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(Continued from Page Fourteen.) George Lauzier to Missoula where she will remain a week or two as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lauzier. A. H. Duttou, the well known cartoonist, has returned from Chtcago and will make his home in this city. Mrs. Ella Knowles Haskell returned yes* terday from a visit with friends in Helena. Miss Genoa Menard and Miss Nellie F. Mahon of Deer Lodge returned home Wednesday after a visit with friends in this city. Mrs. E. H. Wishon has gone to Los jpAgeles, where she will spend the winter. Mliss lean Sullivan, uwho leaves for New York tomorrow w.here she will spend the winter withl Mrs Lulu Largey. Miss Kate Shea started for Ireland ;Wednesday night, stopping in New York on a short visit, and expects to be gone all winter. Mrs. J. K. Clark has returned to her home in Portland, Ore., after visiting friends and relatives in this city and Hel ena. Mrs. Henry Williams left the city Mon day for Los Angeles to visit for several ionths with relatives. Mrs. James Finlen and baby are visiting relatives in Salt Lake, and Mrs. Finlen does not expect to return for some weeks. Mrs. Julia Harris, who has been a guest in this city, returned to her home in Roch ester this week. ~frs. Tom McTague and Miss Leonard of Deer Lodge are guests of friends in this city. Mrs. S. H. Ribble and Mrs. S. M. Butler J virginia City are among the out-of tbw3 guests in Butte this week. Prof. H. H. Swain was the guest of Butte friends a few days while on his way home from Helena. SAYS EMBLEM IS NOT OF LIBERTY WMINDY CITY CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER REFUSED TO TOAST THE FLAG AS BEING SUCH. THERE IS NO LIBERTY NOW .mployee Says He Has Been Bossed About by Labor Leaders Until He Would Rather Be a Mail Car. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Chicago, Dec. I2.-William D. O'Brien, toastmaster at a banquet of contractors and builders at the Auditorium hotel, has refused to toast the American flag as an emblem of liberty. "Why the emblem of liberty is a farce," he cried, "when men are shot down in the streets because they are trying to earn a living; when we are afraid to as sert our rights for fear some labor organ ization will oppose us. "It is ridiculous,' he said, "to think you should be obliged to waste your time dis cussing your rights with walking dele gates, business agents and labor leaders. Disgraceful. "You have your rights, and no man should be able to step in and dictate to you, and tell you where your rights be gin and end. We want to make this na tional organization so strong that it will never again ,be necessary for us to con fer day after day with labor leaders to obtain our rights. If a man is not a union member and is loyal to you you must be loyal to him. We must be able to obtain liberty in every sense of the word and not merely privileges. The conditions are disgraceful which make it necessary for as to discuss with our employes at every step." Contractor William Grace of Chicago declared he was tired of being told what to do by Gompers and Mitchell and other labor leaders. Want Open Shop. Mr. Grace declared that the running of United States mail cars without peace pro tection during the recent strike had made him think that his rights and the rights of every American citizen was just as sacred as the mail ears. By other speakers all the troubles of the builders were laid at the door of or ganized labor. The feeling for the "open shop" was strong. INSURANCE FRAUD GETS IT New York, Dec. ra.-Max Kronfeldt, the insurance adjuster, who made a sensa tional confession of dishonest methods em ployed by public insurance adjusters, was sentenced yesterday to not less than three years, nor more than three years and nine months in state prison for the presentation of false claims to an insurance company. Mrs. H. M. Parchen of Helena is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walker at the Fin len. Former Senator Lee Mantle has returned from Helena. Miss Vonnie Owings of Deer Lodge Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Dunshee In West Quartz street. Mrs. Catherine Niedenhofen has gone to Salt Lake to visit with friends, and from there will go to the coast. Mr. and Mrs. William Parsons of Spo kane are guests in this city. Mr. and Mrs. Swinburne are expected home from St. Paul next Monday night. Mr. Robert J. Shores is in Butte from Seattle for a short visit, sbut expects to visit in Minneapolis within a dew days. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Hardcastle have gone to Hunter's Hot Springs to remain a couple of weeks before going to their home in Helena. Mr. and Mrs. J. Moran of Manhattan have been guests at the Finlen this past week. Miss Cora Ilickey of Nampa. ldal.n, was the guest of friends here a couple of days this week. John II. Curtis. Jr., is expected home from the Missoula university the last of next week. Mr. Henry Mueller and sons will make a tour of Europe this coming year, and will leave the city shortly after the holi days for that purpose. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Peterson will leave today for San Francisco, where they will spend the holidays with their son Carl Peterson. Mrs. Mary McNeill and daughter have returned from a long visit with friends in Denver. NAT C, GOODWIN'S AUTO RUNS AMUCK FAMOUS ACTOR THROWN FROM THE VEHICLE AND SERIOUSLY CUT IN NEW YORK. SAVED BY HIS READY MIND Machine Cavorts While Crossing Brook lyn Bridge and Goodwin Nearly Goes Over Into the River. BY ASSOCIATE.D PaESS. New York, Dec. 22.-Nat C. Goodwin, the comedian, narrowly escaped death in an automobile accident on the Brooklyn bridge yesterday. lie was thrown from the machine, struck against the iron rail and fell back into the roadway. An artery in his temple was severed and only his presence of mind in throwing one arm out saved him from probable death in the East river. Mr. Goodwin was on his way to a Brooklyn theater for the evening perform ance in an auttomobile which had almost reached the Brooklyn tower, when it began to cavort. Both Badly Hurt. The machine crushed into the side of the roadway, and the actor was sent flying upward and out of the open door. His head struck the iron railing at the side of the bridge, and, although almnost stunned, he saved himself from going over. The chauffeur was knocked from his seat alnd lay still in the road, while many jumped from the passing trolley cars and ran to the scene. The wounded actor was taken to the Brooklyn end of the bridge, blood streaming from the wounds in his head. Able to Play. An ambulance surgeon, hurriedly sum moned, staunched the flow of blood and sewed the cut over the temple. Mr. Good win was able to proceed to the theater and take part in the second act of the play, It was found later that a break in the running gear had caused the trouble with the automobile. The chauffeur was cut seriously in the head. KETCHAM GOES AFTER GREATEST HORSE EVER Y ABSSOCIATED PRESS, New York, Dec. . aa.-George H. Ketcham of Ohio, owner and driver of the trotter, Cresceus, will sail today for Europe and expects to return early next year with Wigwag (a:I6 4), said to be the champion trotting horse of Europe. Ketcham will train the horse and with it is going to try to win the championship of the United States, The European trotter was bred in the United States and was taken over a year or two ago, since when he has shown great speed. with extreme nervousness and lassitude. I had a sinkng feel IN THE ing in my stomach which no metndicine saned to relieve, and wreae andoset, mly vitality, lq I three weeks l hiat 14 poundo K flesh and felt that I must find The wonderful tonio prop- speedy relief to regain my The wonderful tonio prop- he lt aving heard Wine ertlesof Wine of Cardui makehe . a rW rtesofWine of Cardui make of Ctardui praised by several of it pre-ennluently the "house. my friends, I sent for a bottle hold remedy" for American women. and was certainly very pleased Thousands of women who know that Wine of with the results. Within three days my appetite returned Thousands of women who know that Win of and my stomach troubled me no more. I could digest my Cardul la the greatest menstrual regulator, cannot bring themselves to food without difliculty and the nervousness gradually diminished. Na believe that the nervousness and headache they endure have any. ture performed her functions without difficulty and I am once more a thing to do with serious female liseases. But it was the weakness happy and well woman. My mother has also ben greatly helped through of womanhood that caused Miks Joseph's nervousness, stomach thart dangrous periodt "tho change of life "an we const.er Wine of Cardui superior to any doctor's prescription trouble and loss of Ilesh. or other medicines we have over known of. t4Xi O" Female weakness not only causes backaches and headaches but It has become our favorite household remedy U / it Is frequently the beginning of consumption. If you are nervous and a nunbhrot our friends hav been helped 'rrieaseub, and tired out continually, you coulltd have no clearer warnnlug of female greatly through its s Atlats rdy NIt lub. disorders. Do not wait until you suffer unbearable pains before you seek treatment. You need Wine of Cardul now, just as much as if the trouble were more developed and torturing pain wero driving you to take treatment. Go to your druggist today and secure a I 1 .00 bottle of Wine of Cardul and tako it in tl h privacy of your home. This mtedicine will drive out all t:rce of weakness llcai l banish nervous spells, headache and binckaohn and prevent -A the symptoms from quickly developing Into dangerous troubles that will be hard to check. INTER MOUNTAIN'S DAILY SHORT STORY THE MIRROR Translated front the French at Andre iheu riet hy Susan II. Taber. (Copyrigh1ted. to.o. by the I:orein Story Syn dicate ,,.. Ilurlington, Vt.) The evening of P'luviose It, in the sec ond year of the republic (February I. 79o4), Mlle. Nanine de Seigueullcs---or as she was more simply called during the reign of terror, the citirzenss Seigsuulles, went to bed at a very early hour, During these troublous times site lived alone with an old nurse in a country house that had Itelonged to her mother and which was situated just outside a little village close to the Belgian frontier. lHere she lived alone in almost absolute security, her father hav il;n gone to join the army of the Prince de Ctonde. One evening, while shie ate her supper, her old nurse told her mitanly tales of visions and appearances sacred to the magic night. Site had ever assured her that if she put a mirror utinder her pillow, while pronouncing certain words, she would, during her sleep, see the man who was destined to marry her. Nanine was anxious to try it and for that reason went early to her. room. Mlle. de Seiguetrlles was just entering upton her 24th year and her beauty had reached its full glory. Tall and slender, with curly black hair and the whitest of snow white skin, she seemed made to he loved and surrounded by affection, but who was there to love her? All the young men of noble birth had either emigrated or been killed and she was far too proud to stoop to anyone whose blood was in ferior to her own. Therefore, it was with a sigh, half amused and half-credulous, that she slipped the mtirror beneath her pillow, saying .soft ly as she did so: "Mirror, mirror, tell me true, Present my husband here to view." Then, blowing out her candle, she soon fell asleep. The charm worked almost immediately. In her dreams she saw a long l4all, lined with mirrors, ill which, through a thick haze she caught sight of a multitude of strange faces. l.ittle by little the haze cleared away, the faces grew more distinct and resolved themselves into a single one, far away in the distance. The apparition slowly drew near until Nanine could dis tinguish an old man with wrinkled cheeks, who advanced toward her, holding out his hand. The idea that shite was destined to marry this old man frightened her so that she awoke, trembling. It was long before she could get to sleep again, and in the morning site still felt troubled at the thought of her dream. Scarcely had she finished dressing when her old nurse entered tile roomt, saying, as she handed her a letter: "Mademoiselle, a gentleman has just ar-' rived who asked tme to give you this let ter, and begs to speak with you." Nanine recognized her father's hand writing and hastily tore open the following letter: "My dear Nanine: "This letter will be given you by one of our compatriots, the Count de Frchaut, whom the Prince de Conde has entrusted with a secret mission in l.orraine. Pray extend the hospitality of the house to him and keep him in safe hiding until he can find a safe means of reaching his destina tion. lie will tell you what we are doing here and tell you of your father who ten derly embraces you. "FRANCOIS DE SEIGUEUII.FS." With a beating heart, Nanine hastened downstairs. She found the hearer of the letter to be a man who appeared certainly over 50, muffled in a long brown cloak and vagutely resembling the old man of her dream. In spite of his worn features and aged appearance, the count's eyes were still remarkably clear and bright and his fine, brown lashes contrasted strangely with his gray hair, which he wore vert long and tied with a black ribbon. After the ceremony of greeting him and hearing of her father, Nanine gave orders that the count should be shown directly to his room as he confessed to being very tired, having traveled on foot all night. Ile did not appear again durinlg the day, but towards evening, when Mile. de Seigueulles sent to question him, he re plied that he was entirely rested and would come down for supper. Accordingly, he presently appeared, sim ply dressed, but in spite of his wrinkles and gray hair, he bore himself strikingly and displayed a courtesy and vivacity ex traordinary for his age. Certainly, by the time they reached the dessert, Naninp found her guest unexpectedly delightfut for a man who was well on his way to ward Go. They went into the parlor for their cof fee, and seeing the harpsichord open, M. de Frehaurt inquired if Nanine was a mu sician. Upon her affirmative reply, he confessed that in his time he had been very fond of singing. Nanine immediately begged himn to accompany her and they played and sang together for some time. As everyone knows, music acts marvel. ously upon the emotions and the heart, and w.hen Ihey had fini.hed, the conversation itt.Iura;Ily took a timore tendler, inttilmate tot li. 1I. de :rehlaut tbecame almost eager aid .:llant and Is conversation dwelt dis cre. tly upon the bIrders of love, while his hilti eves shote with a caressing 'light. At it .'c;wk. when he retired, with a long kis, u',on Nanine's haIl, he left his hottess trouhled aid almiost ash:amed of the emn tiilt Ithat an evening with a manl dotllle her own age causelld her. Sihe went to her room, but her sleep was restless. At tidlnight she was awakened hg old Rastianne, the nurse, who catme to till her that the mayor of the little village had comie secretly to warn her that she was stt peItetd of hartoring ian etligre. Sntie small h.ys had sleen M. de lreltautl enter ilg her grounds aneid had run to tell the recvlutitiary contmnittee at Montmtidy. The authorities were likely to arrive to se:t.rch thie house at any monoint. "tut what shall I do?" cried Mile. de Scigueutlles. "\' utiust get rid of this dangerous visitor immediately," replied the frientily nmayor. "At the far end of your park is a tiny lodge, totally hidden amidst the trees. llide the gentleman there until tonight. My son will cotie for hint as soon as it is dark and guide him through the woodls across the frontier. When your gentleman hears the cry of the owl, tell him to jump out of the, window of the little hut and lie will find mly bIy at the foot of the wall. It was thie wily means of safety. Trem hlinug. Nanine sought M. Ide Frehauit to warnl him of tile danger that threatened him. Site ordered some food to IKe quickly brought and then conducted him herself to the little cabin, where she insisted upon remaining with him, trembling at every noise. her ear fastened to the door and fearing to be surprised at every momlent. M. de Frehaut, on the contrary, accus toled to the chances of war, regretted but one thing, that he was forced to leave his charming hostess so hurriedly. Seeing how frightened she was, he endeavored to reassure her with allffectionate demotstra tions, at first quite paternal, but by de grees more and more caressing. The hours flew quickly by. The night comes early in that part of the country and by s o'clock the 'little room of the cabin was olt.sured in the darkness. "Alt sighed M. de Frehaut," the mn mlent of separation draws near * * *" lie took Nanine's hands. "Before I go away, nademnoiselle, let mte thank you for your kind welcome aindl believe that I shall always keep an eternal ntemory * * *" As lie spoke, he drew her towards him, placing a long kiss upon her brow. Sud denly his lips sought her in a passionate caress, and for a moment they forgot everything but their love. Just then the cry of an owl sounded beneath themn and brought them back to reality. 'It is the signall" miurnlured Naninle. "Farewell I" I,- sought to detain her, but with an cliotrt sIhe drew away. "G;o! go, I hbeg of youl!" she entreated. Frehaut tutned and climbed slowly out iton the window. Then, after one long l(.,,k, he disappleared into the darkness. i(vercome by emotion, Mile. de Scigue ulls slowly imade her way back to the Io,u,e. It was time. The searching party were just arriving. They had nothing but their long ride for their pains and de parted after a thorough search and after emptying many glasses to the health of the citi/teiiea . As soon as thley were gone Nanine lot ked herself in her room. It seemred to her that everyone must read the remorse and regret written upon her face. While site dceraned of the fugitive, she despised herself for the weakness she had shown to a man old enough to be her father. 'Ithe next day the mayor came to assure ther of M. de Frehaut's safey. "lie crossed the frontier without any truble," said the worthy man, "and my boy guided him as far as Virton * * *" "Ile must have been dead with fatigue," sighed Mile. de Seigueulles. "Think of it, such a long walk for a man of his age." "llis age l" repeated the mayor, laugh ing merrily: "why 'he isn't more than 301 * * * lie was wrinkled and bent and wore a gray wig for disguise. * * * But as soon as he reached Belgium he threw off his wig and Claude found him helf face to face with as handsome a young Iaia as you would like to see l" "Ah! " murmured Nanine, becoming suidlenly thoughtful. * * * Her eyes grew dimi as she thought of that brief ino tncnt of love that would never come back to her. In i8i5, when the Count de Frehaut re turned with Louis XVIII, he was gray haired in good earnest. In recompense for his services the king appointed him in spector of the forests in the country of Messin. He hastened to inquire for Mile. de Seigueutles, who still lived alone in her chateau just inside the little village. The following year they were married. And thus the magic mirror's vision was ful tilled. Just a Trifle Ambiguous. [Philadelphia Press.] Jack Nervey-I'tna going to kiss you whent I leave this house tonight. May Kuteley-Leave the house this in stitt, air I COMMEND CONGRESS ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE REJOICES AT REFUSAL TO REPEAL THE ANTI-CANTEEN LAW. IIY A'4ai 'IAIIl) I'H.'S. Washington, Dec. i..-The American Anti Saloon leaglue yesterday adoptied the report of the conuilnittee oit ries-l.itt ions. TIhese pironounclled the salool to lie the greatest crimlillnal tllh world has ever knownli. (Congress was rcomlllenltlredl fur re fusinig to repeal the anti-canteenl law, and asked to further appropiriate for post ex tIchangs aI II to furnish places of recrea tion and anuseineIt for the soldlers. 'IlIhe iesolution expressed joy that the saloin had been driven frout the Uniited States capitil huilling, clmlendelrdI Sec retary Moodly for his action in regard to the hlttermenlet if the mnin4rls at the nIavy yards at lIremiierltoi, Washinlgtlon, aIln i"rel. the prohibitin of the sale of liqu.os within two nliles of arny and naval posts. REPUBLICANS OF PORTO RICO ARE TRIUMPHANT They Want Recognition From the American Republican Party. IIY AS?`h) 'IAll"I) IPNf:MS. Wa+lshington, I)ec. a2.---l'retsidlnit Rtuosoe velt yesterday receivedl a call fromt Rolert II. Tod. mayor of San Juan, and Senor Juan I)ebrios, nleller of the executive conllnittee of Porto Rico, who are in the talltted States to urge the political recog nition of Porto Rico. They desire to obtain from the r'epubli cani comllintti'e, now ill sessioll, recognllliion of the republican pa:lrty of the island, hoping that it may Ibecome part of the political organization in the Unlited States. 'The republican piarty in the islaund is the domtinating pIarty, having cast over 70,000 votes at the lasht clctioln. Its prill cilples andllll purposes are stated to be the saime as those of the republlican party in this country. Air 1Tod and D)r. I)ehrios desire a intten her froull Porto Rico on the natliolnal colt tlittee. The Good That Came of It. H'er marl;rriage was very lllunhaplpy, wasn't it?" "I)! no, she considers it very fortunate." "VWhy, I ulnderstatll she was divorcedl." "Yes, and her divorce was the openling of hetr stalge career, which is no)w very promisinlg."-Plhiladelphia Press. Another Revolution. Thile mob, turned oun the sheriff. Iltt lie was equal to the o;lasioll. lHastily attaching the Ilhoe to tile hy drant he turned oni the water. lie did it on the principle that: Onle good turn deserves another.---Chi cago News. A Bunch of Votes For a Christmas Present to one of the young ladies in the Inter Mountain's World's Fair eontest would be just the right thing. It won't cost you much, for the special coupon, good for 500 votes, is given for one year's payment for the dally'=$7. 50. You will need the paper all next year'.that's sure, and you can't afford to overlook the girls. Better at. tend to this today for you may Be Busy All Next Week BORGLUM'S PATENT BUTTE MAN'S DOUBLE CONCI.N TRATOR ATTRACTS FAVOR ABLE ATTENTION. Miller Itrghlt lfum Iltinte who hasI in V4,'1ti-d aI "Iliu le c'nceinlrator" which is excililtg f,virtll le commenitt mlnlig i t I ll Iei1. rttruned from a trip to the East :tandl Sillth tcee tilly. Mr. Ilorgittn is emtpliyed iln the waterr eilllttip ty's Itle'r. 11e terIs greatly pleased ..ser the prospects fir llsa iveillntialt ll ld hia lit ie al.ti.ance of seiv erall lprou illte t tll illie tie USe tilhe tll cten taihr. The snachline has 'li rn tilled tie dnulle cIoncenit lralior hlrtl;lie.e it at da o . tl el ill wltk of the tinal itinenlt ratbor. 'I hi inventiln is som, etlhing like' ;a h;ind panning pil oi e s al . l it is tlaim ied fir it that it will tauie great changes in the pet ces now illOi se. It is saidl that tlhe it veitiion will handle abitil dnhilla tthe ma terial f nlly other with great econetlleily in room and rintentrli tesi.. It reqtuires le.s piower lanld has greatr lutratbility thl;an thI otrdliinary i;achine. J. If. ('e rlit ati ti - il %lajore are asso ciatedl with Mr. leUglu it t e townceriship uf thle ipaltent. TRAINMEN TO LEARN TO HELP INJURED Chicago Railways Will Establish Schools for Employes. i15 A"urt IAl:II I'1Ms'., IlY AtittAt 1ice Itir iti ('hleego, Dec. . .-'l'rainteln of Chiclgo and Easternl illinlisi railreiadls are to lie given a curse iof itnstruction regarlingt the test tl etlhodi of givig lirst aidl to Ith injured of railway wrecks. The plan is to establlish schools in the variious division hlealidquarters an reilliire tirai smen to at tred the lecture sed deinl ltlttrtioiit which will lie given ot the .subject. Ixatmiteititlls will lee held from time Ito tilme land lbeefore ia.Inty months, one car in eachlt Eastern Illinoi train, both freightl ald passenger, will have an emergency box well stocked with tihe neecessary ar ticles for tise in case of accidents. BECOMES HAYTIEN GUNBOAT Pleasure Yacht to Have a Crew of Dusky Islanders. IIY AiSt S IeoAt:D I'MEili. New York, Dec. t-r.--The stteamn yacht Scythlian, formerly ownedl andl coinnanded bly Miss Suimati Day of this city and recent ly sold to the lfaytien government, has ar rived in port and will ble fittel tiup at once as the flaglship of thle Hfaytien navy. The artemament will consist of small cali her tachine geuns and small arms for land ing parties. They will be placed aboard her, lbut remain uiintouchedl until the vessel reiaches its ilestination.