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Flathead County Man
Has Bill Just Like Federal Volstead Act. If You Pour It Out and Officers See You, You're Found Guilty. Special to The Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18—Making the state liquor law conform to. the federal statute regarding transportation, em powering sheriffs to seize without war rants vehicles suspected of trans porting liquor and authorising justices of the peace and police judges to is sue warrants for the search of prom ises, whereon violation of the lirj «or law is suspected are the purposes of a measure which will be introduced in the house by T. II. McDonald of Flat head county, according to notice given Tuesday. The law will also provide for abate ment of premises where violations of the liquor law are carried on, and the issuance of injunctions against both the premises or persons engaged In bootlegging. The latter section of the measure is designed to reach the "pocket bootlegger' as well as pro prietors of places where liquor is sold. Unlawful to Carry It Under the provisions of the act it is mu de unlawful to carry, haul or transport liquor into the state or from one point to another within the bor ders, violation of the law being a mis demeanor and carrying as the maxi mum penalty a fine of $o00 and six .months' imprisonment. Buildings, boats, or vehicles used in violation of the law are declared to be common nuisances and as such may be abated. Where complaint is made against any building, room or apartment, police Judges and justices of the peace may issue warrants for the seizure of liquor, and furniture and if admission to such a building or room is denied the officer serving the warrant he is empowered to force an entrance. For the search of a private dwelling, a statement of the facts in the case must be made in the complaint, which must carry the indorsement of the county attorney. Evidence of Guilt Pouring out of fluids upon entrance of officers, where it is determined that such act is an effort to avoid seizure will be taken as prima facie evidence that the fluid was intoxicating liquor and was intended for unlawful use. . Returns must be made by officers within three days after the issuance of the warrant and justices and police judges will cease, to have jurisdiction in the case, except to certify the re cord to the district court. Qn hearing in this court, not less than 10 days nor more than 30 days after the re turn of the lower court, liquor seized may bo ordered destroyed and fixtures md vehicles sold. Divide the Proceeds Proceeds from such sales will be di vided, half to go to the common school fund and the remainder creating a "law enforcement fund." This fund w»ll be administered under the direc tion of the state board of *xaminers and will be used solely for the en forcement of the liquor law. WEATHER Observations taken at 6 p. m., Jan. 18, for preceding 24 hours: High Low Pet. Great Falls 57 17 Calgary 82 —6 0 Chicago 28 18 0 Havre 32 10 0 Helena 52 26 0 Kallspell 32 16 .28 New York 16 0 0 St. Paul 28 6 0 San Diego 66 54 .10 Seattle 48 38 0 Willlston .. 30 8 0 Weather Condition» — Pacific Slope Northnent and Canadian Northwest: Temperatures have risen consider ably throughout the central northwest, and are as high as 18 degrees above normal. Rain or snow fell In western Washington, Oregon, southern Idaho and In northwestern Montana Tuesday. Helena Is the center of a very low barometric pressure which extends Into southern Saskatchewan. Cloudy and unsettled weather prevails generally. Montana Forecast: Generally fair Wednesday and prob ably Thursday, with rain or snow in west portion Wednesday; colder Thurs day and in west portion Wednesday. yaqui on warpath murder three mexicans Nogales, Ariz., Jan. 18.—A band of Yaqui Indians has resumed the war path and Tuesday killed three Mexi can cowboys and looted a ranch at Cruz Piedras, eight miles south of Guayamas, Sonora, according to offi cial advices reaching the bofdet. The Doctor Says: "Dry throat h as d angerous possi bilities. BUNTE'SCoughDrops for my patients and myself." Drive away dry throat with this physician's prescription! BUNTE BROTHERS tt CHICAGO Makers of tfa* Worfd Famous Candy and Cocoa Look forth* Red Box with tha Fttanj Pat OB id PURE CANE SUGAR MENTlfOl. AND HOREHOUND $ MacDonalà Proposes to Change Method of , Irrigation Taxation Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18.—Amending provi sions for the levying of taxes on irri gation districts are contained in the bill of which MacDonald of Flathead gave notice in the house Tuesday. It is provided that the board of commis sioners of each district shall ascertain by the second Monday of each year the amount required for the general administration of the district, and shall levy against each tract proportion ately. The tax would become a lien on the property. The act would require a carefully drawn topographical map. It is provided that if the tract is di vided after the levy each owner shall pay a proportionate share. GUILTY GOS» Wilcomb to Introduce Bill Soon to Protect Financial Institutions. ' Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Jan. LS. — Ilaving for its purpose the prevention of senseless runs upon banks such as have wrecked many institutions, a bill will be intro duced in the house by Representative A. J. Wilcoinb of Madison county, which would tend to penalize the or iginating or circulating of false state ments affecting the credit of any such institution. The bill, for which notice was giv en Tuesday, will provide tha|t any person who shall wilfully or malicious ly make, circulate or transmit to an other person any statement, rumoa or suggestion, either written, printed or by word of mouth which is directly or by inference derogatory to the finan cial condition or _ which affects the solvency or financial standing of any bank or trust company doing business in the state, or who shall counsel, aid. procure or induce another to start transmit or circulate any sjjeh state ment or rumor shall be guilty of a misdemeanor or felony. Whether the bill shall determine the offense to be a felony or a misdemean or has not been decided and the ex tent of the penalty will depend upon such determination. STATElCrEE Committe on Revenues Would Halt Practice of Officials Get Interest Earnings. Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, .lau. 18.—To prevent what the .committee claims has been a cus tom followed by some state officials who handle large sums of money of carrying in banks to their own credit for considerable periods sums of mon ey running into hundreds of thousands of dollars thereby depriving the state of its rightful interest earnings on de posits the committee of revenues and taxation Tuesday introduced a bill which would require all state officers or state employes must deposit with the state treasurer all moneys now hold or hereafter collected by them within five days after receipt of such moneys. All such moneys so paid into the treasury must be placed by the state treasurer in the respective funds for which they were collected and no mon eys shall be paid out except on appro priations by the legislature although nothing in the act shall require an ap propriation for administering any spe cific trust fund administered by any state board, commission, department or institution. The bill designates the state treas urer as the treasurer of each and every state board, commission', depart ment or state institution. Violations of the act would be termed misdemean ors and punishable by a fine to not ex ceed $r»00. The bill would be effective after its passage and approval. Granite County Wants State Fish Hatchery; Citizens Donate Site Special to The Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18.—Construction of a fish hatchery in Granite county upon a site to be selected by the state fish and game commission is provided in a bill noticed in the house Tuesday by Representative H. J. Faust of Granite county. The measure also provides for an appropriation of $200, 000 from the state fish and game fund for construction of the hatchery, $12, 000 of the ippropriation to be avail able in 1921 and $8,000 in 1922. The site, the bill states, would be donated by the citizens of the county. Not Only Hits Boycotts of Unions but Halts Other Combinations. Makes Unlawful Any Act in Restraint of Trade; Heavy Penalty. Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Jan., 18—-Although aimed particularly at picketing and boycotts, house bill 4f> introduced Tuesday by C. S. Warren of Silver Bow county is extremely broad and would prohibit j practically any act in restraint of trade. It is not alone applicable to labor unions but would take in corporations or combinations threatening any act which would interfere with the busi ness or trade of any other person. The bill would make unlawful for persons to loiter about or to patrol any thoroughfare or place of business of any person, firm, corporation or as sociation engaged in any lawful busi ness with the intent of influencing or inducing any person to refrain from trading with buying from, selling to, working for or having any business dealings, or to picket the works, mines, buildings or other places of business of sueh persons, firms or associations for the purpose of obstructing, inter fering with or injuring any lawful business. What It Does. It would be unlawful for any person, corporation, association or combina tion of persons, with the intent of pre venting any person from doing any act which such other person has a le right to do or abstain from doing to watch a business house or premises of any person or firm with the in tention of obstructing the actions of such persons. It would be unlawful by threat, force violence, coercion, intimidation, pub lication or otherwise to compel or at tempt to compel any person or associa tion to refrain from working for, pa tronizing or carrying on business with any other firm with the intent of in juring such business, trade or occu pation. In orde rthat any legal fault in the act might prove its undoing it is pro vided that each section of the bill is independent and seperate from the rest and that the finding of any provision or section therof to be unconstitutional shall not impair or render void any other provision. $500 Fine or Jail. The bill would be effective immedi ately after its approval and a ly vio lations would be termed misdemean ors and punishable by a fine to not exceeding $500 or a jail sentence of not more than six months, or both such fine and imprisonment. Medical Aid for First 90 Days to Injured Employe Proposed Special to The Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18.—During the first !H) days after injury an employe "»vill receive medical aid or hospital services not to exceed $250 in value if th<> bill which Representative Green of Flat head county gave notice of Tuesday becomes a law. It is an amendment to the Workmen's Compensation act. Would Place Statue of Colonel Sanders in National Capitol Special to The Daily Tribune. > Helena, Jan. 18.—Paving the way for the erection in the national capitol of a stutue of the late Wilbur F. San ders, Montana pioneer and statesman, General C. S. Warren of Silver Bow, has introduced in the house a hill ac cepting on behalf of the state thf invi tation of the president of the 1'nited States and agreeing to erect in Stat uary hall in the capitol at Washington a statue of Col. Sanders. Bills Introduced IN THE HOUSE. H. B. 42 by Ray—Requiring the execution of releases of mortgage« upon personal property within GO days after payment of indebtedness. H. B. 43 by Dillavou—Placing a state tax of one cent per gallon upon gasoline and a half ceut per gallon on distillates. H. B. 44 by Smith—Limiting the length of freight trains to one-half mile. H. B. 45 by Faust—Providing for the creation of special improvement districts outside of incorporated towns and cities. H. B. 46 by Cady—Creating the Wolf creek game preserve in Lincoln and Flathead counties. II. B. 47 by McDonald of Flathead —Providing for tax levies in irriga tion districts. H. B. 48 by Brasier —Providing for mechanics' liens on personal property. H. B. 50 by committee on revenues and taxation — Compelling state of ficers to deposit collections with state treasurer every five days. mechanics' liens on personal property. H. B. 51 by Warren—Providing für a statute of Wilbur F. Sanders in the national capitol at Washington. IN THE SENATE. S. B. 116 by Leuthold—Providing for organization of quarantine districts to overcome pests. S. B. 117 by Paul—Amending the present law on creation and classifica tion of counties. S. B. 118—Providing for acceptance by Montana of the federal act on allot ment of lands of the Crow tribe. S. B. 110 by McCone—To amend the mothers' pension law. S. B. 120 by Donlan—Placing the Montana railroad public service, trade and irrigation commissions under une body. A Turkish husband allows his wife a cartain amount of momey for bathing purposes, the sum being stipulated in the marriage contract. Potter to Suceed DeHart as Game Warden Immediately Special to The Tribune. Helena, Mont., Jan. 18.— Although the resignation of J. L. DeHart, state game warden for the past eight years under the administration of Governor Stewart, has not been presented, it will be filed and become effective with in the next day or two, according to Governor Dixon. The latter stated Tuesday night that on account of the many proposed changes in the fish and game laws which will be acted upon by the legislature he thought it advisable tint his selection for suc cessor to M.r. DeHart, 31. W. Potter, of Red Lodge, should be in consulta tion with members of the legislature in these matters. Mr. Potter is al ready in the city. One-Half Mile Train Would Be Limit Under Law Now Proposed Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18.-—For the purposes of safety and to prevent blocking of crossings for objectionably long pe riods, Representative Smith of Flat head countv has introduced a bill which wo;ild limit the length of freight trains outside railroad yards to one-half mile, exclusive of engine and caboose. The measure would make violation a misdemeanor, and provide a fine of not less than $100 nor more than Each train exceeding the limit would constitute a separate offense. The railroad commission would be empow ered to enforce the act. There is an old superstition that a bride who finds a spider on her wed ding gown is bound to be happy. * m % <&■ 5S m ✓ mm K 1 m s<* M in m I m : m ms lough-strong- comfortable The rubber shoe that miners ask for B UILT of tough, springy rub- wear they give. Week after week, ber—heavily reinforced at month after month, U. S. Bootees just the points where the wear is hardest—easy on the feet all day long —that's the U. S. Bootee. These tough, rugged shoes are absolutely watertight. They're shaped on the famous U. S. Army last so as to fit the foot perfectly. The feltex innersole and the special friction lining mean solid com fort always. But what miners like best is the For farmers, too Built especially to stand up under hard use in mines—the hardest possible kind of wear— the U. S. Bootee and the U. S. Boot are now being adopted by farmers everywhere who know the value of sturdy, comfortable rubber footwear. give you steady, reliable service. They'll stand the roughest sort of wear. U. S. Bootees are made by the oldest and largest rubber manufac turer in the world. They come in two styles — high and low. Ask your dealer to show you a pair. Be sure to look for the U. S. Seal—it means solid wear and long service for your money. "ü. S." Boots—made in alt aises and styles: white, red, and black. Reinforced when the wear i» hardest United States Rubber Company Look for this seal © on aJl*U.SrFootwear 9 HIM HIS Bill TO M UM KE FREE BULLS Daniels County Man Wants Purchasers to Have Certifi cate of Pedigree. Special tô The Daily Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18.—Purchasers of thoroughbred bulls may demand a cer tificate of pedigree from the vendor under the provisions of a bill which Representative Fred Hanson of Dan iels county gave notice today. The measure amends Section 1 of Chapter 42, laws of the sixteenth leg is'ative assembly, relating to the run ning at large of bulls on the public ranges or national forest reserves by adding another section, which reads: "Any person or corporation purchas ing a pure bred bull of a recognized beef type shall be entitled to receive from the vendor thereof a certificate to the effect that the bull so purchased is of the breeding and type prescribed by this act." Under the present law no bulls are allowed to run at large on the public ranges or forest reserves unless pure bred. If the right of a stockman to run a bull on the ranges or «serves is questioned, under Mr. Hanson's amendment, he need only produce his certificate of pedigree to show his right to alio wthe bull to run at large. The average city dweller eats more beef, veal ami mutton than the coun try dweller, but the latter eats more pork and poultry. Continued from Page One.) the measure. The bill was recom mended for passage. Upon motion of Booth the chair ap pointed him, Burlingame of Cascade county, and Stewart of Meagher county, as a committee to confer with a like committee on amendments which the house had made to many of the Booth codification bills. Senator J. L. Mears, of Judith Basin, who arrived" Sunday from Geyser and was sworn in Monday took his seat Tuesday afternoon. After passing on third reading a number of the codification bills the senate adjourned until 10 a. m., Wed nesday. House on Code Bills In the house the bulk of the after noon was consumed in the passing on third reading of 22 of the Booth codi fication bills, there being no discussion of any of these measures. A numnet of important measure« including the proposed license tax on gasoline, anti picketing and anti-boycotting bill, and a bill requiring the state officers to turn all collections over to the state treasurer, were introduced during the dav. Reports were received from the com mittee on agriculture recommending for passage house bill 28 by Ray re lating to a threshermen's lien, and house joint memorial 2 by Hanson and Rickards petitioning congress to ira pose an import duty on flax. The speaker added to the committee on new counfes Homer Geis of Fe* gus county and E. W. Brown of Lewis and Clark county. The house adjourned at 4:1a p. m., until 10:30 a. m. , Wednesday. In Turkey a man's residence and enough land to support him are ex empt from seizure for debt. Ill HEW ini Recommendations for Increased Appropriations to Be Made to Legislature. Special to The Tribune. Helena, Jan. 18.—Recommendations for improvements and additions to the state insane asylum at Warm Springs and tuberculosis sanitarium ::t Gfilt-n in order to relieve the overcrowded conditions, will be made Wednesday by the joint committee consisting of Sen ator B. F. Connelly and Representa tive H. E. Roads aiid Ed Rouleau who returned Tuesday evening from an inspection of these institutions. For the insane asylum they will recommend a women's dormitory to cost $10.000, a men's dormitory _to cost $60.000. a building to cost $25. 000 for imbeciles who are now being cared for in a basement room, and TTlUk for INFANTS & INVALIDS * ASK FOR Horlick's The Original Avoid Imitations For Infants, Invalids and Oro^tor Children I HIch MilV, M »lted Grata Bztraetin Powder The Original Food- Drink F ot All Ages | Ko Coolan*—Nounahing— Digestible a morgue to cost $2,000, a total of $127,500. There ar® now 1,820 pa tients at Warm Springs and according to the rate of increase there wiU !>• 1,425 in 1022 and 1,540 in 1923. Dör ing 1920 there were 131 deaths at the asylum. The committee will recommend re modeling of the heating plant at the tuberculosis sanitarium in addition to the present building for a dinin* and recreation room. Dr. O. E. Jv. Vidal, superintendent, has asked for an appropriation for 1921 of $135,000 to maintain the place, provide for tne above improvements and pay for tne addit'onal help required. The ®Pp ro " priation for 1920 was $85,000. There has been an increase of 62 patienta during the past year. The committee will also recommend the providing at the state prison at Deer Lodge of a worksnop în which clothing for all inmate^ of state 111 s*'tntions shall be made by the con victs. boston brokerage f'«« files bankruptcy petition Boston, Jan. 18.—The stock brok erage and investment security firm of Ernest E. Smith and company Tues day filed a voluntary petition in bank ruptcy. Assets of $1.397,348 wer» i claimed and liabilities of $840,694 were i given. The company holds seats on the I New York and Boston stock exchanges.