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LOW ROUND TRIP FARES yin the MILWAUKEE Dates of Sale -June Q, 7, i>. 12, 14. 20, 21; July 2, 5, 0, 10, 23, 30; August o, 13, 20, 27; September 3 and 10 , 1018. FROM ALL STATIONS IN MONTANA TO POINTS IN Illinois Michigan Ontario Indiana Minnesota Pennsylvania Iowa Missouri Quebec Kansas Nebraska Tennessee Maine New Brunswick Vermont Maryland New Jersey Virginia Massachusetts New York Wisconsin Nova Scotia FROM ALL STATIONS IN MONTANA TO Seattle and Tacoma7Wash., Vancouver and Victoria, B. C., Portland, Ore., Cohassett Beach, Wash., and numerous other seashore resorts in Oregon and Washington. DATES OF SALE: DAILY JUNE 1 TO SEPT. 15, 1913 Beturn limit on all tickets is October 31, 1913. Liberal stop-over privileges and different routes are offered. Two All-Steel Trains Daily "The Olympian"—"The Columbian" For additional in formation regarding fares, routes, reservations train service, etc., call on or address A. F. BECKER, Ticket Agent. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Co. JUDITH GAP, MONTANA. THE NEW LINE IS THE SHORT LINE. The best to be had in wines liquors and cigars COMMERCIAL BAR Under New flanagement Pursuing entirely new and up-to-date policies 0. A. RAY, Proprietor THE McCAULL-WEBSTER _ Elevator Co. _ Wholesale Grain Merchants and Dealers in Lumber, Coal, Feed, Barb Wire and Nails. J. a! BRING, Local Manager - Judith Gap, Montana Our meat comes from animals like this. AH kinds of meat at popular prices. (JHome rendered iard 12 l-2c a pound. CITY MEAT MARKET H. M. HANSON Proprietor. Judith Gap CHARLES F. SULLIVAN An Up-to-date Bar Room where you can spend a pleasant hour with friends. I j : Homo Mad*. "My dear." said Mr. Wombat, "you look as fresh as a budding tree in your new dress." "The comparison Is good," sneered Mrs. Wombat. "Like a tree, 1 had to snake it myself."—Pittsburgh Post. Political Activity. "What are the principal activities of the official position our friend occu pies?" "Those Involved in holding on to It," replied Senator Sorghum.—Washington Star. j j ; ! ; j ! The Flurry In Wilkinson's Office By ESTHER VANDEVEER When Farmer McCoy died his daugh ter, Helen, found herself alone iu the world. The evening after the funeral she sat iu the house 'Ahere she hail taken care pf him for ten years since her mother's death and wondered what she should do. She must get out of that lonely bouse. It seemed to her that when her father went out solitude stepped in. And yet something snapped with in her when she thought of leaving it. She could yot go forth to battle with the world ns a girl. Tlien came the thought of entering the tight ns a man. Her voice was low pitched, but not harsh. Her woman's figure might be concealed by wearing loose, buggy clothing. She had no heard, but many young men had no hair on their faces till nineteen or twenty years old and even then so little that when close shaved it was not to be detected. She resolved to try the experiment. A few days later u youngster who called himself Henry McCoy entered a store and asked for employment. He had been hunting for a situation all day and looked weary and discour aged. Possibly it was this that led John Wilkinson, the proprietor, to say to himself that he needed a boy. but not n man. but there was a chance for promotion. It ended in the npplicunt going to work at a boy's wages, his work being to do errands and odd Jobs in the office. Henry McCoy was a very attractive young fellow, in appearance especially. His smile alone was enough to win the sympathy of any woman, and it soon won the heart of Wilkinson's typewriter, little Miss Betty Leslie, only seventeen years old. Henry at first was disposed to be friendly with her. ns he was with every one, doing little favors for her that lightened her work, but when he saw that these at tentions were producing a serious ef fect on her young heart he desisted and strove to undo what he had done by letting her severely alone. This, how ever, only intensified her love for him. and she was not capable of conceal ing It. Wilkinson was a young man. only twenty-five yeurs old. He had begun business for himself at fifteen by set ting up a newspaper stand on a street corner, which had grown into a general store where newspapers, periodicals, stationery and an infinite variety of oth er small goods were sold. He was un married and was making up his mind at the time McCoy entered his service that his little typewriter would look very pretty at the bead of his table. It was a great disappointment, there fore. when he noticed that Miss Leslie was leaning toward McCoy. McCoy noticed signs of jealousy, and it was this that led him to show unmistaka bly that if the girl had gone daft about him it was not his fault. Wilkinson was a manly fellow, who would not take any advantage of his positiou to win a girl from a rival, but the fact that the girl he wanted wanted Mc Coy was galling to him. And so it was thut In the store of John Wilkinson, which bad been a har monious place before the advent of Mc Coy, there came an inharmonious un I derenrreut. felt, but not expressed. The j bookkeeper. Tom Arnold, a young man : twenty-two years old. who had in the beginning noticed that there was trou ble brewing for McCoy if he did not keep away from the typewriter, gave Henry a hint to that effect "Can't blame the girl, my boy." he said, "for if 1 were a girl I think I'd full in love with you myself." Henry said he had discerned the boss' leaning toward Miss Leslie, but be was much obliged for the suggestion and would leave the way open for Wilkinson. There is no telling what a girl in ! love will do. especially when the man j she loves gives her a cold shoulder. Miss Bettie Leslie wore a lugubrious countenance and was so preoccupied by her love nffulr that she did her work very badly. When Wilkinson asked her what was the matter sho was silly enough to lay the blame upon Henry McCoy, but when pressed for the details of her bad treatment by him declined to make any charges. Matters were now in very bad shape in the little office of John Wilkinson. Miss Leslie got so worked up that she resigned her position. Mr. Wilkinson, forced to surmise that McCoy had been treating his typewriter badly— 1 how he knew not—told him that he ! had no further use for his services. ! McCoy, instead of taking the matter I philosophically, burst into tears. Tom ! Arnold, who was standing at his desk j posting his ledger, threw down his pen ! and advanced upon his boss, slinking his fist and remonstrating with him j for his injustice. I "Bettie Leslie." he said, "had no ! business to accuse Harry. He never I did her any injury." j "He didn't!" retorted the boss an ! grily. I "Then what are you discharging him for?" "I don't know." "I haven't stood In your way. Mr. Wilkinson." sobbed the young fellow, "and to prove It I'll confess something. I'm not a man at all: I'm a girl." "And my betrothed!" exclaimed the j bookkeeper proudly, j The storm was over. Bettie Leslie ; did not resume her position as type writer. nor did Helen McCoy remain ! in Wilkinson's employ either. Helen ; married Arnold within a few weeks, j and six months h.ter Wilki 'son mar ! rled Bettie Leslie Thousands of Crooks Are Walking the Streets Unpunished By HENRY A. WISE. Lawyer, of New York I F the public prosecutors of this country were not circumscribed by obaolete limitations which prevent the presentation of the t whole truth surrounding the cases they are called upon to in vestigate and present to the courts THOUSANDS OF CROOKS WHO ARE NOW WALKING THE STREETS UN PUNISHED would he doing time in the proper prisons. IT 18 NO EXAGGERATION TO 8AY THAT DURING THE PAST YEAR THOU8AND8 OF MEN AND WOMEN HAVE BEEN ACQUITTED IN THE C0URT8 OF THI8 COUNTRY, NOT BECAUSE THEY WERE INNOCENT, NOT BECAU8E THERE WA8 ANY DOUBT ABOUT THEIR GUILT, BUT BECAU8E A SMART LAWYER DETECTED 80ME PURELY TECHNICAL FLAW IN THE PROCEEDINGS. So deep seated was the impression of danger from judicial malice or subservience that three centuries have not sufficed to bring home to the people of this country a realization that SAFEGUARDS WHICH WERE NECESSARY IN THE FACE OF SEVEN TEENTH CENTURY TYRANNY ARE NO LONGER NEC ESSARY under the mild rule of twentieth century democracy. It is surely not in this country and in this century, with trials con ducted in public, with newspapers eager to report every detail of the evidence, of the pleadings and of the judge's charge, that AN IN NOCENT MAN NEED FEAR CONVICTION. As a matter of fact, it is society which has reason to fear that it will not be adequately protected against its criminal members. By Fewer Children Being Born We Raise a Superior People By MARY JOHNSTON. Author C HE ideal of the best thinkers of this day is not mere animal fecundity. It is NOT JUST PEOPLE BORN AND PEOPLE BORN AND PEOPLE BORN—no matter at all what kind of people—teeming millions like those of China and India, human beings crowded together like WEAK AND SPINDLING trees in an overstocked forest. That is not the ideal of the thinkers of today. Their emphasis is laid upon QUALITY RATHER THAN QUANTITY. k k tt Their ideal is a great, SUPERB BODY, whether male or female, soundness and health and joy of living and longevity. Their IDEAL IS INTELLECT, which to the intellect of today shall be as a star to the glowworm. And those thinkers are feminists. They say: "Be gin with the mother. Let the mother think and will and act and grow. Free the mother, for only so will the children ever be FREE." fe' *tt "Where the Fighting Trout Leap High You fishermen who like to watch the trout walk around on his tail on top of the water and beat him at his own game—the many livers, lakes and streams in Gaicier National Park offer you an abundance of sport—some of the finest river and lake trout fishing here ^that can he found anywhere in the United States, "i ou don't know what reed fishing is until you have fished the waters of tills wonderful region. NEW GLACIER PARK HOTEL A magnificent new hotel has been erected at Glacier Park Station, the txistern gateway, opened for the first time to the traveling puouc on June 15th. A chain of Swiss Chalets, throughout the Parla oper ated in connection with this modern hotel, affords excellent accommo dations. Low Round Trip Fares Every Day until September 30 to Belton and Glacier Park Station, Mont., gateways to the Park. All fishing points can be reached fronuthese gateways. Writs for information ana booklet giving experiouc« of fishermen who have fished this region. Any Great Northern representative will be glad to lurnun you with information. J. T. HcGAUGHET, Ant. tel Frt and Pan. Aftat. HELENA, MONTANA Notice for Publication Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Lewis town. Montana, May 26. 1913 Notice is hereby given that Mary Murphy of Judith Gap. Mont., who on Oct. 25.1907, made H E No. 5409. Serial No. 04053. swtf sec. 2. twp. lOn, rite, 16e, m. m.. has filed notice of Intention to make final 5-year proof to establish claim to the land atiove described, liefore W. H. Peck, U. S. Commissioner at Garncill, Mont., on the 30th day of June, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: John F. Mur phy, Jack K. Soden, of Judith Gap,Mopt.William H Griffith, and Anna T. Griffith of Buffalo, Mont. C. E. McKoin. Register, First publication May 30. Notice For Publication. Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Montana, May 26, 1913. Notice is hereby given that Charley Volf of Judith Gap, Mont., who on Dec. 22, 1910, made H E No. 6S7557: serial. No. 012S47. for lots 2, 3. swlf lieH, se'-4 tiwK sec. 6, twp. lOn. rge. lSe. in. in., has filed notice of intention to make final commutation proof, to establish claim to the land aliove described, liefore W. H. Peck, U. S. commissioner, at Garneill, Mont., on the 30th day of June, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: Arthur Cun nington, Charles a. Coivan, Gifford llrown, of Ilercail, Mont., Clarence K. Stone of Judith Gap Mont. c. E. McKoin. Register. First publication May 30. Notice For Publication. Department of the Interior, U. S. Laud Office at Lewistowu, Montana, June 11,1913. Notice is hereby given that Charles L. Been of Judith Gap, Montana, who on November 10, 1*09, made H. E. Serial No. 07765. for n5isw;L swtf swü, Section 25, township lln.. range 15e.. ni. ni., has filed notice of intention to make final Three-Year proof to establish claim to the land above descrilied, before W. H. Peck, U. S. Com missioner, at Garneill, Montana, on the 14th day of July, 1913, Claimant names as witnesses: Hnllie L. Rills, Clarence R, Stone, George S. Haynes, and Jack E. Soden, all of Judith Gap, Montana. — C. E. McKoin, Register First Publication June 13. Last Puli. July 11. Notice For Publication. Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Lewistowu. Montana. June 14, 1913. Notice is hereby given that George P. Reed of Judith Gap, Montana, who on January 14, 191(1, made H. E. No. 476475; Serial Ko. US213. for ilÎ4 ne'4. swK nejf, section 14, twp. 10n., range 16c.. til. ill., has filed notice of intention to make Final Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land aliove descrilied, liefore W. H. Peck, U. S. Commissioner, at Garneill, Montana, oil the 21st day of July. 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: Casner T. Ben* soil, August L. Sliaffler. Ole Iverson, and Ed* ward Fislier, all of Judith Gap, Montana, — C. E. McKoin, Register. First Publication June 20. 1913 Last Publication July 18, 1913 Call For Bids. Sealed proposals will be received by the Hoard of School Trustees of Oxford School Dis* trict. No. 26, of Meagher county. Montana, for the furnishing of all materials and constructing two School House Buildings in said district, one two miles east and a mile north of Oxford sta tion and the other three miles west and a half mile south of said station in Meagher county. Montana, in accordance with the plans and spec ifications. A certified check to the amount of five per cent of the total amount of the bid must accompany each bid as a guarantee that the bidder will en ter into the required contract and furnish the re quired bond ill case the contract is awarded to him. The contract will be awarded to the lowest re sponsible bidder, the Board of Trustees, how ever. reserving the right to reject any and all bids, if in their judgment it is for the interest of the district so to do. Plans and specifications may be seen at the home of Mrs. S. E. Robinson. Oxford, Montana. Bids should be marked "Proposals For School Houses" and addressed to Clerk of the Board, Trustees School District No. 26. Care of Elevine D. Wills, Oxford. Montana, and received not later than 12 o'clock lioou, Saturday. July 12. 1913. By order of the Board of Trustees. — W. T. Nordlind, President —Elevine D. Wills. Clerk Date of First Publication June 27. 1913 Date of Last Publication July 4, 1913 BULEN'S The Place For Haircuts, Shaves, Massages, Shampoos And everything in the Tonsorial line. L. J.BULEN, hop. The "Halley" Down in the city of Judith Gap In a Buffet ran by the Howdy Pap" They serve a world beater The "mal ley" they serve is of wonderoii8 size She readies durn near to the skies You'll never find one neater. So drop around and visit "Dee" Aud ask for a "malley" and you wiU see The largest Beer iu the land You'll find if you usej about six of these They will cure yov of most any old disease. You'll have all that you can stand — O. F. Deyarmon, alias "Dee"