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SMl BRO NCHII
INTO BUSINESS FOR SELF JUSTICE OF THE PEACE TO RE SIGN HIS OFFICE AFTER DECADE OF SERVICE. Justice of the Peace Harry Small, who has been constantly in the service of the public for pnore than 4. decade, will resign hisofflice on March 1 to go into business for himself. The resig nation of Justice Small will be re gretted' by a good many people; not only by those law-abiding citizens who have reason to respect him for his service, but also by almost every man or wothan who has appeared before him as a prisoner. He has been a splendid official, tempering his justice with mercy and treating as a human being everyone who has stood before him. In his desk Justice Small has a little exhibit which he doesn't often show. It consists of letters from men who 1Iave been brought before him ,down and-out, disheartened, charged with that crime which seems to be greatest in the eyes of most officials-inability to get work; from women of the street who have stood in his little courtroom to answer for sins society had thrust upon them. It is a tragic little collec tion, but the clumsy words of gratitude, the pathetic expressions of apprecia tion must more than repay the judge for his long years of service. He is rightfully proud of that collection; it stands for lives rebuilt or made easier by words of encouragement; though small, it is a more glorious monument than most men deserve.. With his son, Ray Small, and Otto Greenhood, Justice Small has pur chased what used to be the Missoula Carbonating works. There he will en gage in the manufacture of "soft drinks." The output of the plant will be limited to temperance fluids. --G. P. S. HIGGINS IS JAILED FOR BEATING WOMAN Gerald Higgins, member of Governor Stewart's staff and well-known throughout the state on account of his connections, was jailed last night for "a misdemeanor." The "misdemeanor" consisted of a beating given Mabel Murphy, proprietor of a disorderly house in the restricted district. Hig gins remained in jail for only a few hours and is now at liberty under $100 bonds. The woman who was given-the beating was inclined at first to shield her assailant, but the police told her that she would have to leave town unless she gave the desired in formation. In the house the police found a mirror broken by what they al leg was a bullet fired by Higgins dur ing a "roughhouse" several weeks ago. The-hole went through glass and wood, but the woman insisted that the cork from a bottle of wine did the damage. TANQUARY FOUND GUILTY. Lewistown, Mont., Feb. 18.-At the very moment when the belief had been general that the jury in the Tan quary murder case would be unable to agree on a verdict, the jurors came into court today and returned a ver dict of murder in the second degree, leaving the penalty to be fixed by the court. It had taken 40 hours to reach this result, which was a great surprise to the defendant and his wife. Judge Ayers will pass sentence Friday. !WANTS DIVORCE SET ASIDE. Chicagb, Feb. 18.-Mrs. Salmo A. Wood today asked in the superior court to have set aside a divorce granted William J. Wood, a naval architect, in 1910. Mrs. Wood said that her husband obtained the divorce while she was in a sanitarium. It was obtained without her knowledge, she said. Wood has since remarried and when Mrs. Wood regained her health he would not let her return to him. DON'T NEGLECT YOUR STOMACH Use Mi-o-na-Sure, Safe and Ef fective Indigestion Relief or Money Refunded. If you are' not able to digest your food; if you lack an appetite; if your stomach is sour, gassy, upset; your tongue coated; if your head aches and you are .dizay; if you have heartburn and pains in your colon or bowels, why suffer needlessly? Buy now-today-from any drug gist, a fifty-cent box of Mi-o-na Stomach Tablets. Take them regu larly as directed and see how quickly you get relief. There is no more ef fective remedy for stomach ills than Mli-o-na. It is not only a digestive giving quick relief, but also strength ens and' builds up surely and safely the digestive organs, soothes the ir ritated membrane and increases the flow of the digestive juices, which in sures a speedy recovery. Your whole system is' benefited and you. become well and strong. Start treatment to day. M-lo-na is different from other di gestive remedies. Money back from George Frelabeimer if not benefited. Adv. Heavy Tax Payment for Jo hb Tebruary 10th- 1914. @B3eisens'.` The tax return for which yuu ask ~a not yet ready More tie for its properation is niecesuary. IL will I be properly made out n~i in due time returned to you. Very truly yours,t To the hOear of District A~evso. of Oyahosa county, Olho. JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER AND LETTER WRITTEN TO CLEVELAND TAX COMMISSIONERS. John D. Rockefeller, from whom the taxing authoritier . of C'leveland coun ty, Ohio, in which the city of Cleveland is located, want $12,000,000 in personal taxes, is a busy man these days figuring up his estate. The oil king h'retofore has lived more than half of each4'ear in the state of New York, and so has paid personal taxes there. But this year he.remained a little longer than six months in his East Cleveland home, on account of the illness of his wife, and the taxing authorities pounced upon him, insisting that he pay taxes in Uthio on his vast personal estate. Rockefeller was at first inclined to ignore the demands of the authorities, but finding they were in dead earnest, he wrote them a letter a few days ago, In which he stated that he needed more time in which to prepare his tax returns. The commissioners have decided to give him the time asked, but they will make a separate investigation of their own and run down every clew bearing on the amount of Mr. Rockefeller's taxable property. If Mr. Rockefeller lists his personal property at $500,000,000, it is likely that his word will be accepted. But if he is placed on the duplicate at ithe estimate of the commissioners, with a penalty added, and if he is conlmpelled to pay the taxes, the amount which other taxpayers of the village of East Cleveland will be required to pay will be less thlan 20 per cent of what they will have to pay in case Mr. Rockefeller escapes. . .. = --- -.- --: _ ELEVENIT ANNUAL INTERSCHOLASTIC I ANNOUNCED IN UNIVERSITY BULLETIN GENERAL PROGRAM. Tuesday, May 12. 8:00 p. m.-Interscholastic debate to decide state championship, As sembly hall. Wednesday, May 13. 8:00 p. m.--Boys' declamatory contest, Assembly hall. Thursday, May 14. 9:00 a. m. to noon-Inspection of university. 9:30 a. m.--Meeting of the ath letic contestants, gymnasium. 10:00 a. m.-Meeting of the Mon tana, High School Debating league, room 4, University hall. 11:00 a. m.---Meeting of the Mon tana High School Athletic associa tion, Assembly hall. 2:00 p. m.-Athletic meet, Mon tana field. 7:15 p. m.-Singing on the steps, University hall. 8:00 p. ni.-Girls' declamatory contest, Assembly hall. Friday, May 15. 9:30 a. m.-Car ride for high school visitors and students. 12:30 p. m.-Luncheon for visit ing teachers, University hall. 2'00 p. In.-Finals In athletic meet, Montana field. 8:00 p. m.-Awarding of medals and dance, Assembly hall and gym nasium. Saturday, May 16. 9:00 a. m.-Adjourned business meeting. Yesterday the university bulletin an nouncing the eleventh annual inter scholastic meet came from the press. The dates of the meet have 'been fixed for May 12 to 16, and the bulletin gives the general program, printed in con nection therewith, and outlines the general plan of conducting the big af fair. This plan is practically the same as has been followed in previous years, when each accredited high school of Montana sends its athletics, debaters and orators to compete in the contests arranged for brain and brawn. A decade has passed, says the bulle tin, since the first interscholastic meet was held at the university; The growth of this movement has been little short if marvelous. With the eleventh meet ing near at hand the management faces a real problem in completing arrange ments for the astonishing number of representatives who have signified their intention to be present. If this gathering of young athletes, debaters and orators grows during the next de cade as it has in the decade just closed, it will have far surpassed any similar movement in other states of the union. Of the high schools expecting to be BUTTE MAN PERSISTS IN THEFTS OF MEAT Butte, Feb. 18.-(Special.)-Thomas Maloney starts tomorrow on his third trip to the penitentiary. He received a sentence of one year after he entered a plea of guilty to the crime of burglary before Judge Donlan today. Maloney stole meat and other stuffs from a meat market in Centerville. According to Deputy Sheriff Larkin, Maloney has robbed the. same meat market on three occasions. A. few nights ago he gained entrance by forc ing the lock on the door. Several years ago Maloney was sent to the Walla Walla, Wash., prison for stealing a ham. Shortly after his re lease from the Washington prison he was sent to Deer Lodge from Butte for stealing meat. Maloney was again after meat when he broke into the Dee meat market in Centerville. Larkin a few days after the burglary. represented the bulletin asks hearty co-operation with the interscholastic committee of the university both in the preliminary and the final arrange. ments. The rules governing the meet are fully set forth, these rules being promulgated by the State Intersch-, lastic association in which each hIi;: school has an equal voice. Prizes. Of tile prizes offered for the various events the bulletin makes a complete Y, announcement. The section pertain- S, ing to prizes in athletics reads as fol- ii lows: h The university provides, in addition to the special prizes awarded in the P debating and essay contests, gold, sil- tI ver and bronze medals, suitably in- b scribed, for all winners in athletics and declamation. A gold medal is 0 awarded to all first-place winners. a si silver medal to those winning secondi i place, and a bronze medal to those Ii taking third pilace in any event. There I will, therefore, be awarded this year ti 16 gold, 16 silver; and 16 bronze ntled- J als, four silver cups, and an indi. vidual prize in addition to the 10 spe- It cial prizes given for the final debate-- Ii a total of 63 prizes. No institution In p the country gives so generously in a: medals and prizes. With such a large tl number of prizes, small schools as It well as the larger ones have ample ci opportunity for winning a number of cc the trophies of the meet. it! In Athletics. 1.-The Missoula cupt a handsome silver trophy, given by the Missoula SMercantile company, will be awvardedt permanently in 1918 to the school a: w\\hich shall have won the greatest numtber of points in athlletics in five 1 years. 2 -.-The university will give a spe- s' - cial silver cup to the team winning e the relay race. 3.-The Victor Relay cup, given by e the Whitney Sporting Goods com a, pany, will be permanently awarded in f 1918 to the school whose relay teams a shall have won the, 'greatest number s of points in the relay races for five years. The university gives gold, silver and t bronze medals, suitably engraved, for h winners of first. second and third t places in all the athletic events, a to - tal of 42 prizes for tile 14 events. C s The university) will also give an in - dividual prize to the contestant win if ning the greatest number of points in d the meet. s In addition to these, Coach HTeilman g s announced last night that two addi- s tional cups had been offered since the n I, bulletin was prepared, a beautiful cup I r from Spalding and a cup from the de i. partment of physical education of the b ie school. it The authorities cannot understand the 1h Maloney case. The total value of the I things he has stolen, for which he has i spent three prison terms, will not ex- a ceed $10, and he has always stolen meat. AGED BISHOP TO MARRY. .s Spokane, Feb. 18.-The Right Rev. e d Lemuel H. Wells, for more than 20 a years bishop of the Episcopal diocese t d of Spokane, has announced here his r if engagement to Mrs. Andrew H1. Smith s Y. of New York city. The wedding is is to take place in May in New York. The bride-to-be, a widow, is a mem 1, her of a wealthy New York family. Lt Bishop Wells, whose first wife died w 10 years ago, is 71 years old. Hte came to Washington more than 40 years ago and, at the time of his ap It pointment in 1892 as bishop, he was fr rector of Trinity church at Tacoma. re A scald, burn or severe cut heals )r slowly if neglected. The family that i in keeps a bottle of BALLARD'S SNOW i me LINIMENT on hand is always pre- 1 pared for such acciden s. Price 25c, a ff 50e and $1.00 per bottle, Sold by Oar- I y, den City Drug company-Adv. FOR NEW CREAMERY ARTICLES ARE FILED WORK WILL BE STARTED AT ONCE ON PLANT OF NEW LOCAL CONCERN. Articles if incorporatciin were filed yesterday 1,y the directors of the 1Mis staia ('roelnery coe icil., a 'o-l era tive' plant ivhich will Ie in oprl'ttion lthere withinl two or thri"i' Iinitlis. VWith the aIilnnncement of tIlt ijt.lr $75,000, o'.cr $50,00i0 of xwhich has betn suhbsribed h y local b)luein. , en aillnd Itfarmers. The I names of thlie inll',H'lt - tors are i Il . Ii izotte, L. N tinolll sl , l. il, Vil hl I I T. 'nlil ranil , i v ii 'lls ter, lariily .iiS llh p idt, Vi . Ii. lii' .i, sii J. H. ],attium r. onll trieuc ' : ll l the brick ti be usd ' i ll tile consiti I o of1 the hu tilclit- oiii ife ha ling ] nL,, already been 1i .. 'I'hir. prelimina: i \ rork \\ill start today, atnd s ii.ll l n 11 Ic enl l(.n 111ii 11 perIil tthe Iactilial ci ttll r t ioe nlel L will e ill 11cr elcl . 'I'h'c illl .hlarg. of t he a.lI '"corn estinmia that the plant will Le Completed -itlin en w'eks of i thi' start in ac ttlt s eetn . lll lll i . The plant will be located at thle cor nil of lhrri llsld Y'eou r Hair Gets, narSoft, H theFluffy st Luxuriant. The buildin will tonsist if two stories ald r t.i ielint, iof cxni nt i ad fi'rproo l'l'iic.ck, and will cnt r thlii whole of the two cobrner lot, i0'1ci 30 fioo r, 1 it ill hl -t a storage ,iy t,' tell ca r.. il hiht y ,ls sti o k i s still IInsf dl I 're di'i .-Itl, ri9 i I ll PcVilltor i llit r lilt hi andieen 0It lite purc.haedsll asIt irdc i t'Oel'erisiillnesx li li'qlllt of thle scalp; tvarying antts. C ad die: c. FREE FROM DANDRUFF Girls! Try It! Your Hair Gets Soft, Fluffy and Luxuriant at Once, then ye ei: r' fir heavy hit ir, that I glistens ilih Iiity and is radiant A owith lify, ; het : inc bttlie of Knolift e ness and is fluIffy and lustoreou, try Danderine. Just onell ,-Ii'iyi:ttlonl doubles the beautve or f ur hair, besides it Ilmdee diately dissinlr < o'very particless of dan dresiff you ft Icl--e t have nieti heavy, handlthy hair if it hdandruv dnduff.h This distructllp :Tl Iurfe rollinghe hair of its lustre, its i l, ngwlt and its very life, a ind i nllt eVrI others it prodl . a feverishness aund itching of the scalp; the hair roots fs ,dish, loosen and die: e: then the hair l :tul!s l iout fast, st If you har hair h . been neglected and f Is thin, faded, yt, ranightggy or too A doily, get a 2u i, t, bottle of Knowl- . ton's Danderie :0t any drug store or c. a toilet counter, :n,,ply it little as dl- ,t rected and ten t, ..nutes after you will tl say this was ti , best investment you rt ever mnade. c We sincerIy ,,,lieve, regardless of nI everything else :th 'ertised, that if you desire soft, lu tr,,us, beautiful hair 1 and lots of it t,, dandruff-no itch e ing scalp and Iv, more falling hair-- you must use Knowlton's Danderine. If eventually--wity not now?-Adv. s Indianapolis, ,' i,. 18.--'our pcrsonl t were killed, fir' were probably fatull, V injured and ', others were hart - when aln ,uthn,,,, li English a",, nu I street car was crushed between tw ' - heavy traction t irs tonight. The a' dent was caused by Sltppery rails. 4, February Furniture Sale WTHEN you buy furniture, you expect it to afford life-long companionship, and in time to have woven about it a web of sentiment and fond recollections. It should be selected not only with confidence in the quality of con struction, but with careful consideration of design and finish---just the kind of furniture this store sells the year 'round, and which can now be had for from 20 to 50 per cent less than its fair every-day price. Buy a single piece or all the furniture for a home at an average saving of a full ONE-THIRD Ierythinug on the four hbig floors of our uirnitutre Anniex and in our Furniture wAreliouse (contract goods excepted) is included in this great February economy ervent. Special purchases from over fifty of the best nmainu acturers have aug rfiented our regular stocks for this sale and there is firiiture for every room in the house, ranging from the lowest price that we consider safe and economical to buy, to the fine and bea utif llly finished pieces and suites in the styles of each of the' various periods when some master-craftsman wrought designs worthy of repro duetio'.. ages following their inception. The savings throughout average ONE THIRD and included are comprehensive assortments of-- Bedsteý ds Bookcases Buffets. P'arlor Suites Bureatls D)avenports China Closets Parlor Tables Chiffor iers Couches D)ining Chairs Leather Chairs Bed Sr rings Reed Furniture Rockers Music Cabinets Librar Tables Fireless Cookers Cookers ictures Mission Furniture Writit g Desks" R& ;'; And scores of other items, in all woods and finishes. RAegs, Carpets, Draperies and Bedding Are Also Big Features of This Sale Th e savings on these items are as great as on the furniture. Assortments embrace the newest designps and patterns from the countrys best producers. Chifo ...... ... ......(hal~ Icahe Char E FAVORS ALASF(AM MEASUR[ · be11 II r (I Iiii .l ' si.L1·.·- 1:1 1( 1 n ii), II.?· To Develop Alaska. l at frtet III:I :I~llll II . II li ie it tI; I i 'let .1( I t i.. htt) (I(") ititli H tutu Itit ittittllti~ti itt it Iir I·: let~' l'ii tIlict 1 i H ili ii i i;lf,id, tlt reituisatrd II jil , lit l'L ý' tilli. i; , w II iII ,I Iw." I w\' ( hiIII.. It,; ..". n1 :I: I.. I1`111 :i1 III11 "1 t1 i Hill: I. \ (Ilh'isl'.· l. Ifr III i I I III'I" : 1:.111 I ' IIii Iiii : wl5: i' i::i"I l. Il ill, calli . .I 1111 1 -1.11 11 t11. 1 ill'' II' " I'. :I Slit III!1·1 I'll III. I 111·1 11l1 (·: 1 l till., I1 ""t1 .\1 - I'II+"111,. 11,"II I i = .I I ',,1 I, I .I III Il I l ii RatI Regulation.l rI. .11111 t 'ilit Ii' I ,'' i i 11' I III1: 11 I1'::ll II '' I t If 'I :r II .i i it I i t tll'' I ii -tI l ls ll ' I: i Itt I i.:ll Cll·lil ll I IIl (il-il I i.i litllf ll It l l - 1"i I' ii \l iJI) ii .f fll - In (I li. hut.' 11f ii I' IllI il III' lllil III,' 11 li itIt II' tl til, ,I trL I f itld-li tiII 1 It tllltlullahlt' II I r, lar lt. , q; i;, ii, Iigur 111; ~ .~11 riitli 1:11 - Ill I t(1 i(.tjl ( . If till. .11.11111-l' 11 l. hill. , llll, "I I W ith :1~ ,' 1';1i\ IIWI '1. 11!1, 11 .1'~ r I(': l (' (lr I lll1lipo through ru nlsir %% itr l illru!Iyufl r;11"; I o t I 111211(11 1)11i Its 1,r r fI t thille 'tn s is Alas.t., to (ite r ,itl i, City ilig of led r ilroad ;,d lk, I. l . c't ly eof' illsth I'n; h that ca. L, il .r .'tl V It1.. tling ISllt1 .. i in the crt uu rlll'tl, ll IIn y ;1i1t o1 on1 itores a l, 11urn111- -I11 Ilh i. il.'nlt i. e nst. Ala ska itl.s Ii 'Nw IbnID lOal ri or aritish ad 'Iilyl 41. to : tai ;litilt figureannos that ;* nlkl t y tias aS (ifit IAIA' as t'eA nniyl Hvty r \\t -t l Virginidat tog g ether and I .a.. .ry Public. t Ihtll is ntarrh ('ore si tuakn itirally s ta.e of Ohlo, cllty or Tboledo. Land yu Frank J. i 'hleny makes oath that he lao ienior partlltl r of Lh, firm of F. J.l. t'hen. & c.., doing &usiness in the city of 'IT'ahdfo, r'untly and state aforesaid, aon Itht sad firmt will pay the sum of Tk' e)N e I I'NIAt F iD DO llsAS for each and ,vry itse of catarrh that cannot be c dbythe Buse of A LaxS CATARRiv r'It·t. FRANK J. C. ENl., Sworn to before nme and subscribed In ny prIsenlce this 6th day of Dece tte r, A. I. 1 e e6. S(Seal) A. W. G tLEASON, Notary Public. ]lall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally a.i arts directly upon the blood and mu somus surfatces of the system. Send for testilnonlals, free. F. J. (tIENtY & CO., Tolaod O. Sold by all druggists, 7_. Take Hall's Family Pills for eonntipa The Best of All Laxatives. Vhelt the' ]prope.r lose is taken the eflfte of ('hiatuerlain' 'Tabhlts is so na;tutFral that y tO do not realize that it h s,t. heett pr'tt et'Sd by it mTedicine. JMr. . J. llrhu't, Fort Wayne, Ind., I i rit' .: "Last fall I used a bottle of t hanhbel.tin's Tablets and have never . eett their tllal for constipation." liold b,) all dealers.-Adv.