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The Helena independent. (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 19, 1894, Morning, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

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jPmlttancee at the risk of subscriber uni
l A made by reglttered letter, check of
postal or express order. payable to The
Indelpndent Publishing company.
Persona dt.eiring the Independent served
at their humna or place of busines cal
order by postal card or through telephone
No, 100. ]'lease report oases ot Irregular
delivery promptly.
Advertlusements. to Insure prompt In
sertion. shouldi .e handed in before A p. nm.
Iteje,'tol ounlllltl iationla not returna
ble unless postage is enclosed.
TIRMKS O >l'ºt% clCIPlIOlt.
irT MAil.
Delly (Includinr Hunday) ptr year....$10 0
all) (includling Sundat)) l mollnths 6 00
I.litly tin.lid l lt tin naI 1) i three'' m110.. 2 )
undllllli nly tin l nal nc\ l e i ar'1" .'.',' ..,. ' 0 :
t e'lelk'v lin nlvani') per 'ye r.. ......
Dailly by carrier, p,.r we.ek, sevOen II
sues .............. ............. .........
)IKIENA, MtN'.,. Nov. It. P194.
Montanians abroad will nlways find The
Daily Independent on file at their favorite
hotels: Fifth Avenue and Metropolitan.
New York; West, Mlnneapolls; Ilnidwln
ind I'alace. San Francisco; MIlC~ermott,
llutte; Leland Ilotel, Springfield. Ill.
A. A. Campbell Is the only authorised
traveling agent of this paper.
Reported for The Independent by R.
I. Crawford. United States observer.
i a.m. 6 pm.
arometer . ;el
remperature ............... ..12. 460
W ind ................ .... .....;:-4 sw -11
.lalxi nlmum tem eratl'l ur., 4t;11..
Mlnimnun tom 1enartr', 106.
l.oeal fore'att for liihrna. Fair and
Helena. Mont.. Nov 1S. 18.1.
They had a lig mass meeting in
Balt Lake t('ty the other night which
should afford a hint to the citizens of
Helena. It was held In the theater; a
land of musle drew the crowd and
the representative men of the Utah
mnetropolls were in attendance. The
DbJect of the assemblage was to dis
'usa ways and means for the advance
lent of the city and state-the promo
Inn of home industries.
The first speaker. Hon. George Q.
Cannon. said:
"As never before, the necessity now
confronted I'tah of devoting attention
to the development of its resources and
the establishment of manufactures. It
was not too much to say that no part
of the nation was so rich in all the
,elements that produce greatness as
U'tah. This fact Is being widely rec
ognised. Utah occuples a prominent
place In the eyes of the people of the
country. No place is so talked of as
Is Salt Lake City, both in the east and
west. He had been surpised by the In
terest shown by people he had met in
"his travels, and by the bright anticipa
tion they had indulged in as to the great
future of Utah. The people of Utah
themselves do not fully appreciate the
resources of their territory."
Judge Goodwin and others followed
with accounts of what had already been
lone in the way of establishing fac
tories and dwelt on the necessity of
,more work in this direction.
1 Judge Colborn, secretary of the cham
'ber of commerce, told how the ranks of
!the chamber had thinned out, and how
the membership had been reduced from
480 in the flourishing days of the city,
to thirty-eight on January 1st, with
oeventy-six now paying the munificent
Sum of $1 a month for its maintainance.
Those who neither toiled nor spun upon
the looms of the chamber of commerce
,bad criticised it, yet of fourteen banks
but six were represented in it. Of all
,the grocers In the city but two were en
Polled, while not a manufacturer was
there upon its records.
This Ptirre.d up the meeting, and an
appeal to eltlzons to come forward and
lsubsciribe tie\ dll;irs eanch as an Initla
tion fee and Ian ltllnr a month na dues
was Intme.ii:at lhy re.spondedl tao by pa v
anty gK.ntltma.n Ipresent, with the prom
fe of ai Iat'ge additional -nrollment.
The meeting adjourned with an enthu
elastic determinatlon on the part of the
citizens to make a great pull all together
for the city and state.
Just such a meeting ought to be called
In TIlena, and ralled at once.
cire hIonrd of trad.e I in it ciamatose
coniition. The commerlrelal luh hasn't
lifo n,,.w.,h t. hldl n m. n tling.
N-w is the timnl to work for Helena's
rapid Ha aIVI. ne'cm nt.
Let tha Ialt he !:,t r,,ll ng.
Thi W'n7/llwl? I ''hr-'lrpl i1uh' 'Irryl.)
thlat I- ' lili th 17.' 3&' I w' "'I 1" 71 77. Iv
1 n ll I 7". 77 If 3 Ii.' 7' l77 17;11777 r,.rr i'l
hy t th If. I ,I I, ft 97' .1 ¾Ilthh 7771117
Tl'7'm i:: t , II - I !. ' a7 Ill '777 :.II77 ¶ rl:rn ly
1 **.tn *, , 1n .h". 7 7
11 - '. 1~1. 7 ~I~h ''7~, I·~ II 'I, · 17'' 3 75'
ýIM .771' I,;, t. I t, . 7. il''711 11''.971 iu.7n .1_
7.Iu'7:7 .7 ,II , ', til . Ilrlr .H t"
. i. . AI, 7c1' tin i,' -'t 171.-7 I"' llI3
1,717 i .I'I' '1 3171 7jI.11 7177.1~a par9.
AIa II alt' I' 7' ft .ss:y lotlnIi til 1
'''rtnI' I 1 J3."' 7 tn 7:1 7 L. 1' i 11 .1! 1 1 I1 a 1t1
1)77171 'II it li '-77771 71777lij.( III'' I i· i77.z 71 tt'
777,777 '7ii9,3, It. 7''' It I i 7777 " m i
.111r a'.t atiti' ,L ,> 7 t" 7 7 11 " 77 1t i
337 m ' 71n 83.J. n .,i 7', It 11 II a1; .1 hit.
t,77' 7II111, 1, 7'. m.IIo Il7 t jIn ut. .W11Ii ' 7fi
977'h. l tI ,717'7 I' 77 r 7- 17911i Im 71 i '
17 11 7' l itri 'pi II' 7r,77' 7 ;,77 77 ~ '7 3 9 ''it'
wi' sv3 I~ like tij 134k I~ hit,. 1". '!' it Ii..
t ut.t' ,,Ifl ch 13t Iitt.Ž fi.rth" tinn, u3'
. whether It means buslness. It the ftor
mlner, all right: It the latter, we propose
to check 'era up, yes Ir, check 'em up.
8oln two diel, or "II IrI r1epubhlllans
who failed of elelction to c.onlress by
vote of the Ileople' of their r' pec~live
Idlktrilct have given notler of contest,
and will put their eleltion Into the
bhadts of the lartge repniilehln iimajority
of tho l'lfty-fourth conglress. It in utn
.nte-esary to add that they will all win
in that contest, Just as all republican
claimants did In the prevlious congress,
of which t'zar Ileed was speaker and
SCapt. J. 1. Howell. of Illnois, chair
Iman of the committee on elections. It
mnltle precious little dlffere'o what
the r.eul vote of the district was; the
ih.l.Inn tt'1 party iIlleginfner waI sulI
.lent ground for givtlit him a Reat In
'congre'. As Iled will be speaker of
the next rlunlgle I t there I I'no IIon tIII
be'll.'vi' that any rep'luhlle.nn who was It
cenndlildaHt Io for congres,4s ait the last elec
tionl will be' kept Iot of thait Iody If lie
only expresses ai willingness to necept
membership. We tmay expect to wit
less a revival of the vote counting, ar
biltrary rule of the ex-czar's previous
reigln over conlgrePs. and an effort to
maktlie govt'ernnlent expenses a billion
and a half, Instead of a bllllin. whlch
was the tigure of his other speakership.
There is small evidence that IReed has
leafrnedl caution by exp. riene., atind the
PlIft -fourth congress, und er hlis doml
nation, will In all probability I.e ani em
I'inrsized repetition of" the Fi'fty-first,
I hhIch was made signlll In American his
tory by its partlsanshlp and extrava
i Ka nce.
Wherever tried the Australian ballot
has justified the claims of its advocates.
and has been the medium through
which the' people have carefully regis
tered their earnest wishes. Corruption
is powerless where there is secrecy of
voting, and registration as a condition
of voting s an insurllmountab|le barrier
against multiplicity of fraudulent vot
ers. The present excellent law of Mon
tana, perhaps improved in minor de
tails, and supplemented by a corrupt
practices act, would give Montana all
necessary election safeguards and in
sure the execution of the will of the
majority. What member of the legis
lature will win the lasting regard of the
people of Montana, now and in history,
by preparing and urging to enactment,
a carefully drawn and comprehensive
corrupt practices act?
U'ncle Objector Holman was beaten
for re-election hy a smooth young man
who had studied German and could ad
dress his Teutonic constituents in their
native tongue. Young fellows with am
bitions for public life cannot afford to
limit their learning to a single lan
Society did not lose much in the death
of the prizefighter killed by a blow from
Fltaslmmons' deadly right, and the
mishap may have the effect of checking
the rising popularity of slugging and
diminishing the tendency to shower
money on sluggers.
Most of our esteemed contemporaries
who opposed Helena in the capital fight
have acquiesced in the result. Only a
small number of them persist in more
than earning their blood money and
still continue to stab Montana.
Hereafter municipal elections in New
York city will be held in the odd num
bered years so as not to fall in the same
year with state and federal elections.
Tammany will no longer be able to trade
off presidencies for aldermen.
Hon. Adlal E. Stevenson looms big
ger every day as a democratic proba
bility for president. Senator lIrice'n
emphatic declaration in his favor, even,
does not hurt him.
Iltjlrt Toid lincoln is again being
nano , as a '':ut Ii lte for president in
IJý8. liI, is ni t uv iliable. I ' is con
fhlealtial attorney for ( ;, rge M. Pull
We observe that one lloatner has been
elected to congress from Louislana.
A .wif. in Au'Iuili, i dhil Just in time
th. othir day. If i'- hiur only known it.
Ilr hlRush.ll,. nrIl nslnlilrlng thil hlis rnlt '
rlublg vows4 w iP only "till i';sath ld us1.
, t.i" r iifus,+1 It ra;ly" hr li flneril (x
r s. s. 'I'h* 11 111t, II It . li. a':; t to It''
ri.0 1, I;r'tr l ul,, r ll'H I hiltl o his'ts *rni"e
il.' blii t;iat a hi a:ln ri'Is l l lsnt only
< 1,.*. S ti n thei undrl t.Ikir''s hil 1s ur1 paIll.
;1 ,I) I un i ,ill." i ' 'i iti h,'.l; th. I1i1' I'
r t 11 niln ;itls, hafi.ll il . "- I iE*.I :i ulI , 4,Irr, rI.
I ' r'In. iht . ¢-:l a l,,Jahli, 1' , ''lt, rlh. I fr.
h i*' I l I I hIjit i I l* Ir rl l , I, lle a t of
h,. 1 I t)1o tI nit !~·1 1 1 J .1r : 1 r t + 41r"- 11,
tH 11 llll Iln . t. , i I Ir ,1.1 irl + I . I i 11i..
: 1'\' l+ " t : . , " 'I i I , 1 r r"1E- I + I . L
'Ih, ir r ) xs- ri i l r: r :srsitl r rssI
l(iii ri' " w 1 5'n r e'',rl l ll w iS i, , r r .si . .('
Ili \'·,1r "t, r Ih t I ,Ip, '111 In ,,+'. ,,'
. llJfn r;II ". I,* I .. in 1 i i t rl IA / ,t b for.",
i Ia.Mi i urt. . sl ,.' l'ni, "'lit l ir l irsI.
lsltin4 to Ii P.ilst u. .si ri ata o tll. t ,
I't ti'" hmuiisi r fIs Lilt,.'' il isiini .ss, I.,
S "''' II flit ' h II I i.l .,rt n . I to of Ii' h 1it sf
F:11rIs MI h i'i 1.n11 t111ll ; l'*%. 'l, '. fi h1111'
w,.lsrlE. rll r., I l, i- r 11 . 1 '' l ii.i I ifrrs
1rt, I ri .ll a ' s ".rI . in I I.-'o , ir 1s s, fr nil I , 1 '
th" Init , ' '-. I i h :is' f fir' s I. ' la it
"1'." . 1ri II f t l i hi It' h j.r nft' t1 l' i h l
rli"1n * s hitrls t Is 'sntltlf . ,l In It , " .,f
is . itsitl rn, frto ifh wdi, .in , , Il
hiii ,.- 1 fl* fils "hI isul I l u5- ,rn , l* I.. ; I
1 r I i . tlun h t11 h ."' 'If,''- ii. ,-tt .r i.wK
,1" hiiI of ith.lh t 'l li 'it' -i- .i .
It ' I 15l'' 11'1,' rE-IsIs aIr- 'I r i1 , i -.
II h ' its iui, rf. Ii te r " I''I . rI , . I 'I')
' i I. : in t n H I I t'lll* w h' 1 "1111 1 1 i 1 h .,
si 1i i ns Hit fis e 's' . I 'i' ' II '
1l " ;1 l .1 1,l l 1 I ill;I 1 ,
I 111,i h , 1 ,* '. r I 'I s I I ,
, f t h . I' l' i fI al l I , l . !, ,,,, , -
Si 'iru1 i - 1 , , III r I -, ' 1: r, 1 ' I , ] I
5 i,.+" hat , 1 '1 1illlr i- 1 ;1, -'I "I, l.
in t. ** l y i lln r Ii rrl. . II.r rr lr -4 1 fi1
Et, iI t h* tih iEIh' rnoii iE tln .ll j rl poiw r'lful
of u all. OUne s.tIsi, hs . l .t- , s j ,sslls 1.1 . a
quart of tainted water, will d-t-l aU
the milkobe that may be Im It. Ot.
sequently, he reolgamends tho '"*e eo
natural lentmnade as an U exr ! vw'
age at all times, sad espealli ~ , hi.
Ily the authentic and authoritat ;. ·%ay
of an bKntllsh print the word coml u that
when Mrs. \'anderhilt wants to wat the
wing of a partridge she has ten brier
cooked and servwed,from which to Chorme
There are several Mrs, Vanderbllt itn this
countrv who might eally afford this
Ilmethl of selection, bill the landon news.
Ipaper does not venture further than thil
wholesale sqtatemet. And why 2nly ten
birds? It loesn't take millona to buy ten
lurtrltgea. A really good story would be
that a partridge with ten wings was ot
Ot)n iot the strangell t potoftlees in the
world in way down Ut Terra del FueE.o, in
the toe end of the big shoe, which is what
Ithe ma of onuth Alnercl i looks like. The
*"o.tie" i a big barrel. and it is fastened I
to ia r.,ock ov'rlooking the Straits of Ma. I
eIllan. I:ler) ship that rounds C'ape Horn
stops at this ,tt piostofflce. A boat putn.
out to the shore with letters to be left and
thel sllor ' ito takes theian looks over.those
ah*uly iI tihe' barrel, itaikinlg out and bring.
iins aiia with him any that his ship can
forward toi thi,,!r destination., Then he
fast nrl the cilor ont the hbarre with its
hook anuI stllle, and the queer old post
othic., that needs no ipostmaster or mail
bagl is I(1t to itself until the next ship
comen by.
No bird, of prey has the gift of song.
In Norway women have school suffrage.
8Rxteen nations have treated with Ja.
'I' e law of Ashantee limits the king to
3,333 %I vc.,
The smallest humming bird weighs twen
ty graiins.
I'elnal, frogs have no voice; only the
nmales an sing.
The cahbblge was Introduced In England
by the Romans.
Norwegians are the most temperate peo
ple in the world.
Bterllin I the only city in the world that
has women on the pollce force.
('locks are said by some to have been
inventedi by Paciflcus, a priest of Verona,
in the ninth century.
A biblical student has figured out that
Solomon's temple was only 107 feet long.
thirty-six feet wide and fifty-four feet
It is claimed that the dress worn by the
Romans under the empire was the most
rational ever worn by civilised people.
The smallert church see in the world is
that of St. Helena. the bishop of which
has jurisdiction over three clergymen.
The first American silver dollar was is
sued from the Philadelphia mint October
15, 1791. That was "the dollar of our 4ad
Queen Anne, wife of Richard It.. S=t
taught English women to ride on aide
adldles, whereas, theretofore, they rode
The most ancient tombs in the werld, ms
far as known, are those of the T'rian
kings of Egypt. They are believe.jb.i
more than 4.000 years old.
The queen of England I. the o ow.
erful widow on the globe. She r 11, IL
47.,057 square miles of the srth' r.
tory and l78,7.t,867 of its populattaog.
The bullding with the greatest altitude
is the Alpine club house on Mount tolha.
in the Alps. Its foundation stones are ae.'
actly 12,000 feet above the sea-level.
The Egyptians believed that the soul
lived only as long as the body endured.
hence the philosophy of embalming the
body to make it last as long as possible.
It is estimated by a statistlcian with a
penchant for the odd that all the people
that have died since Adam's day could be
burled in a cemetery 100,000 miles square.
The number of slaves exported from Af
ric dluring the Eighteenth century Is cal
rclattcl at t.f0,0.O. In 1748 nearly 100.
0(5 were shipped from the west coast
It was In consequence of a cure effected
on the favorite daughter of one of the mo
grul emperors that the East Indian com
pany had first been allowed a footing in
The Best Course.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Lecturer (to melical student)-This suh
je.t's right leg in longer than his lelt,
which icauses him to limp. Now, what
would you do in such a case? Student
Limp, too, I guess.
From Tid-tIlts.
E.thl (amhltlousl)-What would yon In,
if you hadl a voice like mine? laud
(spitefilly)-I'd try to put up with It.
Terra Firma Best.
From the Itoston Transcript.
i'at's objection to the bicycle--flnorra
whin I walk I prefer to have my feat on
the ground.
Excursion Rates to California.
The Northern Pacific railroad has
plialed on sale dally round trip tickets
to California points, as follows:
Helena, t to San Franc isco and return,
,lgoing via Spokane, Tacoma and Port.
land. anl r..turning same. way. $75.
T1' S un F['rancisco, going via Spokane,
'ii'm rni a nd Portland, and returning
Iii ()gdln and Iutti., $90.
I',, L.s Angeles, going via Spokane,
Ti :ln ll ld Portland, entering San
Fran. Im'o in on,- direction either going
it 'tu ln ingI , $ .9.
To I,..s Angel.s, going via Spokane.
'T', .na, lPoii land and Ran Francisco,
iid rtlllning via acranmento and Og.
'I' k, i< r" limited to sixty daliys for
g ting !i;las.l',". gold to returni at any
litis, within lini: limit of six mIionths
flr In iia , .f i s iSMule.
Tlhi. s.I,'i ry i the Northrrn f'aelflo
nit .t1,unt Shasta route is un1, lualed.
I 'ig nIL, s get a magniltaent view of
Mlunl hloita from oIH ervatiln cars.
I' r fiirth r informatiotn, sis.l>ing car
I ,v. t ati ltl, etc., call on or ail i'rs
A. D. lii i,\f,
(L, nortal Agent, f l.clia... .n t.
Thrn nrr. no cand 1],.sert, ,flung the
ln, i f th, ir,.at Northern. If j , ipable
rl (IIntIIIIn19 ettI.|"ment fon1m I.. great
I:ik.: loI' uget mound.
II.t'v. you procure'd on of Ill.. I'ilver
rl I'utthliln Munthly,?
Only Two Days Morn.
'1 , , I I nI lll on ll' n r ,l 's ' I ,I :,I The
SIll t I , 'l.ll ,1u rilt P ,Iit !i, * ". " l lI
InI 11 11. us lld' ilI pt , , I I I'* rn
I il '. i e n l ry N i tllr
I rn 'n trk. 1 ,.nI0ro I l
• tll l fll l o I ,ua r l rY i fIaii lt
i. "' I h: t n ti l it 1.in i . r lain of
t ,:sn i , , "i, - ' , l ' oaks
itt II'' Ih ,' I. ,
I iii .' I l ,i I ln i .,, , i i I' A l M ine
ni Iisll' .i ;riI Ihi *,lt
r ton) ill '1 s I . .. 'Iih I liI it high
et Ir llun k I k l Iii, sl ' in 1 , . I ornber
graind iand Jan k.Ius titreeLs, 11, I'l is, Mot.
mw 'umz IN a .
outlaw Thre s uspeeWW O0m.
New York. Nov. 13.-The remult of the
recent deliberations of the Natloial
League magnates Is embodied 1s a Imta
ifesto, drafted by a committee of ftour,
appolntel for that purpose, and made
public to-day. A synopsis of the maul.
fesat recites the history of all move
ments to establih oppoesition clubs,
showing that the result has always
been loss of local pride by patrons and
Interest In both olub it destroyed. The
manifesto continues, "To-day the fut
ure of base ball Is confronted by a new
condition, a condition which In every
particular is as harmful and in many
respects far more dangerous than open
dishonesty, or flagrant dissipation
that is. treachery within the lines. 'ob.
day, and for months past, we have had
men identified with professional base
bhall who for years have been benefi
claurle of the game, have received lib
eral compensation for the work they
have done, earned their livelihood en
tirely and absolutely from the oppor
tunities afforded them by clubs and or
ganizations operating under the na
tional agreement, and we find and now
know that these men during this time
ha-ve persistently been identifying
themselves with schemes and combina
thionm, the objects and purposes of which
are to weaken and perhaps destroy the
splplndid fabric of our national game,
which it has taken years of effort, anx
iety and a large outlay of capital to con
"It Is a matter of public rumor, and is
atiso a tact which has come to our
knowledge, that men identified with
clubs that were members of the na
tional agreement, have been co-operat
Ing in the formation of clubs or organi
zations whose purpose is to conflict
with the national agreement. In view
of this knowledge, the National League
and American Association of peotes
sional clubs, In convention assembled,
respectfully request the national board
to declare A. C. Buckenburger, Wm.
Barntie and Fred Pfeffer ineligible to be
employed either as manager or player,
or in any capacity whatever, and that
they be forthwith suspended."
The suspended men are given a
chance to exonerate themselves it they
can. The same punishment given them
is advised towards all others who may
be guilty of similar conduct.
Pittsburg, Nov. 18.-A. C. Buoken
burger was much surprised to-day when
shown a dispatch to the effect that he,
together with Barnle and Pfeffer, had
been suspended by the National
League. laid he: "I cannot under
stand why they should include me.
Every member of that committee
knows full well that I was in no way
connected with the new association un
til after I was released by Pittsburg.
It is a bluff to whip players into line,
but they will pay dearly for
their tfu with me. This will probably
knock out my plans for a Toronto fran
chise. It was probably done for that
Plays a Trlek est His Bondsmen and Is
Denver. Nov. 17.--James W. Payne, a
prominent citisen of Los Angeles, and
contractor for cereal supplies for United
States government military posts west
of the Misaissippi river, was arrested
to-night on a charge of embesulement
and felony. The specillf charge against
Payne is embesslement of moneys re
elved on account of his contract from
the chlet quartermaster of the depart
ment of Colorado, Maj. Atwood, with In
tent to defraud his bondsmen. The
story is a very peculiar one, and the
prominence of the man arrested lends
a sensational air to the alfair.
Payne has had the contract for a num
ber of years to supply many military
posts in the west with cereal supplies.
His present contract amounts to ver
$20,000. His bondsmen to secure his ful.
Uliment of contract are two prominent
lctixenm of Los Angeles. Some time ago
he borrowed some money of them,
promising to return the money when he
r.celved remittances from the war de
partmrnt. In order that they might be
oubl) secured for the loan he gave
them power of attorney to open his mail
and hold any drafts or remittances that
it might contain. This arrangement
seemed perfectly agreeable to the
Payne shortly afterward, on Nov. 13,
wrote Quartermaster General Atwood
that there were many men of his name
In Los Angeles, and in order that there
might be no miscarriage in the delivery
of his letters he directed that future
drafts be sent to him at a new address.
Malor Atwood, In reply, sent him a
draftt for 31.500. His bondsmen did not
learn of this action on the part of the
contractor until their suspicions were
aroused by recelvng no letters adressed
to him bearing the government stamp.
They instituted inquiry and learned
that one of the periodical payments on
account of his contract was overdue,
and telegraphic inquiry was sent to
military headquarters in this city to as
certain the address of Payne. The an
swer revealed his alleged duplicity, and
they took steps to secure themselves.
Payne, In the meantime, had left Cal
Ifornia for Colorado. He arrived In this
city faturday night. A dispatch re
questing his arrest followedt few hours
Iater. Detectives visited his hotel, but
lenrned that the man they were after
was out with some friends. Last night
they wlte more successful, and placed
llm under arrest In his room.
America's Westminster Abbey.
The burial of Oliver Wendell Holmes in
Mt. Auburn cemetery, near Boston, has set
the people thinking about an American
Under the maples and elms of Mt. Au
burn rest a remarkable number of Amer.
Icla's illustrious dead.
One feature that partlcularly Impresses
the visitor Is the simplicity of the tomb
stones that mark the graven, and, except
in a few instances, where friends have
Insisted upon engraving the accomplish
ments of the dleparted, the Inscriptions
are noticeably modest.
Beginning with James Russell Lowell,
only a small old-fashioned slate slab, two
and a half feet high marks his grave.
The stone at the head of 'hillllp itrook%'
resting place Is of plain white marble and
could hardly have cost more than $W5.
l.ongfellow's grave I marked In a very
simple way. by a block of New Englatnd
Eldwin IBooth's grave Is marked by a
sto.ne of Tenneseeo mar)le.
Not far from the grave of Ilooth is that
of the gel'at Agassl,. A rough granite
boulder that was brought from his native
Swiws Alps tells where the great natural
Ist sleeps.
Rcatered through this saere'dl place are
the graves of .ldward E.vIrett. Rufus
c'hoats, Charlotte Cushman. Fanny Fern
and of many other noted Ipersonages.
v'an it not be aild that Mt. Auburn Ia
the Westminster Abbey of the new world?
English Money Rates.
London. Nov. IR.-Important gold move
meiPntt llring the past week mat.erlally
stIrengthened money rates. The contln
is Puelrte.l to sum.r to maintain retes at
in expertei to surQe' to manltlllln ratest at
the Iresent level. Both ('hina and Indlla
are hbuing silver. Rumors are nllrrent
of an attempt to corner silver in Amerlia.
II I notle'able that only a few very
well knl(v. cn virletIlees of munlhrooms are
sold In the New York market, though one
may saily find Iwenty edible v'rurlell*s
growlng hi tIe sl uburban 'ielIs. \When
maslhr,enms w, -* c' lieer r.e ently in New
YVr'k at II1., l I.' pul n hotur' rearIh
over tell orII fti I n . (t of suburba:n paIH
ture (moeldl yiehd sit a urvitltiunt suppll y for a
family menl.
L(tn Hrile. son of the veteran Ira
Bride, will nmake a hook at Houston,
Tex., on the mixed meeting. Mr. Hride
has had a successful season with the
.i-WHIOLE AL -8l
.Send in your orders for Candy.
You will find our prices lower than
you oan ship fropi the east or west.
SpeciaI attention paid to mail or.
derm Drop us a postal oard and
get our price list.
Therefore I carry an ex
tensive and carolully
seleoted assortment of
Buitable for them and all
Rings. Watches, Dia
ahonds, Silverware,
Clocks, Opera Glausy,
Novelties, Eto., Eto, Eto.
The Finest Belection of
In the City, including
Hair Ornaments and
bilver Belts.
A. GOLDBERG, 9 8. Main St
Strictly Montana Product
and equal to best Dakota
Flour. Manufactured by
Kalispell Roller Mills.
[email protected] OUR
Is making quite a stir.
Suppose you cole in
and get a pair.
Overcoats $30 Up.
Merohant Tailor.
Over N. P. Tloket Omwr.
BULK GOODS are all right
when they come from us
We are serving our trade with the
finest Sauer Kraut, Mince Meat,
Oysters and Olives ever seen on
this market. They are as good as
the linest bottled goods.
For poultry we are in it also,
and will be all through the
Thanksgiving Holidays.
42A and 430 Broelway.
, 4 and 6 Davis Street.
Incorporated under the Laws of
LMTl e v } ... ....... . ..VII A.Itm
. l.)o AR..... Aet. Trea. .ad Ieertarv
.J. 8 a . J .. ... .... ....... Tre e
tm" ... w 11 J l,.
Wls seatn aJhnd Yet" boda d
llow. e senl etame m eortg
O Ihelr Ifrom O a to 4 p. a lee
U bor w mi biMenda eaveagein 1e I to
irsrt J IstionlS Bankc
3u uua, oltDNl'
Sqipi eui Pfttu.. ..... f00,000
2Uguawsd Depository of the
Melted eatw.
Iu. _.j -m" Ilus. Npd1 oGmwd
b rw LUN owmmW mko
SA hems h saab
Megrcharnts Ntoa
Paid IpCap lts * * $350,000
Surplus tad Undivided Profits 110,000
lod ..... .:viii. su
r.us. fwmt ml o -.M ?we til t of
JA MJa pational
J wv a NON.M?.
Mi .... ; r..
1t. Gklmm
q~Irnt k lomeam 18w ..lr~
--2331--- 4
A m& tJationaI
315101 WUA. '
a PITAL 200O0"
WIN , Dl ImNA SonT
CAPITAL $000,001
Tuanaaots a Cenral Bankling DuuI4
CUe 1 U . . t s
k~%.rS~ IV"" to .........~
I 35 35. 35 . U . 6 35 53 33 35 35
i Helena has won the Cap- p
ital of Montana, and there-a
fore we do not want much
U of your Capital. As a
l special offer to our citizens a
we will sell
g for the next ten days at cost, a
as follows:
$1.00 $10,00 $15.00 a
S$5.00 $8.00 $10.00
S Look at our Soc Gloves. p
Remember we sell only a
1 for Cash.
iLoe3 & Bro] 3
14 - pIIss I~

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