacolnda, Nov. 16.- I he fuitrual of the
last' J m , Ilt allhrty was heId this moriiing
froin th. home of hius brother, Ihglih RIf
crty, No. 1o4l lUni striet. The remains
left the resi.,ideitn at 8 o'cloitc:k and wentt
thence to St. P:ml's 'naltholic chutlrch, where
reittit high miiass was celebralteld. Ittter
il'lt gia haiMl Ill hn t lew (ew l tilulic ctlc
Not for a loian time hais there beetn a
fliu Iral maoll'' gtenet l lly attilended itha l was
Illhis oie thf il l tititiIg. The late. yotung
Iman as i.llll r ile.atel attil hai ttitI y alt
death, occurring at the ittIe lie was ill
search of emplymit-t, was catise for ett'
cral reglret ; nit aiiig li hi hl ;i lu ai :lllance.
heri llolld they tilrntdi out t ily in pay
their I:a str te ,pics t t e yil i g tI. allI I nlIl to
hi, ri,'lati vs.
MILL CREEK MINES
111 ', at, 1~ 1II11 .Il l )it ini IAI'N,
\ln: in tN ,,v. lk . t 1i . J. Kirkpa ltrick.
th , has beain t,,ttrkitig :i small mtill on his
IMiing pli.t .et) at the Nite tlh ,,l' .i ill
r ,.tai . was in .\n,wc,,udla t,,lny. .lr-. Kirk
p .liiti k I ptl , hed th at hi i i. l i .i a t,, i a te;
h;,,l dlon,' gu,Il wrk n lh ir ls rt, p eril hlur
illt the pastl n .rverail m onlth , yvtl hll y ct -
plAt to I il tluntiltit at tiily l ri tarttle I
,th ' hi l i, l tl l l tl;e I IIIIL' il " lt l a·
\Il Kit kp trick s y," that the 'now iSi
n I u ti o hl, a v tl V h *r e , f i r t h e N ,r k 1 o l ts'
a'irri tl ro t succe wa.nlly. S;Iaiw falls il i
lIieat luantitiTs ill that f Itality ail it
tittell, wtorlk i. im;i.'oel at thit set.
u .n 1 until bato rs ,tiing.
A. I) T. n '.enger - pror pt, reliahle.
T'hte Ravte.,lli hotel ut IHl .tmun will be kept
ithe n Utan y itr rt h ld.
\. , It t thl ol. 'a - t,. f lt h 1., L r
I i,,,n', tl ,u, .,,,t 'f ,, ti nil,, h ' -in It it.
t, I I . lt~ ,'. "l illv" Ii Islai : nut I natt- II.
. ,t ," L ,n . , t i ll !,t ' " t' -I " ''it.
I:,I' ' '1,, 'I b , \ 1' ( " I h rv ( l h , 1'1', :tat
( ' t .. tril' t . . ,~
i t I ,I 1, se ,I",,, ,, t oi, i th e' 11r t + i.y t It,:
lt \'. ,I m1 n I,:w gn nl , f In In ht ' ai,
w a l '', ' . I , , '", . n il lln i..
n lhr as maid f h .'t f rom yicr c\Iour:il-t
some deserving young lady for membership to
the excursion given by the thatte ilnter ,11ou23
tail to the World'a Fair at St. Louis.
hour. thein the dehl:taes and others
forimeit in line to ca:rch to the residence
of "Mother" lThompon, . from which place
they proccded to Armtory hall. where the
citizeis served linehe.n in all. The sched
ule provided for the delegates to return in
tiIIe to resume" their seh-.ins here ill tlhe
Ninth Street Iapti-et clnurch at 3 p. 1t.
BRAIN FAG A COMING DISEASE
New Century Ushers In Ailment Conse
quent Upon Mental Labor.
II At. u'q 1 I: l Ii sl SS,
Lottlto, Nov. i6. I: "'rain fag" toI
he reicartld as a distiituiishtd feature of
life in the new century?
This is a liue-tionl seriously propounded
by the Daily Mail. hIun:lreds of replies
have ieeni receised from all classes of cit
izens ilnicating the prevalence of the dis
;ase, the chief symplttomls of which are a
pain around the sockets of the eyes atl a
physical condition so languid and lifeless
that only the use of alcoholic stitmulants
recstores the lbody temportarily to its normtal
KING CHRISTIAN CELEBRATES
' A.S-O;(f I VI i t il'Il SR,
Coplenhalign, Nov, 16. - Pets were held
last dight throeghout D)cnmark, in honor
of the 4ith anniversary of King Christiants
ascensionl It the throne, thoutiaitds of lpeo
ple rendering homage to their aged and
Thousatllls of telegramsl and addresses
of congratulation, as well as gifts and
flowers, have been received, many of the
ilmessages of colngatutlations comingll from
the United States, under cabled instruc.
tions front Washington,
Minister Swenson telegraphed to the
r king I'resident Roosevelt's hearty felicita
I BARCELONA. ANARCHISTS
DISPERSED BY POLICE
0 Barcehlona, Nov. i6.--The police yester
d day dispersed a meeting of anarchists
a which had been arranged to celebrate the
, anniversary of the execution of the Chi
cago attarehist, in 1886.
The action of the authorities was taken
r, because violent speeches were made at the
Smeeting adlvocating an active propaganda
of anarchistiC designs.
e REPUDIATE STRIKE BOARD
d Another Pennsylvania Company Refuses
to Abide by Decision.
Pottsville, Pa., Nov. i6.-Clattery & Co.,
coal operators of Tuscarora, Pa., have
joined the Royal Oak company in refusing
to abide by the decision of the Anthracite
The employes have been refused back
he pament of w;ages as ordered by the com
mf ission because the operators do not
c1 recognize the authority of the latter. The
ni miners have appealed to the conciliation
De Costa Made a Deacon.
Florence, Italy, Nov. 16.---Dr. B. F. Dc
'y, Costa, formerly an Episcopal minister of
a- New York, who is staying at the ilion
by astery of Jerome at Feisole, was today
e- mlade a deacon.
he The condition of the doctor's health is
ni considered serious.
TEACHERS TO MEET
ANACONDA PREPARES FOR CON
VENTION OF STATE PEDA
GOGUES IN THIS CITY.
S.tIA IA1., 1 0 TI't. INTERI MOI'N1AIN.
Aonaronlla, Nov. 16.-A.rratng.ctIelnts are
going or ill p:e forr thte entertainment of
the State Teachers' association, which
mets in Anaconda )DecIember a8, 1a. and
,3. The plan. which for a few days
during the shutldown seemed destined to
take froml this city the annulal meeting of
the assiocitioit did rnt work out ts rsoln
had expctei.. l .iddtlen resumption' of
work anl the earnest protest of those
within this city wh belong to to the associa
tiIon prevented the removal of thie annual
The as:isciation will hhol the regular
three days' session, with a coimplete pTo
grami. 'lihe local teachers will take citre
of the visiting urn1s while they linger in
Anacomda. Aside from the teachers there
are a ilnumber of h.tltiness and professional
men of the city who Intend interesting
themselvers in the association meeting to
the e'xl'trlt that it will prove a success nto
Tile state clilnitttee has not, as yet, de
ridetd ni a lspeaker for the occasion, but
inow hat the matter in had. It is hoped
that a man for that work will be secured
in thel I;ast and that his services will be
of suich vale as to warrant Idaho, Oregon
and Montana to iunite in bringiwng him
west for the sole purlpose of lecturing to
the l ca:l tachllers.
Iht . J. I1. i)urstotn t will ideliver the ad
dIres; of welcome on ithe opening iday o'
the institute, ti .les sotllllhilg tnforscen
prevents. A reception will be had at the
Montatta fn the first lay of the institute,
while exercises are to Iu had nll1 thle second
lday at the Iligh School IhuIiliing in the new
ntseImbly hall. Th[e address will likely be
given in the Margaret theater, while for
the third day's enttertainmellntt it is prob
altde that a danlce will he given.
Altoethler the lmeetinlg of tile teachers'
associatlion this year will lIe as entertain
ing as well as instructive as any yet held
wi ithilt the state.
Cou(ty Stlperiltenlletlt Miss Alice Ma
honey is buIsying herself otn the affair, as
is ('ity Superintendent D)ale. loth are
ellndeavoring to make the three days' work
and pleasure of the state teachers within
the city as (delightful as posible.
The Ocean's Emotions.
l'inksx-Dn youl know the ocean scntes
almeost lhumanl to ile.?
Ilinks-AIIl right; I'll he the goat.
'l'inks--Bcautse it has secrets deep in
its boso,n, it laughs in the sunshine, mtur
illtrs at twilight, is always htggilng tile
shore, 111moans when the weather is bad,
goes o.tt ill the evenilng alnd comlles back
full in the morning, and is always going
broke on the rocks.-Chicago Tribune.
Person of No Consequence.
"1nou say you saw Imy sister at a recent
.Yes It wasn't very long ago."
"ltut I dont't renml:cober that she mncll
tinned seeing y'o1u.'
"Very likely. I was only the groomn."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
OF DIAMOND THEFT
HOW INSPECTOR DREW AND HIS
TRUE MILKMEN - DETECTIVES
RAN DOWN THE GUILTY.
JUST LIKE ONE MR. S. HOLMES
Valuable Sparklers Had Been Hypothe
cated and Drew Drew the Task of
Returning Them to dwners.
IIY AS%.(I'IATI'D PRISS.
,Lontdon. Nov, I16.--Futr Ueti have been
arrested in connection with the stealing
of jewelry worth $0o,o.o, from the auction
rooms of Knight, Frank & Rauley, in Con
ditit street, a month ago.
It was by a clever sclheme on the part
of the fatuous detective, Chief Inspector
Drew, that the thieves were run down
and simultaneoulsly arrested in the various
parts of North I.ondon. Traced by their
finger prints the men were discovered
two weeks ago without their knowing it,
and they had been shadowed day and
night. Before making the arrests Inspec
tor Drew wanted, if possible, to trace the
missing jewels, but failed. Tlhenl Drew
decided on, a daring coup.
A Curdling Plot.
Early irn tile morning, there might have
been seen walking toward the house of
each suspect a milkman who wore the usual
glazed hat and carried the usual money
pouch and milk bucket with cans around
His cry rang out lustily as he came down
\Vhetn at the door of the house he
knocked loudly. The door was opened, the
milkman stepped inside and the profeo
sional air at once left him as he raised hti
hand above his head.
At this signal f.,ur men came hurrying
from hiding places near by.
All were detectives, the milkman's dis
guise having been adopted for the purpose
of securing admittance.
The Jewelry, Too.
Together they mounted the stairs to the
bedroom of the man they wanted, and in
e each case, the man was found ill bed.
The prisoners were quickly bundled off
e to the nearest station.
Jewelry, including gemts taken out of
k their settings, was discovered to the value
of several hundred pounds.
LONDON CABBIES TO STRIKg
I.ondon, Nov. 16.-london is threatened
with a general cab drivers' strike, owing
to competition of the Tubes omnibuses and
electric cars. says a World dispatch from
I that city.
The cab drivers have asked the owners
y for a reduction of a shilling a day in the
cost of hire.
' This has been refused and the "calbbies"
have called a meeting to vote on a strike.
Copper City Commercial Co.
Ready~to:Wear ioods for Women aid Children
In an ordinary season the winter business would have been
about done, but because it has been so very backward we are
compelled to bring these bargains forward--to knife prices--for
the goods must be sold; no matter what the sacrifice . .
, Women's Tailored fine Tailored Suits $9.50
- Suits $4.50 A Rare Suit Bargain
Long coat suit of heavy mixed About 30 suits, all good colors
cloth, 40ark, se viceale colors, and good styles; ladies' and
sizes 32 to 40. You cannot .
match it anywhere for less than misses sizes. Some in the lot
$15. Come early, worth up to $35.00.
Only a few $430 Your pizk,
in the lot .........~. U Today .... ........ 9.
Swell Jackets $9.50
Nearly 00oo swell, new jackets; all good colors and $9 .f
Sstyles. Every size, 32 to 44. Your pick .............9
Jacket Bargain Heavy Norfolk Jackets $7.90
Heavy, black zibeline jacket, new sleeve, this year's cur. Mlises' Norfolk Jackets, green, brown and red checked
ouglit to sell ~pibeline cloth. Value $, .,.$
at $1o.oo. r olday............................. $ 3 .9 5 oday ....... ............. .......
Tn this hInclh you will finl swell, pr'etty garments: very Lot of ilack and colored jackets, all sizes: not one worth
late styles. Wor up, to $27.50. 15-00 less than $20o.oo00: more worth up to $35.00. 8.90
Your pick toda .......................... . . Be the first to ta'e your piick. Today..........
SWinter Underwear for Women Wool Mixed Underwear 45c Extra Size Wool l'nderw'r $1.50
and Children. Union Suits 50c Wool mixed, ribbed vcsts, odds and Tl'o stlres extra size all-wool vests
SFlorence 'Union Suits for women, heavy ends; values 75c to $ .oo; a great aitnd pltti; will not shrink; sizes ill
fleeced, perfect fitting, sizes, 3 to 6. argain........45..... ......4..e8 1.50
Worth St.oo............... 50....o All Wool fancy Underwear $1.50
Wool Union Suits $1.10 All Wool Underwear 95c Swiss ribbed turquoise blue vests and
Ileavy wool mixed. seamless, rible l pants; always sold at $..oo. To clo)se
Union Suits, full size; regular $1.75: l.ot of odds and ends line. all wool un- ou ..t ... ..............$1 50
all sizes.................$1.10 derwear: worth $z.5o, $r.75 and $2.oo; Children's Underwear 15c
All Wool Union Suits $1.90 your lick ...................95 Ch'lildren's ribbed underwear; small
All wool, gray mixed, ribbed untion suits; size: only; some in the lot all wool;
worth $2.0o; sizes 4 to 6.... $1.00 Fine Wool Underwear $1.25 worth soc....................15e
fleeced Underwear 25c Heavy fleeced Vests 20c
Hleavy fleeced cotton ribbed underwear, Fine all wool vests and pants, Swiss [Icavy fleeced flat underwear for chi!.
vests and pants for women; all sizes; ribbed; sizes 30 to 42; regular price, dreg ; vests only; sizes t6 to 22; worth
regular Soc value ...........25 1 ' .oo ............$.........$1.25 up to 35C..................... 20. 0
'fr'ýý 'ýý "ýA ºý~'ý1ý'`ýýý ºý ItA f I %1 qWWM
POPE TELLS BRAYE HIS
VIEWS OF THE BIBLE
His Holiness Is Bitterly Opposed to
Rationalism and Will Repudiate
Abbe Loisy's Work.
IIV ASSOCIATED PRItSS.
Rome, Nov. i'.-Baron Ilraye, who has
arrived here from the United States, was
presented to the pope by Archbishop
Blourne of Westminster yesterday.
The baron had a private audience with
the pope, who thanked him for a scholar
ship of $500 for graduates of all Catholic
universities, the prize winner to come to
Rome to the international institute for
Biblical studies, which is to be established.
l)uring the audience the pope spoke
strongly on the biblical researches and
condemned the efforts of modern writers
to separate the supernatural front the
historical narratives of the scriptures. He
insisted that to do so would be as futile
as to deny the existLnce of the soul, while
accepting the material fact of the body.
iThe pope declared his disapproval of a
rationalistic interpretation of the Bible,
not only by laymen, butt by clergymen, and
conveyed the impression that he intended
to thoroughly repudiate the views con
tained in the latest work of Abbe Loisy.
Found in City Drinking Water and Scien
tists Are Puzzled.
Profs. II. A. Bumstead and L. P.
Wheeler of the Yale Scientific school have
just completed their first set of experi
mcnts on the radio-active gas which was
recently discovered by them to be present
in some of the drinking water of this city.
It was thought that the presence of the
cas might indicate the existence of radium
hercabouts, but Prof. Bumstead said today
that so far as his experimnents went he
could see no reason to expect that New
Haven would be blenfited in a comtmer
cial way front the discovery of this radio
"My experiments," he went on, "indicate
that the gas is not an emanation from any
radio-active sttubstance dissolved in the
water, for the residue front the water is
very slightly if at all active."
Gas drawn from the ground near the
lake supplying the water has been tested
by the Yale scientists and has been found
to be almost three times its radio-active as
the gas from the surface water. This
might indicate that there was radiumt pres
ent in the rocks near by, but whether this
is so the Yale scientists have not yet tried
In speaking of how the gas was found,
Prof. Bumstead said today:
"At the request of Prof. J. J. Thomson,
who was visiting here last spring, Prof.
Wheeler and myself undertook to find out
if a radio-active gas existed in the deep
level waters of this vicinity. He called
our attention to the work done in the
f(:vendish laboratory on a radio-active gas
'found in waters coming from deep levels
in that region.
"The water was then taken and after
the gas had been expelled was aerated by
dropping and allowed to stand for 06 days,
but it did not recover the power of giving
off an radio-active gas. That was the ex
periment that indicated that the gas does
not colie from a radio-active substance
wissolved in the water."-New Haven
(Conn.) Cor. New York Sun,
RUSSIAN JEWS TO
BE BROUGHT HERE
PLAN TO CAUSE THEM TO EMI
GRATE IN A BODY TO AMERICA
FROM DOMAIN OF CZAR.
IS NO HOPE IN THE EMPIRE
Hebrew Leader Says the Jews Will
Never Be Emancipated So Long as
They Remain Among Russians.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
New York, Nov. 16.-A movement to
have all the wealthy Jews in the country
to put aside a per cent of their incomes to
aid the Russian Jews to come to this coun
try is to be started, according to Isadore
Singer, president of the Zion Educational
The doctor, who announced his intention
at a 'meeting of the league just held, also
said that an attempt will be made to have
the $45,ooo,ooo left by Baron De Hirsch
to the Jewish Colonization association, ad
ministered in this country in aid of the
Dr. Singer declared that there is no
probability of emancipation for the Jews
tn Russia under present conditions and ,
hat the only remaining possibility lies in
immigration to the United States.
Surprised at United States Attitude.
DY ASSOCIATED I'PRESS.
Seoul, Korea, Nov. 16.-The demand of
the United States government for the
opening of Wiju, has been received here
The Japanese atnd (Great Britain minis
ters at Seoul, October 17, asked for the
olpening of Yongampho. The forei:gn min
ister consented, subject to the approval
of the emperor, which was withheld.
Taking Feminine Revenge.
"That woman in front of us prevents me
from seeing the stage."
"Well, that's too bad. I don't see what
can be done about it. I suppose she has
the right to pile her hair as high as she
"Oh, T wouldn't raise a word of objec
tion if it was her hair-but it isn't."
And the lady in the front seat heard
every word of this.-Cleveland Plain
Butte, Anaconda & Pacific Railway Co
Passenger Time Table, November 14, 19o3.
Local Le1ave Arrive Local Leave Arrive
Trains. Butte. Anaconda. Trains. Anaconda. Itittte,
No. I. B., A. & P.. 7:00 a.m. 7:55a.m. No. a. B.,A. &P. 8:45 a.m. 0:40 a.m,
No. 3. B., A. & P.. 1:05 p.m. 2:OO p.m. No. 4. B., A. & P.11:S 5 a.m. 12:30 aOm.
No. 5. B., A. & P.. 5:00 p.m. 5:55 p.m. No. 6. t., A. & I'. 3:20 p.m. 4:15 p.m.
No. 7. B., A. & P,. s:05 p.m. 9:00 p.m. No. . I,, A. & P. 6:35 p.m, 7:Oj p.m.
To make connection with Northern Pacific Railway \Vesthound trains at Silver hlow I;ae
Anaconda at 11:35 a, in., 3:20 and 6:35 p. m. To make connection with Great North.
ern Railway trains at Butte, leave Anaconda at 6:35 p. m.
To make connection with Oregon Short Line Railway at Silver Bow, leave Anaconda at
3:20 p. m.
Tickets on sale at City Ticket Office (Great Northern Railway), 41 Main street, Iutte,
and at Passenger Station of the lutte, Anaconda & l'acific Railway.
Daly Bank & Trust Co.
of Anaconda, Mont.
General banking in all branches.
Sell exchanges on New York, Chi
cago, St. Paul, Omaha, San Fran
cisco, etc., and draw direct on the
principal cities of England, France,
Ireland, Germany and the Orient.
Deposits from $1 upward received.
National City bank, New York;
First National bank, Chicago; First
National bank, St. Paul; Omaha Na
tional bank, Omaha; Bank of Cali
fornia, San Francisco.
JOHN R. TOOLE - - - President
M. B. GREENWOOD - Vice President
LOUIS V. BENNETT - - - Cashier
F. C. NORBECK --- Asst. Cashier
Get To Be '"Fiends" for the Drug,
Which Helps Them Little
Habitual users of quinine are slaves to
it, but derive little benefit from it. MIni
with malaria eat it by the ounce and still
keep the malaria. The world is full of
quinine drunkards, who pour a spoonful
into the plam of the hand and lick it down
without a grimace. I have seen them chew
cinchona bark as one chews gum. O)thers,
not habituated, must take two grains or
to in a gelatine capsule. Before capsules
were invented it was taken in molasses
ailnd the chances are tlhat tle molasses c!.
fected the cure. Too much of it is nearly
as bad as too little Calomel. Great for
tunes have been made out of it, however,
and its cultivation in Ceylon and Java is
said to be successful, There arc several
pretty romances connected with the dis.
covcry of "kina," as the native Indians
of Peru called the cinchona trees from
which quinine is derived. \Vhat do you
call it-kwinine, kwe-necn, kin-nine, kce
neen or kineen? It is possible that your
pronunciation of the word may discover
your birthplace. What a lot of names
the drug has had I Quinine, cilchlnna,
Countess' powder, Jesuits' bark, Cardinal
de Lugo's powder, Peruvian bark, China
bark, quina, quinquina, chinchon: bark,
etc. The world is indebted to l.ouis XIV
for its general introduction. In France
and Italy physicians who prescribed its
use were persecuted. Protestants alto
gether repudiated it, Robert. Talbot, an
Englishman, cured the Dauphin with it,
and Louis Le Grand was induced to bui
the secret. He was the only king that
ever embarked in the drug business.
Correspondent New York Press.
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