TB B UAKGS GAZE I
i:~ ~ I- 'I!
Y <. ý DONoUR OF RAID
SShower Yesterday Brins the Smile
hat Simply Will Not Wear Off.
•,,i·" ....': ·
i·o'm Wednesday's Daily.
After", a long drawn out period ao
dry :weather, this section of the Yel.
'lostone. valley was visited this af
4iroon by a drenching rain which
laid the dust, cooled the atmosphere
ad did an immense amount of good
n various ways where it tell.
One of the things which received
ost :god from the :rainfall was the
range, which is reported to have
dried up ;rapidly during the past two
weeks. Stockmen declare that this
afternoon's shower' was worth many
thousands of dollars in the extra
amount of grass which will result.
While. it is not known definitely
what area was covered by the rain,
itwas learned that it extended from
the mountains in the vicinity of Liv
'igston on the west and those at Red
Ldge on the south. Passengers from
the last named place report that rain
wasi still falling when the train left
the Coal city at 4 o'clock this even
If this rain extended to' the
lroadview: district,' said Dr. Sud
dith, i"undoubtedly much good has re
sulted. Farmers' were awaiting just
suchi a ialn 'as this to begin wheat
sowing, and on my farm five seeders
will begin at once the work of plant
ing 400 acres of winter wheat. Lat
er I will seed 500 additional acres to
Although the rain was not' except
ionally heavy it will moisten the sur
face of the ground and will tend to
raw up the .moisture from a depth
f iseveral feet. It came just at an
ipportune time for the farmers in the
"Land Above the Ditch,"'i and has
6one an inestimable amount of good.
FOR ELKS' HOME
iESMBElRS SUBSCRIBE FOR $26,000
OF CAPITAL STOCK.
Less Than One-third of the Members
of the Local Lodge Have Been Ap
proached-Capital Stock of Com
pany to Be $60000.
From Wednesday's Daily.
'More than $26,000 of the capital
stock of the company to be formed
by Billings Elks to build their club
house has been subscribed and less
than one-third of the members of the
local lodge have been approached by
tihe buildling committee.
T'he coiipahy wil soon be incorpo
rated with a capital stock of $60,000
and only members of the local lodge
will bte stockholders. Of this amount
$10,000 will be used to purchase the
site on North Twenty-eighth street at
the corner of Third avenue and the
balance will be used to construct the
.·<No definite planse as to the arrange
ment of the building have been made
by the building committee, but it is
dery probably that plans for the
home will be drawn 4s soon as or
'ganiation of the company is com
FIRST CLASH OF
C. P. STRIKERS
OTRIKEBREAKERS AND PICKETS
COLLIDE AT WINNIPEG.
SWinripeg, Aug. 12.-The first col
lision between the strikebreakers and
the picketooowurred. this evening
when a picket approached a strike
er, alleged to be from Chicago
There is no nee n on
long with this for to
sary to take a few doses a
1 Qbolera< an
fasas one dose is
I paer fails and can be
nInthe ost vere an4
4 ;ae.It ialy val.
aid is the means
In the city, the dust which has beei
particularly disagreeable for some
time, was laid, lawns were refreshed
and the temperature lowered to a
most pleasant, autumn-like coolness
In this connection it may be saia
that the minimum temperature, takes
at 5 o'clock this morning was 47
while during the warmest part of the
day, shortly after.noon, the mercury
rose only to 75; the average for the
day being 61.
During the past week the weathe.
seemed excessively warm, but the re
port of the weather man at the sugau
mill shows that the condition was not
unusual for the first week in August,
in fact when compared with the same
period last year, the temperature of
the first seven days of August was not
so warm as that of the same week ai
There is some satisfaction also in
the prediction that' both this and
next week will be followed by per.
iods of cool weather.
The range of temperature during
the past week was as follow:
Monday 49 90
Tuesday 47 92
Wednesday 53 93
Thursday 67 90
Friday 53 96
Saturday 54 85
Sunday 66 94
During the corresponding week last
year the maximum temperature was
96 and the minimum 53. This week
was followed by a cool period during
which the maximum temperature of
one day was only 65 degrees. The
same is to be expected during the
next two weeks.
and asked him to cease working.
An altercation followed and the
strikebreaker pulled out a knife. Tihe
picket at once summoned his oom
rades and after a struggle the man
was 'disarmed, the knife taken from
him and is ne in posession or the
J. H. McVey, manager for the strik
era, stated that he had been informed
that more strikebreakers are expect
ed to come in from the states.
Frank Rounemous of Kansas City,
president of the Carmen's union is
expected here tomorrow. The Jap.
nese cintingent at Calgary has been
increased by fifteen more men. They
are employed principally in doing the
necessary boiler washing. A -move
ment was put on foot in the east to
day. to, make Sir Thomas Shaughnes
sey arbitrator between the men and
WILL SELL BONDS
ONE-FIFTH OF $5,000,00 18UE IS
From Thursday's Daily.
One-fifth of the $5,000,000 issue of
ioint bonds issued by the Billings &
Eastern Montana Power company,
the Madison River Power company
and the Butte Electric & Power oom
pany will Ibe sold in the near future,
according to advertisements for the
sale of the bonds 'which have been
received in Billings. The bonds are
held by the Knickerbocker T'rust com
pany of New York, as trustee and
will be sold by the Electric Bond &
Share company of New York.
The money derived from the sale
of the bonds will be used by the three
companies to make extensive im
provements to their various plants
and holdings in Montana.
FEDERATED SOCIETIES UROGE
AGAINST THE DOCTRINE.
Boston, Aug. 12.--After adoption of
resolutions retaining 0Edward Fenney
of Brooklyn as president and deciding
upon Pittsburg as the next meetin-g
place,. the General Federation of
lUtholic societies voted final adjourn.
ment this afternoon.
.Th educational plank says in part:
Th ederation affirms with all the
for.e of it conviction that religious
instruct.ot is an absolute necessity in
every dep of school lie of the
;American boy and girL"
T rpIk rejected the
main tenets of oolaias and aso Oth
alei rare urged agaist ,p anliation
with the rmovem nt
? man odeore ilet tnet is appearing
SmanS y of the' Lhandsomest gowns.
Africani and the Loaeomtiv"s.
The chldren of the desert were lld
Apail oift&o the steam engine. Down at
the other end oi the Cape to Cair line
e simple Matabele, when .rt con
Sthe strange machine was worked
by the labor of an indefinite number of
oxen, which they, .assumed <were u.hut
p `inside; hence, when the engine stop
e they gathered In curlous cro rds,
waiting to 'le the door oieni and the
oxein come oh& nori could they tdr iady
days be.persuaded, that the power of
the locomotive could come froni other
fian the strength of the ox.
The AIhbe .f the Sudan, more Imas
Inative than the Matabele,:saw in the
ir horses of the railway one of the
inns of the "Arabian Nighits" has
nused by the maglc of the infidel to
the long train of cars. The steam en
gine wai tob them a living, sentient
eing, of which belief there is curl
ons evidence la the fact that on one
occasion a sheik made an impasioned
emonstrance against the crubit of
'aking io, small ani engine draw so
huge a train.
"One of the differences between the
east and the northwest," said .i½get
sounder, "s the names of places, ind
the Skikoinahies, t~li; nohoiiiibes, the
Snoqualmles, the Wahklakums and the
lot of them give a man funny feelings,
and when he runs across Bucoda, on
the Northern Pacific railroad in Pierce
county, Wash., he doesn't know wheth
er it is Chinook or Siwash or what
But It is none of them-like Kenova, In
West Virginia, which is near the junc
tion of Kentucky, Ohio and Virginia,
or Delmar. where Delaware and Mary
land come together. Bucoda is a com
posite name, and its story is simple
enough. When the Northern Pacifle
came in a town sprang up, and it
must have a name. There were Indian
names in plenty, but something more
novel was wanted, so Messrs. Buckley,
Coulter and Davis, all Northern Pacific
officals, put theli heads togetherfiarst
and their names later, and the name
Bu-co-da was evolved, with an ety
mology very apparent to any one who
is at all informed in terminology. Bu
coda it has remained, and it is not half
bad as names go in the Puget sound
Beggars on Horseback.
"'Whoa, thar,' he says, pullin' up his
hoes, and then he whines:
"'For the love o' charity, kind gent,
would ye be so good as to glmme a
crust o' bread for meself and a handful
o' oats for the old mare?"'
The sailor smiled thoughtfully and
stirred his ice cream soda with a long
"Yes, Hal," he resumed, "there's ac
tual beggars on horseback In Boela.
They travels from town to town in
caravans. They beg grub for them
selves and fodder for their nags, just
as I been tellin' ye.
"O' course, in the Argentine, where
a hoes don't cost a song, it's only nat
ural ye should see beggars on horse
back, and I ain't sayin' nothin' about
that. But in China they ride, too,
while there's a Maltese beggar down
Malta way what even drives a spring
wagon an' takes his gal along. Inter
rupts his canoodlin' to ask you for a
copper to stave off starvation, then
starts right in again where he left off."
-New Orleans Times-Democrat.
An Unaccountable Failing.
It was a severe trial to Mr. Harding
that his only son's memory was not all
that could be desired. "Where in the
world he got such a forgetful streak
from is beyond me," said the exasper
ated father to his wife on one occasion.
"What has he forgotten now?" asked
Mrs. Harding, with eyes downcast and
a demure expression.
"The figures of the last return from
the election on the bulletin board."
And Mr.. Harding inserted a finger in
his collar as if to loosen it and shook
his head vehemently. "Looked at 'em
as he came past not half an hour ago.
and now can't tell me.
"As I said to him. 'It you're so stu
pid you can't keep a few simple figures
in your head, why don't you write 'em
down on a piece of paper, as I do, and
have done all my life. long' before I
was your age?' "
A Candle Trick.
Let a candle burn until It has a good
onsg nuff, then blow it out with a
sudden puf A bright wreath of white
smoke will curl up from the hot wick.
Now, If a flame be ap1ibie to this
smoke, even at a distance of two or
three inches from the candle, the fame
will run down the amok. and rekindle
the wick in a very fantastic manner.
To perform this ceremony nicely there
must be no draft or "banging" doors
while the mystic spell is rising.
The race of consequential vergers is
not yet extinct. Dean Pigoc has a story
about one of them, who, when a bish.
op asked him at what point be was to
make his appearance, replied:
"First I take the choir people to their
places, and then, after they res seated,
I return for you, my lord, and conduct
you to the halter."-London Telegraph.
Grandpa Macpherson - How many
do two and two make, Donald? Don
ald--8.. Grandpa-What are you tilk
ita about? Two and two make four.
Donald-Yes. I know. but I thought
you'd "beat me down" a bit!-Londen
French PrOleso-Ah, yes, mademoi
sells, you splek se French wlsoot as
east accent. Misc Breesy-Do I, real-.
ly? French Professor-Oh. ye-sat
ess, wsout se least French accent.
"I saw a uowslilp by the river's
brim." said the long haired boarder
who had just returned from a stroll.
"I hope 'twan't one of my cows,"
said the l)racttcal farmer. "Did she
slip clear in?"
When a woman calls her husban4
up by telephone without his knowing
who she is, she is always surprised to
see how politely he addresses her at
,A CItIlENCCE CAMI
It Was BidIy :Planned and Suc*
THE VICTIM BADLY CAUGHT,
A Darin a id Bra sn .mallpox Swin.
die byl Whir.l ; Two Cl.ve, Soheme
Fieoed a HelpIess HoteI Keeper Owt
"I dare .sayr yaou never heard of the
great simallpox s windle," said the hotel
"maiager. "This facts of that remtark
able affair wer withheld at the time
for the most . rgent reasons of- policy,
and even now I prefer to tell the story
without unme. or localities. It hap
pened In the tall of 1888, when a cer
tain hotel in a large western city was
crowded with tourists. One day at
the height -of the season two eptle
manly lookiig ttrange.s put up at the
house and were assigned to what' we
call a 'double room.' About a week
later one ofthem appeared at the .f
Ace and refietted a private interview
with the manager. 'I regret to in;ormn
you,' he sald fter the door wae 6144,
'that my rie.id Ia down with: a e.
vere attack: of_ mallpox.'
"The proprietor pearly tfell out of
his chair. There was known to be
smallpox in the city, and the bare sug
gestion that ithe disease had appeared
in the hotel ias enough to empty it in
a twinkllng. To let the news get out
meant the Itos of thousands upon
thousands of dollars. It meant the
ruin of the eeaon's business. 'He
must be quietly removed at once,' laid
the proprietor, trying to control 'hie
"'Removedl' :`exclaimed the. other.
'Taken through the cold air to a lasm.
rettol Why,; man, that would be mar
derl I'll not permit itl'
"The hotiel keeper was thunder.
struck. 'Do .yo:'mean to eay he must
stay herel he isped.
"'Certainly.' said the tranger.,
"It was a; ticklih situation. The ho
tel keeper darei not enforce his sugge
tif, while to let the cas remain was
like storing gunpowder in a furnace
room. He pleaded, protested, begged
threatened and .blustered,, but all In
vain. The man was . lrm as a rock. t
you attempt to eject my sick friend.'
he declared, 'I'll publish your Inhuman.
ity to the entire community.'
"Finally it occurred to the distracted
proprietor to see first whether it wae
really a case of smallpox, so he sent
for a physician, swore him to secreey
and hustled him up to the room. The
doc'tor took lone look at the disfigured
face on the:pillow and reported that
the malady, was, there in a malignant
type. He advised the man's immedIate
removal at any' cost 'If you keep him
concealed,' he :isaid, 'the disease may
spread, and It would ruin you for I1fe.
You owe something to your guests.'
Again the proprietor Interviewed the
friend, and again the latter refused to
budge from his position.
"'Where can I take him? he de
manded. 'You know very well I can't
get comfortable quarters for such a
purpose, and I won't have him butch
ered in a pe thouse'to please any land
lord on earthi' The hotel man~ felt his
hair stand on end, but concluded to let
things stand as they were until morn.
"Next day he sent for the sick man's
friend and asked him whether he had
any suggestions to make.
" Tee,' he replied:. 'I thought up a
plan overnight, which you may adopt
oi not, as you like. As I said before,'
he continued, 'it is useless to try to
rent quarters for such a case. We
might, however, buy, a small cottage
and take him there. I have figured
the thing up. and .the total expenas
would be about $5,000. If you ar
willing to hand over that amount I
will take him away and assume all
further responslbillty., ,i. make the of
ter entirely out of sympathy fer your
"The landlord looked him In the eye.
' too, have thoulht the sittuation
over,' he said, 'and I.'m convined .It'
a confidence game'" pure and simple.
rm convinced there'i nothing the mat
ter with your dean lend upstair.,
but I am also coatced ,that the
slightet breath ofthe a4air would
greatly damage the -Upotation of the
house. As a buslness propoiltion I
consider It worth $5,000 to get rid of
"The other man smiled ironically.
'Call a cab and get out your money,
he said, and Inside an hour the incu
bus had been spirited through a side
door swathed in blankets and driven
"As the landlord shrewdly surmised
the whole thing was a conafidence
game, and be learnid the particulars
later on through a siPort he had once
befriended. There was nothing the
matter with the rascal' pesta except
that his fane had beei.pricked a little
with a quill dipped In croto0 oil, some
thing that makes a ,.·~irlble looking
p.stule, whlich disappears In a few
days and leaves no mark. I always
thought the hotel man showed rgood
sense in taking the c~ie e he did. He
we caught In a trap, and took the
cheapenst way out. The bare rumor of
even a suspected case would probably
have Involved a lousofo50,0o00 or ·~O
000. It was far bett~ to pay the $5
000 and charge it to .iiucation."-New
BIll-Ia he clever with h. l pent
Jill-Very. Why, he a bleld . .his
fountaina pen behlnd his eatj without
ge.,dng ink all over his cheek-T; o.
To: the. mind of M~is, kbigail l
mings there was a sort ofdisloyalty in
admitting to any outsider that a native
of Wlllowby could be eilly eedpntric.
se for anything beyodccentgcty,
Ms. Jennings would have a
pitts4l 't, even in t a 1o Miss
BYbel Gregg, who called
crasy by the saummer
"'.ow, Mrs Jennin alI ous of
the b ,oarde. "do you ien that
you've sver known y Gre to d
anything that you'd cal t
"No, I haven'gt" salt' Janin
with a 9rm ,and, unyielding exprewnox
"Why, what dio you think of hel
teiadis that iba of eggs over to thi
Cornet. t6 Mrn. Cole right in the boi
I her laundry work .oand never tell
t~e tistage driver'' anid letting bin
hh ithe bor right off? inquired thi
rnume mr boarder "Mrs. =Cole .says
there's on ebhitt *aiit thel never til
able o. wear again."
"Well." said vMtrs. *enninga calmly
"I shoa ol say about thit aist I have
about p bmber of litte .things Rachel
does and has done. aShe may lack ia
wisdom and forethought now and
again. But, then, wl doels't. t I'd ilk
to know '-Youth'a Compan on.
Showing Our Mei key loeed.
The batsman, congratulated on bhs
home run, slapped himself proudly o"
the chest and began to boast of stll
ninr home runs that he had made Ia
"Did you see that gesture, the strick
enI breast?' said an ethnologist of a
ard. " Whenever we make u that ge
tare in our vanity we prove the Darn
winlan theory up to the. hilt.
"You know the gorilla. Kipling and
DDo Chaila descrihe a, enor
mo losap that sIn his ndomtabln . ra
eado beat s his breat with ound lik
the rolling of the imufbed drums of
"As big as a bull, as swift as a cat
s poweirful as an elephant, the gorilla
belleves himself unconuera ble, and in
the vain glory of that belief he inflates
his lungs and beats his swollen breast
till the jungle rings like a gong.
"We in our moments of foolish and
excessive vanity inflate our lungs and
slap our swollen breasts.
"Thus, alas, we show the monkey
blood in us."-New Orleans Times.
Too Much Music.
"I like churches to provide fine mu-.
se at all times," said a prominent
clergyman, "but there are cases on
record where the music has been given
too prominent a place.
"An eloquent brother divine from
South Carolina once told me that going
to preach at a strange church he was
taken aside by a deacon, who whis
"'Beg pardon, sir, but I must ask
you not to preach longer than ten or
twelve minutes. It's the musle that
the people come here for.'
"That was wrong. But worse still
was the case of a supply preacher in a
church famous for Its anthems and
choruses. The stranger, not noticing
the scraping and tuning of fiddles,
rose and began to preach, when the
choir leader Jumped 'nup and shouted
angrily to him from the choir loft at
the other end of the church:
"'Sit down, man! When it's your
turn we'll tell you.' "
Joys of the Interns.
"It you could see some of the vicious
home treatment applied to cuts," the
young interne at Bellevue said, "you'd
wonder at the comparatively few cases
of tetanus. If a playful mongrel pup
snaps at you, the east side knows that
the only thing to do Is to put some of
the hair of the dog that did the biting
-the hair must be from that particular
dog--into the cut. They come with in
cisions reeking with all the filth imag
inable-the dirtiest cobwebs from the
garret, for instance, which are even
more popular as a poultice than those
made of a chew of tobacco.' Two boys
came in recently the same day with
nuts to which cigar butts had been
bound down because, they explained,
they don't chew tobacco. You can't
convince the east side that it's wrong.
Don't waste time, but clean the wound
scientifically, pray for good luck and
yell 'Next!' "-New York Cor. Pittsbrurg
English as Sung.
I live opposite to a school where mu
ic Is carefully and constantly taught.
The children have acquired the diffi
cult art of dropping a semitone a min.
ote. But the accent employed is even
more interesting than the tone system
Here is a favorite school song:
larhn. luvly lahra, In a garden lo h ma
'Pe rowses there with their reuby li,
Psnka the 'unny by loves tbh alp,
Teullis. toullip, gy as a butterfly's wins,
Misfygoldi rich as the erahn of a king,
Bloh as uthe orha of, a king.
But none sdh fair teh ma
None sb' fair teh me,
As these wildwood flahra
Sweet wild flahrs.
The Tip Terrnm
"Give me a penny, sir, for something
"But you've got sixpence in your
bind now. What's that for''"
"Oh, that's to tip the waiter, sir."-
eesalumbets Bad as Dialeot.
Southirn people have much to bear
the articles in the magazines, for ex
ample, in which nolrthern' contributors.
try to put out negro dialeact It's enough
to give one the beezlumbots.-Galves
There Is none made so great but he
stay both need help and service and
stand in fear of the power and an
kindnep ,even of the meanest of mo
He Kept Count.
A famous animal trainer was talking
toareporter in New York He said:
"The secret of animal training Is gen
tlsnees, Nothing sudden or brusque
must be, done. An unexpected caress
may anger an animal more than a kick
on the ribe. Sudden, brusque, unex
pected things never go, no matter how
well, they are meant.: One. I was
howiig in Scotland.. We trainers sup.
pead one night with a Scotch admirer.
The old man was the soul of hospital.
Ity, but I admit I was rather startled
when he leaned toward me and said:
"'Stick in, man Conklin, stick in.
Yer frien' Coot's twa muffin aheid o'
The Toast of an Irishman,
Michael Meyers Shoemaker wrot.
"Wknderings In Ireland." An old
Irishman read a fragment of It th.il
related to the reader's neighborhod.it
He asked the name of the autin( *t
"Mr. Shoemaker, is it?" he con.mdt
ad,. ¶'A nice gentleman, I'll go. bai
'Tli a fine country he chose to ti'i
I tnoo. day the heavens be~. ied
forechooilng it. and may every hair l
his L honor's head be a mold candete
Ihght his soul to gloryl"
ACTION TAKEN IN THE CASEIN
An IEffort Will ,e Mad: Now to Take
Him to Pittsburg t..l AttAnd hea
First Meetingi. of thiCredltor
New York Authoritie:s Objeot.
Pittburg, Aug. 12.-Harry K.
Thaw was formally adjudged a bank
rupt at 11:00 o'clock today 'by lRe!
eree in Bankruptcy W. J. Blair. This
action was as a siugrise to tnose;
terested in the, case as United ~ates
Oommiastoner Wirn. T i4ndSay had
set Auut 23 as the `date .for the ad.
indication. There ,was no eaplanation
of the change of plans and this morn=
in's action has been made, but it is
believed here that, Receiver +.Roger
O'MarS ' visit ; to Thaw at Poigjh
keepsie yesterday may' have ,'had
something to do do with today's move.
O'Mara was hurriedly summoned by
Thaw on Monday.
No hearing was held previous to
the entering of the formal order 'of
adjudication and Referee Blair has
not announced the date of the fir.t
meeting of Thaw's creditors.
Under the law this must be held
not sooner than 10 days and within
00 days. Referee Blair will probably
anounce the date of the meeting -to
morrow. An effort will' be made to
bring Thaw to Pittburg for the flrat
meeting of creditors and undese -
trict Attorney Jerome of New York
is able to prevent his coi.ing, it is
believed Thaw will be in l.ttsburg
with1n 30 days.
Thaw's petition in :bankruptcy was
filed August 7 and Roger O'Mara was
named as receiver. The petition sets
forth that Thaw's liabilities are ,453,.
1401 and his assets $128,012.
B"very move in the Thaw proceed
ings has shown the determination of
Thaw and his counsel to take his
case out of the New York courts and
a hearing on the question of his ment
al. condition in the courts at Pitta
The question of Thaw's sanity also
can be raised at the first meeting of
the creditors. Any creditor has toe
right to demand Thaw's ',appearanoe
at this meeting and when he is pro
duced, the question of his mental con
dition can be raised by an objection
to his being allowed to testify, on the
ground that he is insane and there
fore not a competent witness. This
also would require a ruling from the
United States Court.
Among attorneys there appears to.
be a quite general (belief that those
In charge of Thaw's casee will not be
content to have the sanity case paw
ed upon by the federal court as an ins
cident in the bankruptcy proceedian,
because such deOllon, it Is said,
would have nothing more than a mor
al effect upon his case in New York.
Those who take this view believe that
soon after Thaw is brought here to
face his creditors, an inquestin lun
aoy will be Instituted in local coun
ty courts. If the verdict In such ha
UNITED STATES DPOSfrrARY
Yellowstone N:rLool k
OEE CAPITAL £ IglP PUJ [I
A. L. Babcock, Pres. $12 I ,0U. . 0 H. B. Armstrong
L. C.Babcock,V. pm A L. Babcoek
W C s hw DEPOSITS $1,tu; 00 w . aldon
W.B. Waldron, Cahier B. I''.".+
O, W. Nickey, A. Cash. BU L. . Cardwell
BILLINESS STATE BANK
State and Reserve Depositary.
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $75,000.00-Depoalts, $60,000.00:
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
BERT SHOREY, President. CHAS. SPEAR, Cashler.
A. H. BARTH, Vice President. HENRY WHITE, Ass't Cash'r.
.S. L. DOUGHTY, Teller.
W. HANSORD, C. . GRU LL
JOSEPH SIMS. H. C. BOSTWICK.
\We carry both commercial and interest bearing depoSits, and solicit
Paid Up Capital . . . . 150,000.00
Surplus and Profits . . 50,000,00
Deposits . . . .. . .. . 2,000,000.00;
J SAnd P. B. MOSS, President.
J.. Arnold, Vice Preident. . M.. Lpp, Assistant Cashler.
Lee N. Goodwin, Cashler. L. B. St. John, Assistant Cashier.
. D. O'Donnell, J.Be.Arpnold, C. M. Bair, H. W. Rowley,
R:. E. Shepherd, P.. Meoe,, Le N.(. Goodwl, Joe Zlmmerman.
Interest paid on Time Deposit.
A general bankiln businese transacted. Acoqunts Sloi ted,
intufrajn that q av u a wwea Ne
York a lhoiostle= p 'itwud be
wuable to set h.m £gotha ptae.
'Thaw's etatus would hen bet the
Kae as that of n ArmJticon
Chaaler, of Richmond, Vi., who Is
Held to be insane In New York state,
but sane An Virginia, his native state,
where he his been living since esoap.
Ina to a New Yok aailum. It is
not safe, however, for hi~m to visit
Result of the Primarle *Held In The
Juneau Alaska, Aug. 12.-los indli
cations are James 'Wccrkegrsham, of
Farbanks, Independent candidate for
congres to isucceed 'T'homas Cale has
been sucoesful in the election held
l Aelaska yesterday. As near as can
be ascertain e J. w. Corson, of
Nome, Republican, il second and John
Ronan, Demoorat, stands third.
Up to ,the present time ah Igoures;
receved here :give the standing: of the
three leading candidates'is Ifolows:
Wyckerm 628; Coron 4; Ro8 bnin
TO TUNNEL BUILDER
MAN WHO CONSTRUCTED 48 FA
MOUS BORES DEAD.
Denver, Aug. 12.--Charles E. Hig
bee, aged 52, of this city, one of the
worlds most noted tunnel builders, was
killed last evening at Shoshone, a
camp of the Central Colorado Power
impsiany, i2 miles east of Glenwood
'The fatal accident was caused by
the breaking of a derrick; A guy wire
Btruck Mr. Higbee upon the head,
crushing his skull. Mr. Higbeee had
constructed 48 of the worlds greatest
'I1: Will Take Place In Seattle
Seattle, Aug. 12.-Nomination of
officers and the selection of the next
meeting place were the principal sub
jects of business before the Grand
Aerie, fraternal order of Eagles to
day. A close contest has developed
for the next place of meeting with
Omaha, St. Paul and Saratoga
Springs, New York, striving for the
honor. The only fight in the elec
tion of officers which, takes place Fri
day, lies in the selection of grand
treasurer, grand worthy conductor, a
grand inside guard and trustees.
There will be no session tomorrow.
In the afternoon the grand delegates
and others will go to Tacoma to ded
icate. the new lodge hall there. The
probable new officers are: Grand
Worthy President, Bernard J. Mono
gobea, Philadelphia; Grand Worthy
Vice President, Frank t. Herring,
South Bend, Ind.; Grand. Treasurer,
Finlay MoRae, Helena, Mont.; Grand
Secretary, Conrad H. Mann, Milwau
kee; Grand Chaplain, John A. Cline,
When we survey any rich frultage
in our own lives it Is worth while to
ask who dug the well for teltr re
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