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Not only annoying, udpleasant and painful, but may hecome
positively dangerous if neglected. It's due to a condition, however, over which you have more or less personal control. The first taste of ST. JOHN'S COUGH CURN will take . away that iarsh, tickling feeling in the throat; the second will smooth the surfaces of the throat passages; the third' will bring ease to the lungs. It is pleasant to take-the babies like to take it--there is no after effect deleterious to the system. The relief is quick and the cure lasting. And all this for only 50c per large bottle. "You can get it at Chapple's" LOCAL AND PERSONAL J. V. Miller, 'a stockman of Merrill, is visiting friends in Billings. Harry Wright is spending a few days at Custer on business. Major J. E. Edwards, a banker of Forsyth, is in Billings on business. Dr. J. H. Rinehart left yesterday morning for Custer on a professional trip. / J. W. Farrell of the Joliet k'rading company was a Billings visitor Sun day. John McCullough was a business visitor in a Billings yesterday from Joliet. Miss Edna Gilsdorf returned yester day morning from a visit with friends at Joliet. J. 'H. McShane, a contractor 'of northern Wyoming, is in the city from Ranchester. George E. Mushbach, a well known man of Red Lodge, was a Billings vis itor Sunday. J. A. Snidow, a rancher of Park City, was a business visitor in Bill ings yesterday. William S. Arthur of the Huntley reclamation service visited Billings friends Sunday.' W. H. Beckett returned yesterday from Livingston, where he spent Sat urday and Sunday, . Walter Alderson spent Sunday here with friends.. Mr. Alderson is a busi ness, man of Red Lodge. W. A. Talmage, a prominent busi ness man. of Red Lbdge, visited old friendV in Billings over Sunday. George Lamport, a prominent coal mine .operator of Bearcreek, is visit ing friends in Billings this week. . W. D. Sell, manager of the A. L. Babcock.store at Bridger, was a busi. ness visitor in Billings yesterday. is in the city, and will, assist in the de Bishop M. J. Lenihan of Great Falls dicatqry exercises at the new church -ntet Sunday. ': . , :., C. W. ,Swearihgen, city engineer of Grea.t Falls, is in the city and balled on City Engineer Gerharz at the city har's yesterday, frs. Neill Flatt is in the city from the Flatt ranch near Hysham, visiting her daughter, Miss 'Lillian Flatt and old friends and neighbors. J. E. Spurling, general agent for the Northern Pacific in 'this'city, left yes terday morning for a trip over the r4d on a tour of inspection. R. E. Taft, chief engineer for the Great Northern Railway company, and A. Guthrie, a contractor for the com pany, were in Billings yesterday. Mrs. H. O. Kennedy and daughter, Mae, of Anaconda, arrived in Billings Sunday and rare visiting Mrs. J. P. Kennedy of North Thirtieth street, L. V. Jenkins and C. S. Marvin -were Laurel visitors in Billings Sat tirday. night and Bunday. Both at tended the attraction at the Babcock thenter Saturday night. Biarry b. Wilson. a fctmer employe of the Gasette's coici.oring force left list night for Miles City to accept a temporary position as- linotye operator on the Yellowstone Journal. Mies Christinia Elder, a well khown young lady of Miles City, returned to her home yesterday after visiting her siicer Miss Anna Elder at her home on North Twenty-ninth street, for a few days. Mrs. Margaret E. Smith and daugh ters, Marguerite, Nellie and Evelyn, of North Thirty-fourth street have re turned to their home after a mqnth's visit with friends and relatives in Everett, Pa. From Saturday's Daily: E. M. Hough, a business man of For syth was in the'city yesterday. Paul R. Trigg, a well mown young man of Laurel, yisited !tilings friends yesterday. . Frank Todd. has returned from a trip to .hicago- and. ~er, cities of the middi~ l west. A. B. Culver; a, conductor on the Northern Pacifie, has returned from a trip to the south. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. King of Bridger are spending a few days with Billings friends this week. Walter R. Spencer, a Laurel mer chant, was in Billings yesterday on a short business trip. G. M. Fletcher, a manufacturer's agent of this city, returned 'yesterday from a trip to Fergus county. John Schroeder, a stockman and rancher of Lake Basin, was a busi ness visitor in Billings yesterday. Miss Laverich, head trimmer in the Kron millinery establishment, arrived in the city yesterday from Chicago. Harry B. Drum, a prominent wool grower of this section, is in the city calling on old friends, from Lavina. Paul Behrendt, manager of the Bill ings Iron Works, left yesterday morn ing for Huntley on a short business trip. C. R. Willard, a resident of Los Angeles, is spending a few days in the city looking up investments in this section. Al Thomas, a well known wool grower and rancher of the Lake Ba sin, is in Billings calling on his many friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerard of Lau rel visited friends in Billings' yester day. + Mr. Gerard is a prominent hotel man of Laurel. Deputy County Attorney Taylor spent yesterday at Columbus on busi Iless connected with the duties of his office and is expected to return this niorving. D. F. Lemaster, sales agent for the Billings Land & Irrigation 'company, returned Thursday from a two-weeks' visit with friends and relatives' in Washington and on the Pacific. coast. James Grady, a musician who was shot by John Gilchrist in. the Bud weiser saloon rdcently is reported as suffering considerable pain from the effcts of the wound in his hip. ZDr. J. J. Mahoney, a prominent phy sician and surgeon of this city, re turned yesterday morning from St. Louis, where he has "been visiting friends and attending. surgical clinics. Mr. Mahoney studied medicine in St. Louis for several years. Commander Allen of the U. S. navy, formerly in command of the Topeka, stopped over in Billings Thursday for a visit with Sam Gray of the Vogue, while en. route to Port land, where he will take command of the battleship Wisconsin and will later join Admiral Evans' Pacific squadron at San Francisco. From Sunday's Daily. Herman Lehfeldt is in the city from his ranch on Sand creek: H. P. Hogan of Huntley was regis tered at one of the local hotels yester day. Glen Davis, foreman at Hesper farm, spent yesterday in Billings on busi ness.. F. Williams, a well known barber of Red Lodge, was calling on friends in Billings yesterday. Frank Simpson, a carpenter of Red Lodge, is spending a few days in Bill ings accompanied by his family. V. E. Meyer; manager of the Billings Cigar company's store, has returned from a short business trip to Helena. Coad Osborne, a rancher of Moore, Mont., stopped over in Billings yester day while en route to Kansas City on a business trip. Miss Theresa O'Donnell. a 'teacher in the public schools of the county at Canyon creek, visited friends and rela tives here yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Woodman ex pect to leave early this week for Hel ena where they will make their fu ture home. 'Mr. Woodman was for merly a manufactirer's agent in this city asi4 he and his wife have lived in Billings for'g veral years past . Mr. and Mrs. . J.. Youinans, for mer residents of Billings at present living in Portland, Ore., where Mr. Youmans is engaged'in business, ar rived in Billings ..yesterday to attend the funeral services over the body of Mrs. Youman's'father, $ n Chirch. Mrs. F. E. Nelson of North Thirtieti street expects to learve this morning for: Butte to.in .her husband who is, runnihg out of t.aeit on the North ern Pacidi. Mr. 'Nelson is a con ductor and formerly'made his home in this qity but is at preseht relieving a conductor running'out of Butte. Mrs. Nelson expects to 'temain in the cop per camp a week or 10 days. LIST IS LONG IN CITY COURT TWENTY-TWO PRISONERS FACED JUDGE MANN YESTERDAY. FINES ARE NUMEROUS City Will Be $145 Richer if All Fines Asessed Are Palid-Disturbers Are Most Numerous in Court and Re. late Thrilling Tales. When. Judge Mann climbed up on his dais yesterday, morning for the ' Monday. session of police court he ; looked down upon a "lake of faces." It could hardly be called a sea, but it was big enough to be called a lake, for with the many prisoners and the witnesses, together with the police of ficers, the little court room in the city hall was packed. There were disturbers and plain drunks, and drunks with frills and Austrians who flashed guns and there was a negro woman and a negro man, as well as white men of all degrees and races, though mostly of frowsy appearance and bleared eyes. If all the fines assessed yesterday are paid the city will be $145 richer as a result of the deliberations of the court, while ift they are not paid sev eral of the 22 people, arraigned will have to spend some time working for the city. Of the disturbers Joe Ryan and Henry Hermann seemed to be the. star performers. Ryan, Hermann, Joe Keil, a ,bartender at 'the Blue Rib bon, and Rose Barry, a woman of easy virtue at "Dutch Mary's," were mixed up in a four cornered row which started inside the house and ended on the sidewalk. Kell got a black eye and broken nose, Hermann was slight ly bunged up and fined $10 and Ryan was fined $20 when he came up in' police court. It appears that Hermann got into a row with Rose Barry, that Ryan and Keil in some way butted in and the three men mixed it outside. Officer Bakke made the arrest, which oc curred Sunday night. Fines Them -11. Exasperated at his failure to learn from a bunch of five Austrians or Italians, whichever they were, the real facts as to the row which' oc curred Friday nightin a shack, on Lower Minnesota avenue, Judge Mann simply fined each man in the crowd $5 on general principles. The row start ed at an Austrian wake or. something of the sort and. had resulted in indis criminate shooting which hurt no one. Every man, when questioned, shrugged his shoulders and disclaimed any knowledge of the trouble. The men arraigned iere Tom 'Ko-. sowac, Toin Kovanon, Mike Stovi-, witz, Tom Komerio. and Mike Mero-: nova. Thbse are their 'iames oi tihe police blotter, and 'they :are probably no more incorrect than anybody'. else could get them. A family jar of large proportions was aired in" court yesterday when Mike Schropp, Tom Line and Peter Stocket were arraigned on a charge :of disturbance. Schropp's father, moth-. er and two sisters as well as a couple of neighbors told. the court all about' it. They explained that Schropp was several different kinds' of a mean man, that.he threatened to beat his father, mother and all the neighbors and that he constantly disturbed the peace of the vicinity. On this particular occasion it seems that Schropp, according to those who testified against him, had come to the house along with Line and Stocket, had cat'ed his parents and family the vilest names imagina able, and generally disgraced himself. Costly Fight. Surveying the situation from his high seat of justice, Judge Mann con cluded that Schropp had disturbed the peace $25 worth, and Tom Line and Stocket $5 worth apiece. When the matter of the state against May White (black) and A. C. Morris (blacker) was called and heard it appeared that though Morris had beaten Miss White instead of his wife it was largely by mistake, and as it also appeared that Miss White had done some damage to Morris the fines' in either case were not made large. Morris agreed to pay or serve out a fine, of $10 and Miss White gath ered the wherewithal to meet a $5 fine. Ed Misken had been drunk and disorderly and resisted arrest. He was fined $10. 'Charles Youngshrist, a one-armed Swede, found sleeping in a barn, was' given a chance to go back to work, Jack Banter, John Doe Nelson, Dave Griffin, Pat McGill, E. R Kent and Fred Raymer all. "plain drunks" were fined $5 each, while Frank Bell, an old .offender was. given a few minutes to get' out of town, and Squaw Kelly, whose recent sentence of .10 days was abrogated to get him is' leave town and who didn't leave, was sent back for 10 days. FRUT ,Lh IBiTS A A' RA :RIVING PREPARING' FOR STATE HORTI CULTURAL MEETING. MUSIC EViEY SESON Will Vote on Best Variety of Winter Apples that Cian ie5, Successfully . Raised,, in the Rtite-Campbell too Sick to Attend. Fruit exhibits for the meeting of the Montana Horticulturai society which will be held in Billings the last four days of this week are beginning to ar rive and arebeing, stored in one of the local commission' company's ware houses. Prizes have been offered for exhibits of all kinds including canned fruit and potted plants. " I. D. O'Donnell received a fruit ex hibit sent by, Amob. Beck of -Stevens ville, Mont., Saturday and received a number of other exhibits yesterday. ;Billings people will be given an oppor tunity' of exhibiting canned fruits and potted plants even if they are unable to exhibit winter apples. A beautiful vase is offered as a plrize for the best display of potted plants. One of the features of the meeting will be the selection of the best winter apples that can be raised in the state. A vote will be taken on the various varieties exhibited in order to select the best variety. The famous "McIn tosh Red" of the' Bitter Root valley now holds the distinction of being the best winter apple grown in the state, according to the vote taken at the two previous meetings. New Variety of Apple. O0. S. Chilcott, a prominent nursery man of Carbon ':county who has a ranch near Rockvale has' an apple raised from a seedling, which he has named the Yellowstone and which will probably be exhibited by him and be voted on in selecting the most pop ular winter apple. Dr. W. X. Sudduth of Broadview has received a letter from Prof. Campbell, the father of dry farming, to the ef fect that he will be unable to lecture during the institute and horticultural and dairymen's meeting on account of sickness. It is said that Prof. Camp bell is confined to his bed with an at tack of pneumonia. Arrangements hate been made to have music during each session of the meeting and one evening session will be held at the Babcock theater to which everyone is invited. An at tractive program has been arranged and will include lectures on "A Day with Luther Burbank" illustrated by stereoptician slides by President Ham ilton of the State Agricultural college, and a lecture on Lewis and Clark in Montana," also illustrated, by Prof. Elrod of Missoula. WINIFRED GERARD WEDS BOULDER MAN MARRIAGE OCCURRED AT TOWN SEND LAST TUESDAY. Mies Winifred Gerard,. daughter of L;. J. Gerard, a .vell tkown hotel man :of' Iaurel, was 'united in marriage to Richalrd Buck, a -prmtin'ent business mnan of Boulder, at' Townsend last Tuesday.+ Mr. and Mrs. Buck will make. thpir` home at Boulder. The marriage came as +a complete surprise to the many friends of the young people in this 'section: Mrs. Buck was. entered as a Laurel candi date for The Gazette oriental tour contest, but after her marriage she announced that she wished her name withdrawn. The, bride formerly resided at Lau rel where she is held in high esteem by all. She has spent the greater part of her life in this part of the state and has hosts of friends rboth in Laurel and in this city. Mr. Buck resided at Laurel for sev eral years, but recently moved to Boulder where he engaged in business. His many friends have only the best wishes for the future welfare of him self and, bride. BRASIER SUES ON PROMISSORY NOTE WANTS TO' FORECLOSE A FARM MORTGAGE. Perry W. Brasier filed suit to fore close a mortgage against George W. Crawford and his wife, Grace Craw ford, in the district court yesterday. Brasier states in his complaint that Crawford and hid wife executed a promissory note fo' $1,346,78 in his favor June 26, 1906, an I that the note was secured by a mortgage on the northwest quarter of section 27, township I north, range 27 east. He a:so recites that lie was forced to bring an 'action to collet on this nota ~nd demands 'that the' mortgage be fore~losed, the pr,.prty, sold by 'Ulia sheair and that jnudgment be giv+n him ter $1,364.78, interest ,at 8 opw ..nt from Jne 26. , 1906, until tie settlement of the suit, and $144 as i - torney fees. r Judge J ee B. GoCa is attorney for the plinutfti tlrea t etion. NATURALIZATION PAPERS. Edwin McDermand Would Become Citizen of the U. .8. Edwin McDermand, a native of Can ada and a stationary engineer by o. cupation, sigiuled his intention of, be doming a liticeq of the United' States, yesterday,.by taking, out first natural isation papers before the clerk of the district 'court. McDermand came to the country when he was three:years old. He filed on a farm unit on the Huntley tract yesterday after taking out first papers. He formerly resided in Lincoln, Neb. HOG THIIEFS ARE CAUGHT STOLE FAT PORKER FROM C. 8. BROTHER'S RANCH. WALKh INTO NEAT TRAP Believed That the Three Men In Cu. tody. Are Members of Organized Gang of Chioken Thieves-No Faith in the Rabbit's Foot. In the arrest of Frank Watson, W. J. Mansfield and F. E. Gladwell by the sheriff's force for stealing a hog ftom C. S. Brother, city superintend ent of schools, it is believed that a gahg of chicken thieves who have been operating in and around Billings for some time past is broken up. The men were arrested by Sheriff Webb, Under Sheriff Hubbard and Sheriff Fallon of Big Timber last Sun day night shortly after they had stolen and killed a hog on Mr. Broth er's ranch, four miles north of the city on the Billings bench. The sheriff has received numerous complaints recently of chickens being stolen around the city,.and has been watching for the culprits for several weeks. Sunday night Webb, Hubbard and Fallon went out to the Brother's ranch and hid themselves in a straw staclk about 100 feetifrom the chicken house and hog pen. After patiently waiting for several hours their vigilante was rewarded by hearing some one about the place. As it was moonlight the watchers could easily distinguish the forms of three men moving about. Soon they heard the hog squeal, and then the sound of two blows when the men hit the hog over the head with an axe. Threw Rabbit's Foot Away. After 'knocking the hog ,in the head the men cut its throat ahnd dragged the carcass up to the l`y-' stack. As they approached the etack: one of the men 'who had been watch ing in order to warn the others of dan ger rah up to them, and when all three arrived at the stack they looked. up into the barrels of three shotguns in the hands of the officers. The prisoners were urought to Bill ings and yesterday complaints charg ing them with grand larceny were dIs sued by the county attorney's 'office. On the way to Billings o ,; of the prisoners pulled a rabbit's foot from his pocket and threw It away.' saying as he did so that he .lought that ip~ charm was the cause of his, being caught. The officers say th the three 'men arrested have -been commnitting numer ous depre4ations °aroundl the city for several weeks ast, - and claim that they have stolen dozens of chickens and disposed 'o02 them at the butcher shops and Chinese restaurants. Many Traps Laid. Dr. Clark recently lost 52 fine Ply mouth Rock pullets. Two men were seen breaking into a chicken house at the Newman ranch, south of the city, but escaped after rtaking the hinge9 off the door. Roosts without number in every part' of the city have been robbed, and it is believed that the men under arrest are responsible for most of the thefts. Traps were laid by the officers many times and once after they watched at a place the greater part of, te night, being forced to abandon their vigil in the small hours of the morning on account of the cold, the thieves vis ited the place soon after they left and got away with some chickens. As the men were caught in the act of stealing a hog, which constitutes a grand larceny charge, end the sacks which they had with them to carry the parts of the ahimal back to this citj were full of feathers, the evidence against them is of the most damaging kind. The three culprits were arraigned before Justice Mendenhall yesterday afternoon and after waiving a prelim inary hearing were bound over to await the action of the district court. DIVIDEND 18i DECLARED. Employes of"iJohn Wardlow Geit 65 Per Cent of Claims. A dividend of $245.80 was declared r the estate of John Wardlow,' a iankrupt of Gardiner, by Refereq -Frith in bankiruptchr court yesterday. This dividend paYs 65s per cent 'ofll the priority , claimsi whiwiich-included bills for wages due employes. Of th hotel which the- bankrpti operated '.i Gardinet.: The other creditors;iwill not realize anything ono their claims. ROBS. A NEGRESS GETS SIXTY DAYS JAMES, WATTS WORKS SMOOTH GAME B:lUT IS CAPTURED. May Brown is a decent hardwork ing colored girl who. his been em ployed as a domestic at the home of "Frenchy" Bury. James Watts on Saturday night called at Mr. Bury's house and representing himself as a ranch owner told Mis% Brown that he wished to hire her to take care of his ranch home while the family was away. "I'll pay you $25 a month and board and. room" said the ostensible ranch nman. Miss Brown jumped at the. offer but said that she must have some shoes before she went out, to the ranch. Seeing a pretty 'ring drop from the girl's finger, Watts picked it ulp and" refused to return it, later coming up town where it is said he at tempted to dispose of it. When tried Monday morning Watts admitted that he had no ranch and pleaded not guilty. He was given 60 days. He is an old offender and has been up and served time on numer ous other charges. BIRTHS ARE SCARCE. Number of New Citizens Recorded is Not Great. Births recorded in the office of the city clerk in the past few days have not been numerous and the stork will have to get a bustle on him if he is to make up for the ravages of his en emy, the great reaper, during the month of February. Boys were born to W. B. George and wife and to Thomas Giffin and wife, girls to H. C. Drange and wife, Mr; and Mrs. Frank O'Mara and Mr. and Mrs.'Guy Willis. INDIAN WAIVES HIlS PRELIMINARY HUSBAND OF 13 YEAR OLD GIRL IS ARRAIGNED. William Eagle, the half breed Indian Vwho is charged with committing per jury in giving data for the issuance of a marriage license permitting him to marry Agnes Langenfeld, a thirteen year girl, 'waived his preliminary hear ing in Justice Mendenhall's court yes terdey and was bound over to await the, action of the district court. The girl will be taken to the House of the Good Shepherd at-Helena by the authorities. Rules and Conditions of the Gazette's IHono ll-Japan Touar Any yotung dy over 18 'years of age is eligible if en dore by ie well known subscribers to TheRGazette. ,)istribt . One oonsist=of .Yellowstone County. Ditrict lTwo consists of ,Park, Rosebud, Carbon, Sweetgrass andi..uster ,Counties, Mon"i tana, and Sheridan and Big Horn Counties, Wyoming. One contestant, receiving the highest vote of her district will make the tour. Candidates' names, must be placed in the iaistrict in which she resides but she will not be limites 'to that district: in ob taining votes. A vote is a vote no mater whereit 'comes from. Names must be written on each coupon whether single or specials and must be deposited within one week from the time issued. Votes will be counted daily at 3 o'clock in the after noon (except Sundays) and the totals printed in The Gazette the following morning. Voting swill commence February 7th and continue until: April 10th at 7 o'clock p. m., when ballot box will be turned over to the judges. The judges will be selected by the candi dates. Value of Coupons Coupons cut from the Daily or Sqmi-Weekly Ga zette ..... ........ .. ... .... ........... .. .. ._.. i vote Special Coupons issued for ayments on subscrip tion in advance as follows: The Daily Gazette, 1 month (75c), special for ........... 50 votes'' The Daily Gazette 6 months ($4.00), special for ....... 400 votesr` The Daily Gazette 12 months ($7.00), special for 1,000 votes, The Semi-Weekly Gazette 12 months ($8.00), spec-. ial for ......... ................................................... . . . ....... . 300 .votes For subscription in arrears for each $1.00 paid a -.,, special for ............................. . .. .........---- votes: 1 z1 VOTING COUPON The Gazette's Honolulp-Japan Tar GOOD FOR ONE VOTE For Miss NOT G OOD . . : In the Statcf Montana, at he Bonds, . .etc l..r ....a Bankinghouse, furntmiture and i tu. .r....... ... o .. .. ... O, . .9 at s i N otes o other Nation a , anks. 1.25.00 Useir'cheent . 1o1urrend,4 Cikles and ohr cnts....... h tems ....... ........19,480 Notes of other Netional seie ..................... . J. . 10 oLeal tnder note.s....... 1,1 Redemption fund with c U. nikersandet (5 per ,ent of circulation)........ .1,875" o0 :".r' a "..'. ,.,:' :. : ." LIABILITIES. -, .:'' . ('Capital Stock paid in ...... ............ $150,000.,"x. S cr nsfund .................. 4 ..7 . 8O0. 'r UndivdedCpofites, .. expnse. a e.... Ration!l Bpi k nothe oul;.nding....e . 87,00 0oa ofe to other National ) .it as Tanks........ ......... $ 8.g797.48,. Due to c State Banks and . . s. ;.0 o rankers...... ...... .7;b 95 0 w. Due to Trust Companiesa and Savings Bank ....' 17,791 18 e Individual deposit. sub. ec to check....... .... 659 790 29 Demand certificates of e.e posit ...... ...... ........ 406 44' ' Time certificates of de. : CLt yeard che 87ks...se. 8225 Caster'gchecksotttande or a ins .. 9.................. 3.,970 5 Total.............. ........., 6;.i1; 3 16 STATF. OF MONTANA, ' COUNTY OF YELLOWSTON., . I, Lee N. Goodwin. Cashier.of t.e sbo .e namei bank; do solemnly swear that the'a ov',: statement is true to the beet of my knowledge and belief. Las N.: GoOnwkI.:. Subscribed and sworn to before me this. 2lth day of February, 1908. LLOYD LIPP Correct-Attst: Notary Publi. I. D. O'Dossae. , H. W. Rolwzrxi SHOT DEAD AT SHRINE: (Continued, from First Page.), dows were splintered. No one was injured. A few months ago the body of an Italian was found in the street near Localo's store. There was a bomb, il the pocket of the dead man; and it was believed he had failed in his purpose and was killed by his associates. Immediately following the murder of Guiralamo Cella, ,a well known Ital-' lan merchant, last nnght,. todays .crime is regarded by the p9lice' as evidelic that the blackmailers and hiurderers whose crimes have beep aimed chiefly at Italians have been maide bolder by the continued inability'of the police to. detect and punish them,' , Last year800,763 persons visited the Museum of Art in New York city, the largest attendance for any year ex Sceptone since the museum was organ i..d.