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Great sharp-cornered rasping coughs. Coughs that nearly tear your throat in two. Coughs that come from clear down in the stomach. The very worst cough's are all cured by SYRUP WHITE PINE AND TAR So palatable the smallest child will take it. 3o efficacious it acts readily upon the most chronic coughs So good it ought to cost more than 50 cents. HOLMES & RIXON'S Drug Store. Horehound Drops, fresh, per Pound 25c. THE SMALL FARM Is the modern money-maker. Under irrigation it yields enormous crops. the man with a home on ten acres of good soil, who owns a cow, chickens, small orchard, a patch of garden, may live on the fat of the land and bid lefiance to want. His is a little empire and he is the ideal American sov 'eign. Ten acres of Yellowstone Valley land, properly tilled, can be made :o pay for itself in less than three years. ¶1 Let us tell you all about the 'Fruitland"- sub-division near Billings, where ten acre tracts are selling n easy terms. IILLINGS LOAN & TRUST CO. LOCAL AND PERSONAL. M. Swift of Denver was in the city erday. hn Howard of Butte was a visitor yesterday. G. Shumay of Joliet spent Sunday t friends here. Johnson of Red Lodge was a visi here yesterday. aarles E. Johnson of Denver spent erday in the city. . F. Harnhan of Butte registered he city yesterday. eorge M. Scott of Denver was a :or here yesterday. C. Grosso of Butte was regis d inthe city yesterday. A. McDonald of Missoula was in city yesterday on business. B. Kendrick of Sheridan, Wyo., at yesterday and last night here. . W. Heffner of Missoula visited nds and relatives here yesterday. [enry P. Hynds of Cheyenne. Wyo., in the city yesterday on business. [rs. W. J. Kinney and child of Van ver, Wash., spent yesterday in the eorge B. Spalding of Red Lodge at Sunday with acquaintances in city. Ir. and Mrs. W. R. Westbrook of trel spent Sunday with friends in 3 city. Iss Jessie Imboden of Fishtail ar d in the city yesterday on a visit friends. I. L. Langhorne of Helena was ang the numerous visitors who nt yesterday in the city. Irs. W. X. Sudduth, wife of Dr. Iduth, the Lavina ranchman, ar ad in the city last evening. . B. Tabor of Bozeman was in the v yesterday visiting old friends and ending to business matters. f&r. Ellen M. Jackson of Miles City ived in the city yesterday on a visit her daughter, Mrs. Buchanan. , R. Curzon of the reclamation vice came up from Huntley Sunday spent the day with friends here. i. A. Richardson of Crow Agency mt yesterday in the city on his re n from a business trip to Forsyth. Sydney Fox, the Red Lodge lawyer, ne down last evening to look after siness matters in the.district court. 3eorge Hubard returned home yes day from Chicago, to which city shipped a train load of cattle last ek. L Dworak, W. A. Dworak and L. ks of Schuyler, Neb., are spend some time in the city and vicinity yng sheep. &. C. Johnson, the Helena banker, to is interested in the McCormick pany of this city, arrived here yes ,day on a business visit. J. A. Walsh, a well known lawyer of lena, arrived in the city yesterday d will remain here sever:V days on siness in the district court. ohn Lawrence was fined $25 and ts in Jtutlce Mann's court yester y on conviction of carrying con lo I weapons. He was arrested by ic-muan McCoy ot the railroad serv IW. B. Neeley of Longmount, Noah Miller and J. F. Cook of Greeley were among the arrivals yesterday from the sugar beet sections of Colorado. Hiram Maize of Lovell, Col., an old friend of J. K. Tharp, the liveryman of this city, arrived here Sunday morning and will likely remain here perman ently. Frank R. Field of Denver, a fr'endll of Channing Sweet's, spent the day I.v.lt Mr. t'wcet yesteday. Mr. I'icld i, engaged in selling coal mininJ ma chinery. Dr. W. G. Eggleston of Helena, edi tor of the State, a new paper that he has recently launched in the capital city, spent Sunday with his friends in this city. A. A. Epagh, Arthur Sims and Olas Hughes of Manvflle, Wyo., are here on stock business and will probably buy some sheep in the county before re turning home. Arthur Mann of Rutland, Vt., neph ew of Judge F. L. Mann of this city, arrived here Sunday and will spend some time in the city visiting his uncle and family. Joe Sims of this city returned home yesterday from a two weeks' business trip to the northern part of the state. It is said that Mr. Sims bought quite a number of sheep on his trip. William E. Sweet of Denver went to Boatman yesterday to place a bid on the lot of municipal bonds that ara to be sold at that place today.' Mr. Swea; is engaged in the bond busin.s's in Denver. O. B. Crane, who was incapacitated for a month and a half on account of a wound that he received at the hands of a crazy man dn the night of S p tember 30, is again on duty behind the desk at the Northern. Miss Imogene Bartlett of the valley, who has been spending several days with Miss Fay Logan of this city, re turned home yesterday. Miss Bart lett assisted the choir at St. Luke's chureh Sunday, at both morning and evening services. Robert L. Nix returned home Satur day night from a two weeks' hunting trip in the Big Horn montains. He verified all the reports concerning the big game that he killed, but failed to bring any of it back with him. It is said that he sold the entire output to the Crow Indians. C. W. Sparr arrived in the city Sunday morning from Chicago, where he is connected with a prominent firm. His visit here is for the purpose of looking after a case that he has pend ing in the district court. Mr. Sparr was formerly manager of the Donovan McCormick company's stores here. Charles Witham and family, Henry White, W. C. Hinshaw and John Lund borg went to Anaconda yesterday, where the gentlemen named will rep resent the lodges of Billings in the grand lodge and grand encampment of the Odd Fellows of the state, which convenes in that city today. Mr. .White is grand conductor of the subordinate grand lodge. C. F. Fleming of Elliston, owner of the "guldeless wonder," the mare that paced the Billings track in less than 2:09 in the fall of 1904, spent last night in the city. Mr. Fleming is still the owner of the mare and has been showing her in the .east this season. A large congregation greeted the Rev. C. E. Milller, pastor of the Metho dist church on the occasion of the old folks' service held in tnat church Sun day morning. Mr. Miller delivered a sermon eminently appropriate to the occasion. The full choir sang a num ber of special anthems and Mrs. E. S. Empey rendered as a vocal solo "Face to F ace," by Jackson. J. P. Gardiner of the reclamation service, who has been engineer in charge of Camp Ballentine on the reservation since the government en gineers started the work of surveying for the big canal, resigned his position last Saturday and yesterday morning started east to take a position with the New York Central railroad. Mr. Gar diner formed many pleasant acquaint ances during his stay in this vicinity. The Billings Land and Livestock company is the name of a new busi ness organization which was an nounced for the first timne yesterday. The members of the company are E. M. Hungerford, a well known old resi dent of the city, and J. A. North. The name of the company explains the line of business in which it will en gage. Its offices will be in the Smith building, first door north of the Grand hotel. NOTES FROM LAUREL Laurel, Mont., October 16, '05. J. T. Sanford has on exhibition at Westbrook's store some very good specimens of what our soil will pro duce in the way of apples. Many of them weigh from 16 to 18 ounces. Doctor Rawls has moved his fam ily to the Bundy ranch on the banks of the Yellowstone river. We under stand the doctor intends to open an office on Main street in town. Helen Fenton, who has been ill with scarlet fever, is on the road to re covery. Mrs. E. \WiAson has been on the sick list for a few days. Wm. Atkinson has sold his ranch across the Yellowstone to Mr. Sweet, formerly of Ohio. The writer is glad to see Walter Hawley out instructing the ranchers which soil is best aaapted for raising sugar beets. Moves of this kind all tend toward strengthening our faith in the long hoped for enterprise. We feel a great deal of credit can be placed to the sugar fctory for the prospects of a canning factory, which is being considered very seriously at this point. In fact Laurel is some thing like the sugar beet-after get ting the seed bed which she now has, she is bound to spring up, and as far as the test is concerned we are above the, average, compared to towns of greater population. We invite you to keep your eye on Laurel. The first annual meeting of the stockholders of the Cove Ditch com pany was held in Laurel hall, last Tuesday. All of the stock, as well as the stockholuers, were represented. The old board of trustees was re-elect ed, the same officers being elected as served since the incorporation of the ditch company last spring. The trus tees elected were: W. R. Westbrook, W. L. Allard, F. W. Schauer, Chas. O'Donnell and D. A. Benedict. The officers elected were: W. R. West brook, president; W. L. Allard, vice president; F. W. Schauer, secretary and treasurer. BALKED ON COMING. Sheriff Adams landed a man at Sheridan, Wyoming, Saturday night, for which he has been carrying a war rant for nearly six months. The name of the man is John Bornstein, and he is wanted at Columbus on the charge of embezzlement. Last July the complaint was issued from the office of the justice of the peace at Columbus, and P. H. Haw kins, the cashier of the Columbus bank, was the complainant. Sheriff Adams is not advised "as to the par ticulars of the man's offense, but is of the opinion that he converted funds to his own use that belonged to an other party in which the bank has an interest. On Saturday night.the sher iff received a telegram from Sheri dan, stating that Bornstein was un der arrest there. The sheriff had pre viously sent out descriptions to all parts of the country and it was upon this information that the Sheridan of ficers located him. Mr. Adams went to Sheridan, Sunday morning, and found that the right man was under arrest, but he refused to come with out a requisition. The sheriff return ed here Monday morning and com municated with the parties at Colum bus in regard to the expense of se curing the requisition, and it is quite likely that he will go to Helena today to secure the papers from Governor Toole. If so he will then he required to take a trip clear around to Chey onne in order to get the signature of the governor of Wyoming. MONTANA WINS MANY MEDALS CAME OFF WELL AT THE PORT LAND EXPOSITION. EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT Received Many Testimonials of Its Ex cellence From the Board fo Awards. Complete List by Mrs. Strang. Through the thoughtfulness and courtesy of Mrs. Marguerite M. Strang, who has been in charge of Montana's educational exhibit at the Portland exposition, The Gazette is enabled to give the complete list of medals awarded that department by the judges of educational exhibits. It follows: Gold Medals. State of Montana, on collective ex hibit in education. Butte, collective educational exhibit. Silver Medals. Butte, on exhibit of secondary edu cation. Helena, on collective exhibit in ele mentary education. Missoula, on collective exhibit of elementary and secondary education. Billings, on collective exhibit of ele mentary and secondary education. Montana Agricultural college, on collective exhibit. Bronze Medals. Bozeman, on 12 volumes of written work. Livingston, on first to eighth grade work. University of Montana, on two cab inets of photographs, including views of university building and others. Phillipsburg, on written and illus trated work from grammar and high schools. Columbus, on written work from grades one to ten. State of Montana, on educational exhibit booth. Honorable Mention. State Normal college, on' cabinet of physiological charts-plans of school grounds. Deer Lodge, on writen work. Ravalli county,. on seven bound vol umes of rural school work. HELLO! Clothes That Talk! Sounds strange, doesn't it? Fact, nevertheless. The Clothes on a man speak more eloquently than words, the impression they give may make him or break him. Do Your Clothes Speak Well of You? If they're from here, they surely do, as our Kuppenheimer Clothing wins its way strictly upon its merits. If you havn't yet tested the valuable character and service of one of our Suits or Overcoats, do so soon. Your pride, your pocket-book, and your self-esteem will all profit by the clothing transactions you make here. Suits $7.50 to $35, Overvoats $10 to $30. We have all the latest wrinkles in men's toggery. "Dressy Chaps" have a habit of coming here for their haberdashery. The fact that they always get the "cor rect thing" got them in the hab it. We've many exclusive ideas in Neckwear, Gloves, Shirts, etc. You'll escape the exclusive cloth- Men's All Wool Sox, ier's prices by buying here at in blue and grey, Department Store prices. 3 Pair for 50 cents 3 Pair for 50 cents. Boy's Suits Overcoat Question Special values and prices on Boy's Buster, Reefer, Nor- On the subject of overcoats we could grow eloquent, folk and usseau Suits, all the new "kinks." $1.25 for we've all the season's newest models in the Chester folk and Russeau Suits, all the new "kinks." $1.25, field, the long coat, the Paddock, Tourist, Cravenette $2.95, $3.50 to $6.50. and Box Coat. Wear Wear Kunpenheimer Yellowstone Clothes. Shirts. , LL./NGS, MONhr"" CHAPPLE'S I CHAPPLE'S CHAPPLE'b -I A Simple Problem ADD a. Your Prescription Pure Drugs Expert Compounding No Substitution No Delay Multiple Checking Extreme Care Delicate Instruments Reasonable Prices. THE RESULT--A Perfect Prescription-filling. -J "You Can Get It at Chapple's" CHAPPLE'S ( Watch for Our Next Ad. I CHAPPLE'S PAID UP CAPITAL . . $ 150,000 SURPLUS - 30,000 DEPOSITS - 1,500,000 DIRECTORS: P. B. MOSS, J. B. ARNOLD, JOS. ZIMMERMANN, M. A. ARNOLD, S. G. REYNOLDS. Transact a General Banking Business. Interest Paid on Time Deposits.