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The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, September 02, 1902, Image 2

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ýIr z3 I: I.- IARI"
, ý ~i rKi$ LEAGUE EASN
OR BILLINGS.
1: 8TTI1fiE L ITTLE ONE
No Matter What Others Think "Home
Sweet Homeh Not Popular
With Visitors,
$ .,bm Saturday's Daily Gazette.
If the baseball editor of the Yel
'1 loVstone Journal is to be accepted as
stating facts as they "really exist, the
"entire Miles City mental aquarium"
is "plunged into mourning" and the
"gold flsh which have been nursed
there, in ,the shape of pleasant illu
sions regarding the prowess of its
baseball team," have been killed off.
The men from "Alkali Flat" are the
ones responsible for .the undoubted
advance in the price of emblems of
voe which prevails today in the burg
at the mouth of the Tongue. The
slaughter took place yesterday after
noon.
Because of their defeat of the Bill
ings and Red Lodge teams, each
* twice in succession, when the Miles
lans came up this way yesterday they
were inclined to take themselves al
together too seriously. But they were
excusable. The record they had made,
With the aid of the North Dakota lea
gue, was a good one and they had rea
son to feel well pleased with them
selves. Four games straight from the
two best teams in the eastern part
of the state was something to be proud
of.
The prediction made by The Ga
zette, that when the aggregation left
its own barnyard it might have a dif
ferent story to tell upon its return
home, proved a true one. For some
reason the members did not maintain
the reputation which preceded them
and the game they put up was a dis
appointment to the fans. They ex
pected something better. Their field
ing was ragged and they seemed to
lack the vim and dash of the home
players and, did not play together as
well as they should. Excuse for this
was made by.them that three of their
best men were unable to come, but as
the substitutes gave every evidence
of having "been there before," the
excuse was not as good as might have
been given. But the score tells thy
story.
SBillings- AB R H PO A E
Smalley, cf ...... 4 2 1 0 0 0
Storey, c .. : .... 4 2 0 10 0 0
Boylan, 2d ...... 4 2 2 1 2 1
Donovan, ss ...... 5 0 2 2 4 0
Kelly, 1st ......... 3 1 1 9 0 0
Dwyer, 3d ........ 5 0 1 2 1 1
McHafe. "f ..... 5 0 1 1 0 0
Tobin, rf .......... 1 1 0 1 0 0
Harker, p ........ 5 1 1 1 2 0
36 9 9 27 8 2
Miles City- AB R H PO A E
Corrigan, ss ...... 3 0 0 0 4 2
Stevens, p ........ 4 0 0 0 5 0
Hanrahan, c ...... 5 1 1 4 2 0
Butler, 3d.. ...... 4 0 0 3 0 0
Hisey, cf ......... 4 1 3 1 0 1
Head, 2d .......... 4 1 1 6 2
Thompson, 1st .... 4 0 0 13 0 2
Gregory, If ........ 3 0 1 0 0 0
Black, rf ......... 3 0 0 0 0 0
34 3 6 27 15 7
Billings .. ....3 4 0 0 0 0 1 1 0-9
Miles City ....0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0-3
Earned runs-Miles City 3. Bases
stolen-Smalley 2, Storey, Kelly, Cor
rigan, Haurahan 2, Hisey 2, Thomp
son. Sacrifice hit-Kelly. Two-base
hit-Boylan. Double play-Corrigan
to Head to Thompson. Bases on
balls-By Harker 5, by 'Stevens 6.
Hit by pitched ball-By Stevens 1.
Struck out-By Harker 9, by Stevens
4. Wild pitch-Harker. Left on
bases-Billings 9, Miles City 9. Time
of game-1:43. Umpire-Baker.
Notes.
Tobin was the champion waiter
.yesterday. Out of five times up he
got first on balls four times.
None of the bases on balls given
by Harker resulted in runs. On the
seven passes issued by Stevens two
scored.
Of the six hits made off Harker
three were made in the fourth and
two in the fifth. After the fifth inn
ning Miles did not get a hit.
::, arker struck out Corrigan once,
i'. 4svp twice, Butler once, Head
:', Thompson once and Gregory
-,tevens struck out Storey
once and McHale twice.
i',the best catcher on foul
e since the days of
He got a hard one
e judges' stand, and
t after the catch.
Sfigure in the
made in inn
score. On
r were
cosily, as not one of Billings' nin:
runs was earned.
Billings played a fast game in th=
field, but could, do only little witi
Stevens' slow oies. The heavy bit
'ters of the team were only good foi
little* infield hits. Stevens himseil
fielded out fivbh men 'at first.'
With the-bases full and two ut hin
the second inning it was up to B&ylan
for a hit. Jimmy braced himself
aid lined out a twobagger, clearing
the bases, and scored himself a mo
ment later on. Donovan's single.
Story caught a fine game, but was
unlucky in his attempts to throw
runners out at second. Once the
throw was muffed, again Boylan trip
ped and fell, and a third time no one
was in front of the throw. In each
case the ball beat the runner by at
least ten feet.
Dwyer accomplished the somewhat
rare feat of making two errors on the
same batsman. He muffed a.foul fly
after a h.ard run, and then fumbled a
hot grounder, giving the runner a
life at first. He redeemed himself a
little later, however, by a pretty
catch of a foul fly and a quick pickup
and throw to first.
tz and Billings Tomorrow.
/¶omorrow the combination known
throughout northern Wyoming as the
'.Omaha-Dietz" team will make its
first appearance on the local diamond.
it is coming for the purpose of re
deeming the good name of the north
ere part of the state to the south,
which sufered somewhat through the
fizzle made by the Sheridanites when
they came to play for the champion
ship., Accepting as. true the stories
told of the team by those who claim.
to know something concerning its
composition and mode of playing the
game tomorrow should be fast enough
to please everybody.
In deference to the Maverick Hose
company, whose Memorial day occurs
tomorrow, thp game will not be call
ed until 4 o'clock, so that those who
may wish to attend the exercises may
do so.
Tomorrow has been designated as
"Ladies' day" and all ladies wilt b
admitted to the grounds free.
CORMAN STILL
iHAS AMBITION
WORKING FOR CONGRESSIONAL
GAINS IN MARYLAND.
TRICK TO FOOL NEGROES
And by Restoring Democratic Pres
tige in That State Strengthen
His Own' Hand.
Washington, Aug. 29.-A sharp pq
litical move is being played to, gain
three democratic seats in the next
congress from the state of Maryland.
The democrats have succeed in hav
ing an additional republican candi
date placed in the field in each of
three rather close districts, in the
hope of dividing, the vcte to such an
extent that democrats will be elected.
The so-called "justice party," com
p0sed almost exclusively of colored
republicans who are backing candi
dates of their own selection, is certain
to cause some trouble, and the scheme
may pcssibly succeed. There is a
large colored vote in Maryland, the
greater portion of which is republi
can. Through some cause or other
they became dissatisfied with the ex
isting republican state organization,
and receiving much encouragement
from democratic sources they are
making things lively.
It is well known that the skilled
hand of Senator A. P. Gorman is en
gineering the deal, and he is again in
a position to wield a powerful influ
ence in Maryland politics, Gorman
is not being talked of much of late
as the probable democratic candidate
for the presidency two years hence,
but his ambition is still strong to be
come the party leader.
Should Maryland swing strong into
the democratic column in the fall
election the prestige of Arthur P.
Gorman would go up in the democratic
scale.
When it comes to a choice between
Gorman and David B. Hill, it is *well
known that Bryan and his personal
following will be for the Maryland
statesman.
Gorman, too, is strong with the old
line conservative sound money dem
ocrats. He never bolted the national
nominees, and in the first Bryan cam.
paign supported the ticket, although
he announced that it was a hopeless
cause.
Ringling Brothers,, whose big cir
cus will exhibit in this city Septem
ber 6, have 30 big and little elephants.
All the other circuses and zoological
gardens in the United States oom,
bined have hardly balf the number.
MOB'a
'FORCED SOLDIES .Et O:
BAYONETS. `
MORE MEN :GO Tf
Strikers Become More TurbuIent ai
Number of Workmen About
Mines Increase.
Tamaqua, Pa., Aug 3.-n an en
counter ,between troops and . rikers
at Lansford this morning, Ceptai , W.
H. Heim of Company K, Twelifti rgi
melt, was slightly injured. : . i, f
dozen strikedr were bayoneted by:the
soldiers in the fracas. Major.ar
hardt, in command of the troop~.~~, e,
states that he will appeal to the mil
itary authorities to put the town tof
Lansford under inartial law.
From daybreak the troops were ac
tive in quelling disturbances. and pro
tecting non-union men on their way
to work. The ,soldiers were ;jered
wherever they went.
At 5 o'clock, companies K and E
were placed on two trolley cars. '"One
of the cars preceded that whiok car
ried the non-union men to work; and
another took pp the rear. At aSummdit
Hill, about double the usual number
of men availed themselves of the pro
tection of the s6ldiers and *reelt to
work. The news that nibre men than
usual were reporting for work spread
through the lower part ot the *alley
like-wild fire, and in a short -time the
streets were almost blocked with peo
plie. When the cars stopped in Ws
ford to allow several non-union men
to get off; the mob made a rush for
ahem. A half dozen soldiers with lev.
eled guns forced the strikers back,
making a passageway for the noi
union: men.
Closed About Cars.
When the soldiers returned after
escorting their charges to a place of
safety, the mob commenced to close
in around the cars, yelling loudly.
As Captain Heim, of Company K, was
about to jump from the car, he was
seized around the legs and thrown ito
the ground, being severely bruised.
Half a dozen privates, who followed
him, were roughly handled. Major
Ctearhardt then ordered his men to
disembark.
With clubbed guns and fixed bayo
nets, the soldiers forced the crowd
back. Many of the strikers stood their
ground and would not move until the
soldiers jabbed them with their boy
onets. Some of the strikers, fearing
that the troops would fire, rushed in
to the opera house on the corner and
there was a wild scene of confusion.
In five minutes the 'crowd had been
pushed back to the, curb line. In the
melee several strikers were knocked
down, while others suffered slight
bayonet wounds.
Last night a carload of timber
standing on the Lehigh Coal and Nav
igation company's tracks at Summit
Hill was started dawn the. steep
stretch of road that leads to Lansford.,
The car leaped the track at a sharp
curve and was hurled to the bottom
of a mine breach.
Governor's Troop Called Out.
At midnight the governor's troop,.
Captain Weaver, was sent to Sum
mit Hill to protect the home of Wil
liam Henry, a non-union man. It was
reported that the strikers were firing
on the house.
A part of the troops remained on
guard all night.
Road Patroled by Strikers.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Aug. 29.-The
strikers heard a rumor last night that
the Lehigh Valley Coal company in
tended to co]centrate all its em
ployes- at the various mines into one
working force and operate the Dor
rance colliery and it is said that over
1,000 men turned out this morning
and patrolled the roads leading to the
mines. Sheriff Jacobs went to the
scene, accompanied by a large number
of deputies, but no atteinpt was made
to place any additional men in the
Dorrance mine, and trouble was avert
ed.
Are Cutting No Coal..
Philadelphia, Aug. 29.-While bothb
operators and officials of the United
Mine Workers state that the strike'
situation is unchanged, it is eveident
that there is greater activity at pres-1
ent in the coal region than at any time
since the inauguration of the strike.
Coal is daily beipg shipped from varie
ous sections of the field, and several
washeries are known to be in opetra
tion.
It does not follow, however, that
any of the companies are cutting coal.
When the strike was declared, a large,
quantity or cut coal was left beneath
the surface, ready for the breaker.
According to the miners' union of
ficials, it is this coal that is now be
ing brought to the surface by the
emports about the atO es durinn
the atnke. sai d :hws the lbi
co t l c ti 'coinpa te.itiore drawina
oh s ri e sunply? to_ prteehfy t
m izorer n g. ta idse d hat ii
cons a o ai i 'on the
part of th oipenrtoqr, o thereetuii cof
thie mandy, mules Bfrom Isture 'to tl
mines.'
Tro ubid in We Virgini a.
Charlestown W.i t, Aug. 29.-
When the r state e treps.:i ed atThur
mnond to pr-eserya, o'erEand Itote: e
property hin th inines onegiot, ai. r
quest was "madeoa aof A isdtant9.jtanl
Genbral rutson, iiit o hmaand, to ie
port to the operators at Rush Rut
for instructions. He retfusd point
blank, and said he was there with
troops tq act unrer instructions from
the sherife of the count to preserve
order' and not to take instructions
from operators.
Sheriff Daniel then took three comi
panies and o the signal- orps to. Rihl
Run to guard the ipublic roads and
protect people. The remainder of
the troops were bivouacked at Thur
mond. No butbreak of any kind oc
curred today.
Gobin Again on Duty.
Shenandoah; Pa., Aug. 29.-General
Gobini returnef to headquarters to
day and, after going over theh situa
tion with Colonel Clement, who was
in command during his absence, he
decided to proceed to Lansford and
make a personal' investigation of con
ditions there. It is probable the firat
battalion of the Twelfth regiment will
be sent to thie region at once, as
Major Gearhardt has made a'request
for assistance..
WILL DrIV {.
COLOMBIA SAYS NICARAGUA AS.
SISTED REEJ'tLLION.
SURPRISE TO DIPLOMATS
Ministers of Respective Countries Had
Established an Ententd Cordiale
Between Their Governments.
'Washington, Aug. 2tg.-Colombia
will formally demand of Nicaraugua
an explanation in regard to the latter
country's alleged participation in the
revolution against the Colombian gov
ernment and back up her demand
with the most formidable land and
naval force she can muster, as soon
as the present rebel activity on the
isthmus has been crushed. Informa
tion to this effect was received from
an authoritative source in Washing
ton today.;
The above intelligence causes co
siderable -surprise in diplomatic cir
cles, for but a few weeks ago it was
anounced that Mr. Conchsa, the Colom
biali minister, and Mr. Corea, the
Nicaraguan minister, had established
an entente cordiale between their re
spective governnments.
Shortly atier Minister Corea's ar
rival in Nicaragua, where he went
some weeks ago on a leave of ab
sence, ,the Colombian minister, here,
it is stated, received information to.
the effect that arms and ammunitiqn
for the Colombian rebels on the isth
mus were being shiplied from Cor
into.
The Colombian legation 'here had
been receiving reports of this char
acter continualhy and in.view of the
arrangement effected with .:the Nic
araguan minister before he left'Wash
ington, Senor Concha lost' no 'time
in calling Mr. Corea's attention to the
matter. The latter "ofcial replied
that President Zelaya wo.fld imme
diately ipstitute! an inveatigat n to
iacertain jif the reports were :well
founded. A short time ago, however,
more reports were received in Wash.
-~gton to the effect that Nicaragua
"'till continued her material support
of 'the revolutionists on the, isthmus
and Colombia now, it lis stated, .nds
ipatience exhausted and has die
ct4ed to present a formal demand for
an: explanation.
, Meanwhile, it is underpto that
the entente corditle 1bas nly, i nom.
i41l existence. It is not ahticip. .
that the affair wil lead: to au :,tl
.war with Nicaragua, 1but% peverthe'
lea Colpmbia is. iakiigr.jefat io
'to_ :b:ck up ` her representatiops ''wi h
a vtetlorced army and navy. It Ge
"ylops tha:t the purchase of the Well
mad war vessel at Seattle, sa well
ag several prospective puSvtaes: of
warships for th ;( olotb : iia invy
have Nicaragua rather than the pies
ent. troubles on -the 'isthmus in view.
Qi..C, reliable shoe 'repairing. Post|
eR!e basement. . 74-tf.
ffont . Toq ln ove. W' B.. .T'Wa `ck'p
)fcj·taaam apveuire, El,'P 1
SSEuropean Nations S e T u T ptig
Feled for Olonization in
So th Amer(ca.
London, Aug.: 38.-President ROOse
Vt 's deigaratio on trusts and the
*onroe doctrine are both subjects,
ktensive commentf in tho London:
res thin ~r ltg, 'ik cussioi of
the former matter centers less upon
the intrinsic merits of, the. trrat que-'
on than upon. the outcome of the
iresldential struggle with the pat.y
"aders. All the neWspapers express
admiration of PresidBnit Roosevelt's
courage and boldness, but hesitate tq
tredic' the result. The Daily News
"Many chance are on Mr. RIose'
velt's aidd. ,St. George .goes out to
meet :the dragoh and "the -wishes 'of
the whole q world will be with him in
his figh ..'"
The fallly Telegraph expresses the
opinion that' the trust Will prove the
most epochmsaiklpg Issue In American
politics since Bryan's schism oni ail-.
ver, and ssys there is absolutely no
discerpable limit to the vista of polit
fical eon'ulsions; .vicissitudes and di
visions which mayr be the outcolme
thereof.
To Maintain Status Quo.
Thhe Morning Pot' and 'the Daily
-Chroficl eboth admit that Great eri
tain has'a right to cavil at wihat they
characterize President Roosevelt's
"modifed' interpretation 'of Mooroe
tem," which plainly, stated, they de
clare, to be 'a sanctification of (he
status quo on the American continent,
and which, the Post says, means Brit
ish possessions in the. Americas are
to be secured by what is practically
a United States guarantee.
The Chrionicle thinks the matter
wears a different aspect to the con
tinental powers who see in South
America the last and most tempting
field for, -colonization and for new
markets. -
This paper doubts, however, wheth
er any power will risk the tremend
ous chances of war with 'the United
States, be the prize ever'so seductive.
"One/ thing seems clear;" says the
Chronicle, "if Monroeiesm 'is ever seri
ously challenged, it will be soon: The
United States seems to realize this
and is building a fleet: to defend, thd,
doctrind."
Great Britain Need Not Care.
The Times believes ,that the presi
dent has reasserted 'Monroeism In 'a
mcre distinct and definite form than
it has been presented• to the world.
by any person with authority to speak
on the subject since the policy, of the
doctrine came Anto being, and says:
"As Monroeism is deemed by Pres
ident Roosevelt in strict conformity,
indeed, with its original conception
and objects, it is a policy to which
Great Britain has nothing to take ex
ception and what we have n6 interest
in obstructing, and, at the same time
we, have .no reason to object to the
protest of the 1United States against
the acquisition of new territory in
North or South America by'. any of
the Europlean poters."'
FREAK SHEEP IN HELENA.
Animal Has Well Devolped Horn
Upon End of Its Nose.
? Helena Herald: ýA live sheep with
.a well developed horn where Its :,ose
ought to be is, a curiosity that reach
ed Helena today from Boeeman' and,
Sktracted considerable attentions at
the depot as tbe crate. 'in which It
traveled wasi being moved from, the
express car to, the .express wagon.
T~he. animal was .hipped here to R.
RA.. Ritte~nhouse, who will presumably
plate the animal upon exhibition.
The sheep is of normal slaiz and
appears to be in a healthy conditi
It was sheared recently,;an evidence
that it is fulfilling the most impqortsng
'fiaction of ,.sleep; 'The animtal's
oestrils are on "ach side of the urii
just back of where It is : Astne4. to.
e skin .on the head, The s1i1a#
',ppears to experience considerable'
Sdiaculty in breathing, judglng by the
noise it maines.
assimilating food.`]
New Ise P wnd rs, They
tone sand -rilat the1fe digestive or
gais ; 9 y.expel all pi. dans from the
systemn; enrichL he blaoom Improve ap
,Ite skhealthy flesh. Only 25e
. 'IT"1. X1 1 `E OU N CURE w!8
t ?e "*-our equ lt. i' -d by abappllp
"te ii.oii, 1oBi of sleep and constanit
bo.t utterly collap.
" all the organs
ib o but
meetitng Of 'the directors of the Old
Mill itch.l'ompana held qn the 16th
d4 of ast,- i902.4 an :aseesfent
i t1 ti'e. o A Id1i on
ae. pita' t' I
An otrup " h', e ns
Is r~t!'shal 4 ikei iytni'wth4n46t
Nsa e at i publnattid and,
omh tnhe 15"th eid of detor is 1f 0 to
Der the deti quelt assessment, tom
;t;enses of sale.
0. Sr . MeWA1tn t, ASt 20,
tha o t said rwfil be md6; be M'e.
.First PuAlication A t 2v6, 1If902.
First Pblication Auguste 22, 1902.
Notice for PublicatioA,
De partheelt Mut aGteriorse, tLad
Oftice at Boeitan, idtont, August 20,
1902.-otice is hereby given that the
following naame settler lhas led n.
tice of .hnitp itention to iita te 4nal
proof in suppoK of his latim, and
that said purof Will be made befere
T. A. Williams, clerk of cBurtist Mill
ings, Mont., on September 27, -1902,
vis:
FRANK M. GEORGE,
Homestead Entry No. 2363, for the
amended 8% NEI4,' N% SE , pec.
14, Tp. 4 N., R. 20 B., M. P. M.
Ho names the following witaneises
to prove his continuous residence up
on and cultivation of said land, viz:
John Knapp, of Lavin, Montana;
Marcus D. Kline, of Lavina, Montana;
Thomas Butler, of Billings, "Montana;
Jefferson Z. Brewer, of Billiings, Mon
tana:
MATTHElW R. WiLSON, Register.
First Publication August 15, 1902.
Desert Land,,Final Proof.-Notice for
Publication.
United States Leand Office,. Bozeman,.
M, Mont., August 9, 1902.
Notice is herby given that, Bert
G. Shirey, of Merrill, Sweet Grass
county, Montana, has filed notice of
intention to make proof on his desert
land claim,No. 944, for the N½ NEWl,
N. NW¼, Sec. 22, Tp. 3 N., R. 19 E.;
M. P. M., before T, A. Williams, clerk
of court at Billings, Montana, o.
Thursday. the 25th day of. September,
1902. He names the following wit
nesses to prove the complete irriga
tion and replamation of said lands
William M. Murphy, of Lavina, Mot
ltana;- Adilbert Whitney, of Big Tim
ber, Montan; Charles Daverson, of
Merrill, Montana; BenjaminIH. Browi,
of Lavina, ,Montana.
MATTHEW R. WILSON, Register.
First Publication August 1, 1902.
Deert' Land, Final Proof-Notice for
Pubdication, - r
United States Lani Office, Bozeman,
Montana, July 28, 1902.
N.otice is hereby given that Thomas
Ronan oft Billings, Yellowstone coun
ty, Montana, has filed notice of in
tention to make proof on his, desert
landi claim No. 977, for the SP3,
3, dec. 26, Tp. 1 S., R. 24 H., M.
PM., before T. A. Williams; clerk of
courtt at Billings, M oontfi on Satur
day, the 6th day of Septeiber, 19:i2.
He names the follo inlg .witnesses
to prove the c6hplete :rigatlon "aI
reclamation ,of gi- d ·; . iae'~. e'
O'Donnell, of- Bill~ ipgs IMonta
Ignatius D. O'oDne ll), f. i:· i1 :.
Montana; Thomas F, Moore,' of Bill
ings, Montanac Edward : B, Hastings,
of Billingas, Pl. ..
L -L -~--e~ C~i ~ C=I-i-~f -~
First Publication ,:August 1, 1902.:
Notle r.rl. tilo. .
O~te ,-,at.lo:Bozemsn, Mont, July 80,
102. iedNO is hereybgIen that the
Ileyp ied settlor& has filed no
lia f lntenon to make Anal
t of his claim, and that.
1k 11 be mace before T. A.
Wl* skof court at Billings,
pi ptember 8. 1902, yia.
St. ",.' ntryNo', '22,41; for .the
+, T;p. Si., UR. 2., R-. . IP.
He names the -folowing witnesses
to prove his oontinlous .esidence a'up
on. and cultivation of solid land;, viz:.
Gwen F, Burla, of Billings, Montana;
Charles D. Camp, of Laurel, Motaisa;
LSicus A. Nutting, of Laurel, '$on
tlna; Charles D. ,ratber, of Laureil,
Ia . L eqV R eister.

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