Newspaper Page Text
Ui Y IS GIVEN
WITNESSES FOR SENATOR GORE
GIVE EVIDENCE TO SUPPORT
Oklahoma ('ity, Okla.. Febh. 13.-tni
tial testlmony was given today in sup
port of the contention of the defense
that United states Senator Thotmas
P. (ore, who is being sued by Mrs.
Mllinnie E. Bond for $35.,000 damlages.
is the victim of a conispiracy. en
gineered by disuappointed office-seek
The senator tmorrnow will take the
witness stand to deny. his attorneys
assert, Mrs. lBond's anllegations of iin
dtignities offered her and \\ ill ma:lke
"startling revelations" as to the al
Half a dozen witnesses for the de
fense testified today in (ontradiction
of testimony giv\en li witnesses for
the plaintiff. One of these. J. W.
Laws, an tllahloma ln 'ity attorney,
said he was toli hr 1E. E. Robertson,
an important w\itiness for Mrs. flondl
and an unsucceissfuill tapplicant for a
federal position, that (Gore was "tdrink
with power, hut we 'lt pull him from
his high tlercth yet."
Laws adnitted on cross-examina
tion that "he had hopes of receiving
an appointment in the civil service,
hut denied he' "was tr'yinlg to get into
Senator P(ore's drinking crllar."
Laws also testified that lDr. J. 1'P.
EIarp. lanlother w\vit ness for tile pl;linl
tiff, told him of meeting Mrs. ,oand in
a cafe. Earp yesterday made spec'ific
denial of hlie alleged incident.
WVehster Spates, a special agent for
the department of justice testified he
had overheard Robertson threaten to
"get" the senator. Spates said hie
came to itkl;ahilna a to testify illt the
direct'ion of his sullperiors in thie le
Iartment fi julstice and explOrted It
hta\e his expense's paidt lby Senaltor
Severall depollsitionsa were read. Inl
one, lto i'arld tt. tlhe ,, a \\';ishingtoni
detective employed by Senatorlll (ori',
declared thani on severflll o'ccasions hl
had seen tlames .Jlebllis, Kirby 'itz
piatrick and lRobertson in consultation
with Mrs. lond. .J. F. McMurra;y ltls,
attended tlheo nferences, ieenriding to
Readt. lFitzpaltrick testified yesterday
as anl eye\itiness to the alleged at
tack, Robertson was on the stand this
morning and JTacobs, it is sitd, will lIe
call(d to give eividence in relu:ttal.
D)irect i'videince for the plaintiff was
conciludedt eo;rly this afterinoon.
IWO VESSELS ASHORE
OFF VIRGINIA'S COAST
Norfnlk, Va., 1eb, 1,- 1 attling
against the furi of ai northieasti gale
in a lilding snow\\'storm, two steam
ers went ashore tonight a fete iiles
from the Virginia capes. tOne of them
is the British steamer Katherine Park
and the other is an unidentified tratmp
Life-savers, despite the high seas
and the blinding snowstorm, lati'nched
a heat and reached the stile of the
Katherine P'ark. The treiw declined to
leave, her caplttain hetliet ing there wtas
no danger tland hioted to float the \'es
sel without assistance.
'When the stormln illreliase(ld alnd the
sea became higher., t11 helpless c'rft
Miew signals of distress. Tithe reventue
cutter ()onltiagte at tlhe Nortfolk nlavy
yard was iordered to t1ihe stceoe. The
wrecking trig Restite. whictt had teelt
standring by the sunken steamelt(tII etr Milnll
roe, also went to the a id .of the hbet
Late reports statidl that the steam
cr was well nupoti the he-th, that high
seas werIe reitkintg .thllst hier ;iai
thotinding over hr detks.
MAKING A DISTINCTION.
Marcella-l id I underllrstand you to
say Mir. Shiiiimeri te is onei of itl
best-known jrlioke writers'
\'averly - Not exactly. I said he is
the writer of siitne our hest-lknit.ti
The Quickest, Simplest
Earily and (heaply Miade at
Homne. Naves Y.l 112.
This plan makei a pinlt of conught
vrupl--eonngh to linst a family a longl
time. You omih tlln't IhIv as mu i'l or at I
good ent gh wrap for $:..
Simple as iti i s, it . ie ahnoi l tt in.
stant relief and uunali c nurer an I
ordinary enu;h in 24 houri. Ihis in
piartilv ile to the fnet that it is tlightly
laxative, stimulate,, the sa p,.tite anvil
has an excellent tonite ffie . It is
pleasant to take-childrin Ihke it. An
excellent, reiedyt, inn, for whoopinig
coghi, spasmodic croul itllan brInchial
Mix one pint of granulated sugar with
11 pint of warm water. aRnd stir for 2
minutes. Put 21/ onlesri of I'inex (fifty
cents' worth) in a IWint Iottle, and add
the Sugar Svrun. ¶ t keepls perfc-tlv.
'Take a teaspoonful every one, two or
Pine is one of the oldest and beat
known remedial agentls for the throat
membranes. Pinex is a most valuable
concentratted comlound of Norway white
pine extract. and is rich in guaiacol and
other natural healing elements. Other
preparations will not work in this
The prompt results from this mixture
have endeared it to thousands of house
wives in the United States and Canada,
which explains why the plan has been
imitated often, but never successfully.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, goes with
this preparation. Your druggist has
Pinex, or will get it for you. If not,
1eo4 to The PineA Co., Ft. Wayne, Igd
When a Girl Is Asked
PPAREN , 3
ALBERT E. WIGGAM.
(Editor's note.---Albert E. Wiggam, p
the well-known journalist and tec- 0
turer. has written a series of articles it
for this newspaper on the general e
subject of eugenics. Mr. Wiggam
has studied the subject many years tl
and is regarded as an authority, al- t}
thllough nualn scientists differ with d
him on imnportant points.) n
By Albert E. Wiggam. i
\Vhen a girl is asked to marry all tt
the unthorn children of the fulltre are
waiting for her answer. \\ill she t
lbring together two blood lines of vir- si
tle andil glory? Or will her answer il
join t\wio streams of heredity that will
make it ailsollleltly certaiin tilhat the
lives of the ehiihir'ni will thee e lng it
struggle with weikness, disease, Al
ria'ked nIerv\es, villating tmpiers, di
ro\verty if talents, misery nid sin'? Il
Poor. peor thing! She doesn'tI hnow sl
how to ianswer. But, oih! 1how the A
new scihence of heredity (onh' l hell t11
her! FIor at the very least scilence tlI
lknwas how to ]trovenillt unions that m
can result in absolutely nothing hut (it
chitiren w\thoise life is a. Iriagedy alnd it
whose death is a blessings . i
Stuly tile family affairs of ouir lit- al
tle friends, the guiniea pigs. Thle abov e i sat
Iwxi famtiliiis tieltillg ti 1'trofli-sslr ("Is- Ii
tie of Har\'vard iand were given to the
writer by tihe eugenics record office at ri
told Springs Harbor, New York. I st
Ev\.erybody shoiiil write th t to ql,(
learn about the new - wnlntlers of i
heredity. il t
At the left the mother guinea p)ig1 s
has hair that is black and smooth, ii
The father helow her has hair that is n
white and rough. I'l'tt note the chil- k
dren. Neither child is like either pal- s
rent. The llupper one has the lilack oi
hair of thel motiher and thle roulghl hir
of tile fathter. The lower ione the white i it
hair rf the fathtier and the smooith hair in
of the mother.
But the most wonderful thing is that n
Professor (';istle knew this was go- in
ing to lihappelin before they w'ere mtlid. ii
In ain enormoui'lis nuliler iof +liharaitersall
the offslpring can ,be prledicted botih !
int ani:ials aind human beings. 0
Now lot uls chlborate a suggestioni
nmadle bly itr. xDave\nptort of tilie iu
genies office. Imagine those little fel- I
lo'ws hllumann i ings. An\ld supi)olse titi' s
blachkneiss of Ithe Inlther weroe i- t
beeility and the smoothness represent- ii
ed kindllss of, healrt. Let the white- 1
In'ss of the father preprsent )lusintiss'
shamliidness and ability andi the riough- t
tross i brutal disposition. f
The iplllpert child gets the blackness t
or the stupidity of the mot(llher, coil-jt
COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL AT BOZE
MAN FORMALLY OPENS NEW
IoieZe ian , "' b. 1:1 ( l i n'll.) ''hle
inew . -'.si m b ll I 1111 of ithe I i nilitllni
Ii class, assislt 1, i' the i"tnl'bers of the I
fa' iltl. a' t sl h , of the tt\il Iht'll s of
S 1 the school ian i , is tlt only imai' ili i
i ed tls silhool yeari III , though thelil li
'! 'il-, iN g. inuig rig ht aloni g in finishinglo
u i 'i Ily l is nsoteirei.11 oi ne olf theI. fine-s
is , " l-"'a' ;Ii:tll'ltt i iis in hie stalI e. II is
I7i i 76 f hlt . ln~ will ,sei t Pll , l'l tiii l ;lt
t, prsent the seat; from the old assctn
ily will be put in ,unid Ifore will be
11 ad-led t"), tilln adillte neeoods. The silt
2 di Ints x\iii Ill e se5atld facing the soiuiiih,
V and the prinlipal light will .eite in
I ox r thei l'eft shot l r i lt riom largt e win
dosi s ni t hle cast side of tile roomn.
lThere is also a skylight ilabout ti te-t
at sulluare', iand on the twest side of the
at rol are smaill prlismli \\winldows thali
lereflect t'he liight to the ceijling. T'lhe
jstae is e'levut'd i froli the hitady of tile
f tbulilding on the south side of the rooni.,
:1and there are dressing rooms on both I
sides, conv\enient for entertainments..
re The only entrance at present is fromn
e- Ithe old building. hilt it will lie possible
, to enter from a stairway in te ne
addition when tIhe entire building is
ready for use.
s The habit of taking things as they
lt, come may lead to an unpleasant finale
4 r if you take them too far.-Judge.
i, pled with the roughness or brutality
of the father. Now neither parent
A was both brutal and stupid, but the
I child is.
2 But how fortunate the second child.
'the ability of the father, together with
- the smoothness or the mother's sweet
I dlisposition. So this child has what
mnither parent had, both ability and
kindness. It will with ease and joy
rise high in the community while its
poor brother's life is a foredoomed
True, it takes a. good environment
to bring gold qualities to fruition. Biut
stupidityv cmpled with brutality is
r ound to show ill any environment.
I Same Laws Govern Humans.
It is not colntendlel that human qual
Sities can he managed quite so easily.
.'M any human qualities are doubtless I
.tlme ho thr~e or four factors. Some I
children will get all four factors and
r show the quality in its full strength.
Another child gets but one factor and
[the qumaitY scarcely shows at all. But i
the new heredity has shown that all
t mental and physical human characters i
I do follow the same set of laws as the I
I 'ti.r in guinea pigs. They are due 1
to the same set of causes. So when r
all tile factors are known the off- i
spring can he predicted with equal ease
The family of guinea pigs at the
tright merely add a third quality. In
I stend of merely adding to, it multi
;tlies thei difficulties of the problem
i as well as the number of different
Stlyp's of children. In this family
i shlortness, smoothness and blackness
i1. of hair is mated with longness, rough
s less and whiteness. And from that
kind of parents Professor Castle bred
six different kinds of offspring, not a
one precisely like either parent.
ci Many people say, "I don't believe
1 in heredity. Look at all those children
r as different as night and day, and
ntnt a. one like the parents." WVhy that
is mone of our chief proofs of heredity.
'They tall live under the same environ
t ment. But the heredity elements are
- mixed in cach in different proportions.
1. thuowcer, if some hunlan quality like
ai miuics or red hair was possessed by
h n('ither parenllt t ai d none of their an
cestors hatl it, none of the children
ii will ever have it.
- armilies friee from insanity, epi
I- lpsy nlit imbecility can marry into
e similar families with an absolute cer
tainty that they will never have insane,
Sepileptic or feeble-minded children.
Vh- erevcr possible mate strength with
s strength, virtue with virtue, and pre
\- velt Ipersons with the same weakness
froin Imlarrying each oither--these are
AsI htw 1 chief rules of the science of
LETS IT BE KNOWN THAT SHE
WANTS A HUSBAND, AND IS
SWAMPED BY REPLIES.
VY rl,. Pa., " eh. 11. - It would requtire
Sgoo l -sized basket to carry around ill
the eindarini epistles received by Miss
.\d Iuller of this city in answer to
her rec ollt appeal for a husband. Not
rle otf them tlihusi ftar lihas turned her
Lo:ad, nlwithstanlhnug the fact that
Is n" ioni l from inn who hold out
gltrio teri prooioes of ;a hright and
lhappy fllulie i1n the ray of a comfort
ahlr homll', ith plenty of to iiney to
spelli, ;:til hlorses, 'ta riag s and alutO
muobilw.k at her di Ip sal.
I iltly' lW hiv tii 11i' , iii sw'ereid. Miss
Inlltr has Urdly had time to read
'I:lt :hIii hlad i lrelaily rece'ived. much
less give ithem ;i reply. The young
girl is riathr clever, and ste she shyly lays
. side Ithlu that seem nt contain tihe
thoiughts she appreciatells.
.flIItr Mliss Fliller has carefully pe
rnseid all the "tters, shie will take a
I weekr's her rest er return she will
thnt sit down aid begin to answer
them in a mIlaliner which seems best to
I Quite a few are anxious to come on
.at once, if permitted to do so, and have
Sthe nuptial knot tieid, but the young
e girl believes that hasty marriages re
v quire long repentenee. She does not
s think there is any neeesstty for any of
her suitors to waste any money until
she is good and ready for them.
y Letters still continue to pour in with
I the same earnestness and apparent
I'sllncerity as ever.
GRIM REAR TAKES
AN OLD MONEER
ALEXANDER M. WALKER, NUM
BERED AMONG EARLY COM
ERS, DIES IN ANACONDA.
Anaconda, Feb. 13.-(Special.)
Alexander M. Walker, one of Ana
conda's most prominent citizens and
numbered among the progressive men
of the state of Montana, died sud
denly while sitting in a chair in his
apartments in the Montana hote!; He
has been suffering from apoplexy for
the past two months and suddenly
suffered an attack this evening and
before medical help could arrive he
was beyond assistance and passed
away with his wife and son, David, at
Mr. Walker celebrated his 75th
birthday last month and in all those
long years he has traveled through a
career in which there is much to be
proud of, and little to regret. He was
among the first settlers in the Treas
ure state and has played a prominent
part in the building up and the pro
gressive movements. He was born in
the state of Iowa and came to Mon
tana by stage in the spring of 1863.
He arrived at Bannack just in time to
he among the gold-seekers in Alder
gulch. Not being successful as a
miner, he took to lumbering, and with
others ran a sawmill. lie was later
engaged in the lumber lo:siness in
Mr. Walker came to Anaconda in
I~SS and for five years conducted a
hoarding house at the old smelters.
He was also, at times, engaged in
sheep raising for the market and for
the wool. He was a democrat in poli
tics and several years in succession
held the office of county commis
sioner. As chairman of that hoard he
had some very important enterprises
in (charge during his incumihoncy.
He was the principal factor in the
building of the new county court
house. At that time there was no sys
tem of keeping tax tolls and he with
others had a set of property owner
ship books made. Mr. Walker was
'nmarriediin 1871 and he had Iiut one
son, David C., who is a chemist and
metallurgist. The son has been work
ing in Mexico as a mining engineer,
but arrived home a few weeks ago
when he received news of his father's
Mr. Walker was a man of consider
able property. Hle owned valuable
real estate in the cities of Butte and
Anaconda and much outside. The fu
neral will probably be held Monday
JINX CHANGES LUCK
(Continued From Page One.)
before he went to P'ass Christian,
Miss., for a vacation. A draught at
the congressional reception last Tues
day night is generally ascribed as the
direct cause of the cold.
Mrs. Wilson, assisted by the vice
president and Mrs. Marshall, the
members of the cabinet and their
wives, received the visitors tonight
while the marine band played in the
court facing the blue room.
The White House was brilliantly
decorated with flowers for the occa
sion, which was the first of its kind
in the present administration.
Outside of the Ne;. Jersey circle,
the only guests present were William
F. Mc('ombs, the democratic national
chairman, and Mrs. .l(ceombs and the
members of the deniecratic national
committee. The guests danced until
GLASS OF SALTS IF
YOUR KIDNEYS HURT
Eat Less Meat If You Feel Backachy
or Have Bladder Trouble.
Meat forms uric ac.d which excites
and overworks the kidneys in their
efforts to filter it from the system.
Regular eaters of meat must flush
the kidneys occasionally.. You must
relieve them like i oi relieve your
bowels; removing all the acids, waste
and poison, else you feel a dull mis
ery in the kidney region, sharp pains
in the back or sick headache, dizzi
ness, your stomach isours, tongue is
coated and when thei weather is had
you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine is cloudy, full if sediment; the
channels often get irritated, obliging
you to get up two or three, times
during the night.
To neutralize these Irritating acids
and flush off the body's urinous
waste get about four ounces of Jad
1Salts from any pharmacy; take a
tablespoonful in a glass of water be
fore breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine and
bladder disorders disappear. This
famous salts is made from the acid
t of grapes and lemon juice, combined
I with lithia, and has been used for
r generations to clean and stimulate
sluggish kidneys and stop bladder ir
ritation. Jad Salts is inexpensalve;
I harmless and make a delightful ef
e fervescent lithia-water drink which
g millions of men and women take now
and then, thus avoiding serious kid
nt ey and bladder diseases. Missopla
i Drug company, agents.-Adv.
Use Bassett's, the Original Native
h Herbs, for constipation and rheuma
it tism: 50 tablets cost 25c at all drug
A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder
Dr. Wm. Sedgwick Saunders, Medical Officer of
Health of the City of London= Eng., was good
enough to say that a long and universal experience
has proved a cream of tartar powder the most effi.
cient, safe and economical, making food which could
not be deleterious to the most delicate stomach.
In England the sale of baking powder
containing alum is absolutely prohibited.
WHEN BUYING BAKING POWDER, READ THE LABEL.
HAS A RECORD
FALL OF SEVEN THOUSAND FEET
iHAS NO TERRORS FOR HIM AND
HE FLIES SOME MORE.
New York, Feb. 13.-Of all the wild
flights ever successfully made in Amer
ica, that of 24-year-old Charles O.
Niles, a graduate of the Curtiss school
of flying, rising from Hempstead
plains, is accounted the wildest.
Young Niles went up in a Moisant
monoplane that had no special fix
ings. The only concession he made
to gravitation was the wearing of a
leather harness designed to keep him
from spilling out of his seat when rid
ing upside down.
The Moisant he used was hardly a
flying machine with whose "individu
ality" he could claim intimacy. He
had only been up in it ejght times. He
began his air career with a biplane,
and last summer won second prize for
the flight around New York in one of
the double-deckers. Also, in one of
them in November, 1912, the youth had
taken a 7,000-foot fall-most neatly,
hardly mussing his hair.
His engine broke down when he was
at this altitude and he had made one
great, long swoop to earth, descending,
luckily for him, in the face of astrong
wind, so that the biplane hit into a
I field with only force enough to bump
young Niles into the turf about ten
feet ahead of its own nose.
There was no such wind when Niles
I made his last flight. The field flags
were hardly straightened by the breeze.
1 Fleets of motor cars brought the
I wealthy from Long Island country
homes. Farmers and their families,
some in motor cars, too, arrived.
First young Niles faced cameras
and then he faced the sky, climbing
in huge spirals an estimated distance
of 15 miles, pausing his monoplane
6,000 feet in air-a mere speck to the
The hundreds who had glasses
trained on him suddenly yelled. They
had seen the monoplane point its nose
straight at the earth-and drop. It
V shot down 500 feet. Then it straight
ened. And then it took a downward,
curving swoop. It stopped with its
motor upside down - with Niles
a feet turned upward.
r In this position-the motor upside
I. down-the petrol fell back into its res
h ervoirs; could not feed the engine.
t Niles was left hanging head downward
r and powerless and falling. Horror
e came on the crowd and moans and
- cries were heard.
s Then as the air pressure became ter
- rific by reason of the swift fall of the
s machine, it was seen to lift the fish
d tail of the apparatus, make it vertical
e about 1,500 feet in the air, and, when
e it did, the petrol went flowing back to
g feed the mechanism and the motor
s began to hum. One thousand feet above
the field Niles had completely righted
s the machine and was in control. 'He
s had safely descended before the crowd
d had sufficiently recovered its astonish
a ment to cheer him.
It's your last chance to enjoy that
big program at tile Bijou theater to
* day, matinee at 2 p. m. The fashion
plate trie, Vann, Hoffman and Vann,
W are a scream. Al Hoffman is the noted
comedian, known country-wide as the
best, and for a real comedian he is
sutrely it. All during their act again
last evening the house was in an up
re roar. Birely and Edwards is another
L- Ivery good act. Their singl-n'isa
Ibearctiful and high-class and Mr.
Birely's impersonation of the umeasen
ger boy brought no end of applause.
On the picture program a Vitagraph
two-reel, "Hearts of Women," is fea
tured, a splendid story with a splen
did cast of Vitagraph players. The
Kalem Ruth Roland comedy, entitled
"At Last We Eat," is, as usual, a ,big
laugh-getter. It is announced that
Miss Josephine Barda, a famous
singer and harpist, will open a musi
'ale engagement at the Bijou starting
with the matinee tomorrow.
The Empress theater presents an
exceptionally attractive program for
today's matinee and evening. A spe
cial two-reel Blograph feature, "The
Wedding Gown," is a, splendid subject,
with many strong situations of real
dramatic worth, featuring Gertrude
Robinson in the leading role. "The
Secret of the Rdulb" shows how a
child's mischieviousness leads to accu
sation against an innocent girl, and
how a sprouting tulip bulb reveals the
t truth and brings happiness to all.
"My wife was very lonely when we
met. You know, she was an only
child and an orphan When I married
"What luck some men have!"
CAN'T SPARE THE TIME.
f (Boston Transcript.)
If ix-They say that women are hard
i ly ever stammerers.
Dix-No; they have so much to say
that they can't stop for it.
RECORD CGOpsi a/l
I All parts of the Provinces of
Manitoba. Saskatchewan and
Alberta, have produced won
derful yields of Wheat, Oats,
Barley and Flax. Wheat graded
I from Contract to No, I Hard.
weighed heavy and yielded from 20
to 45 bushels per acre; 22 bushels was
about the total average. Mired Farm.
lns may be considered fully as profit
able an industry as grain raising. The
a excellent grasses full of nutrition, are
the only food required either for beef
a or dairy purposes. In 1912, at Chicago,
Western Canada carried off the Cham.
pionship for beef steer. Good schools.
a markets convenient, climate excellent.
y For the homesteader, the man who
wishes to farm extensively, or the in
vestor, Canada offers the biggest oppor
tunity of any place on the continent.
Apply for descriptive literature and
reduced railway rates to
Superintendent of Immigration,
a Ottawa. Canada, or to
e Government Agent.
d! TODAY ONLY
A WESTERN DRAMA
TWO PBIG COMEDIES
The Mud Bath Elopement
- Locked Out at Twelve
Don't Miss This Show.
WHERE EVERYBODY GOES.
8 l R. G. HULL
-r Ravalli, Mont.
r. ally trips across the lrev.allon.
t- 'trat-olas servioe. CarlI rtieav s
A IvP~rit1P·al~Vet 'sY~ s a~irSax·ts~~ - Il~~
Matinee 2 P. M.
Vann -- Hoffman--Vann
THE FASHION PLATE TRIO
The Biggest Laugh Extractors on
Bireley and Edwards
Novelty Entertainers, Featuring
THE LITTLE GIRL WITH THE
Vitagraph Exclusive Two-Reel Fea
"Hearts of Women"
Presenting the Famous Actors,
William Humphrey, Tefft Johnson,
Julia Gordon, Naomi Childers and
Kalem's Latest Comedy
"AT LAST THEY EAT."
ADULTS, 15; CHILDREN, 10¢.
Show Value at the Bijou.
Tt. nOUsE oF' C.rorF-
Matinee Daily 2 p. m.
Two-Reel Biograph Feature
"The Wedding Gown"
A splendid dramatic attraction
that teabhes a moral, featuring
"The Secret of the
A child's mischieviousness leads
to accusation against an inno
cent girl, the sprouting of a tulip
bulb reveals the truth and brings
happiness to all. -
EMPRESS pIPE ORGAN AND
Monday and Tuesday
Cecelia Loftus in the Popular
Novel and Famous Play
"A Lady of Quality"
5c New Show Daily 10c
New Pictures Today
J. M.Lucy& Sons
Plteit-3 * ihdipet3