Newspaper Page Text
1westernl £iontana 14kwe
The Wsate% Mestass esaee se the
1AAAs it at Room L Dali 31.*k. *
seats. Telephon. No. UL AdveWtrlttl
saa fwrsatle es applesathis
HIDING ON THE LAKE
A Trip ?run Coor d'Alene City to the
STORIES BY THE CAPTAIN
Privileges Accorded a "Standard"
Reporter Whloh He Appreclate*
-The Graceful Steamqr
Missoula. Nov. 23.-From Coeur
d*Alene City to the Old M!ssion. across
the lake and up the river, is to miles,
as the boat sails. The lake is the Coeur
4'Aleoe. the river is the Coeur d'Aleiw
and mo was the steamer that made the
trst trip across this beautiful Inhad
lake, locked in by the mountains. But
the old steamer is no more. Her hull
has been long since dismantled, her
machinery sold and her upper works
transferred to the graceful Georgia
Oakes, which now msakes the daily
round trip of 120 miles under the com
samnd of the veteran Captain seabord.
tRan whom no 'better man ever held a
wheel or bade in peremptory tones a
dUwdllna passenger to "hurry up there
and get aboard!"
Over the hatchway ladder that leads
to the upper deck of the Georgia Oakes
and to the pilot house Is .a sign which
states in positive and emnqhatie lan
guage that passengers are not permit
ted to go up that way. If. however, a
passenger is fortunate enough to se
nere the open sedame which allows him
to climb through that little hatchway,
as was a Standard reporter this week.
and can seat himself comfortably in a
coieer of the pilot house when Captain
Uaorn to at the wheel be will enjoy a
trip of interest Captain Sanborn has
been navigattig the lake for 13 years
and, before that, was in service on the
Columbia river, running to Astoria.
His fund of remlinlseenraes is marvel
lous and It is a rare privilege to be per
mitted to listen to the stories that he
has to tell.
The history of steacibosting on lake
Coeur d'Alene dates from 1823, when
Captain Sartborn explored the lake and
river to determine whether or not he
could run a boat of sufficient sine to do
a proftable business. His soundifgs
were satisfactory as to results, and in
the same year the construction of the
old Coeur d'Alene was begun at Coeur
d'Alene City at the foot of tshe lake.
The boat was completed at a cost of
early $52,000 and on Apri 2, 133. made
her drst trip from the pretty town
where she was built across the lake
and up the elver, past the old mission,
to Kingston. This latter point continued
to be the terminus of the boat's route
until the narrow gauge road was built
to Mission. Since then the boats bave
agede landing at the barge below the
historic old church that stands upon
the hill overlooking the Mission valley.
"Those were good days for boating,"
said Captain Sarnborn to the Standard
man, as he broug'ht the Georgia Oakes
around a sharp bend in the river and
then straightened her away again. "The
Coeur d'Alene cost us $24,800 and In 20
doe after the first trip was made she
hod paid for herself. We received at
that time $40 a ton for carring tgslgtht
across and our receipts were Muually
more than 61,000 a day. The biggest
day's business that we ever did was
$17.00. We had a little bar on the old
boat and the receipts from that were
usually about $200 a day.
"Our only competition was the paek
trains that carried around the lake.
and we had all that we could handle.
We ran as far up the river as Kingston
in the early season, while the water
wkes bigh, until the narrow guage road
was built. After that we landed at the
Old Mission. In those days all the land
along the river was the old Indian re
servation and we were not permitted
to make a landing. We had previously
secured control of an Island, which we
had druiined and which was the only
availaible place for landing outside of
the reservation. This shut out any
boat competition and gave us a cinch
on the business.
nut ere Danner year in tne DUlalROSU
was 1886. when the Coeur d'Alene ex
citement began and when the towns
that have since become famous-Wal
lace. Wardn.'r, Burke and Mullan
were being built. Thousands of men
name in and tons and tons of freight
were uhipped to the new camps. In that
year we netted $40,000. It kept the old
beat on the jump all the time, though.
"Four years ago, after eight years
Sf hard service, the Coeur d'Alene was
retired and the Georgie Oakes was
completed and put into cormission.
lthe is a faster and better boat and
has done a lot of good service. Dur
(or the open season, she maies the
round trip. 120 miles, every day. That
is a pretty good teost of the eflidepoy of
The Georgie Oakes has made sene
very laportant trips. Three times she
teae brousht troops into the nmning
country from Fort Sherman. Twice
they were needed and the third oall
was a tfalse alarm. It was Captain
Sanborn and the Georgie Oakes who
rescued the little group of Sweleds and
their wives and children after the un
dortumite afihtr in Fourth of July can
Won. The terrified people had Ued un
til the watees of Fourth of July creek
barred theft flight and they were bud
died on a little point ast thei mIuth
at this creek when Oaptain Santern
saw totem and took them aboard. The
Georwie Oakes mnust have seemed a
precious taven of refuge to thUa. She
bore them in safety to the city at the
toot of the lake. The captain points
out the tiny promnotory from which
be took this memorable list of pine.
werw. as he telts the story.
Only once did the boat ever run away
agtth her veteran captain. It was on a
day when The had on beard a clericas
party, one of which was Bishop Talbot
of the Npiso pal cdhurdth. The party
bad been delayed at several points and
when Use etergwymen got aboard they
loaked forward to a pleasant trip.
8'ishes. Talbot was sitting in the pilot
dnotuge as the lines were cast off at toe
'Miaon garfing and bRte oaptain pro
gassed "to alow Mtm bow smoothly the
oaat was run." As bad luck would
Assa lt. a Mock or a snag got afoul
of the radder and the boat would not
s-4pond to lhe whesel. As quickly as
possible the captain rang the beg to
slep har, but it was too late and she
sma asto a moetrate tree that extended
I the uAver. No damage was done.
bat Caslein Sasborn applied some
tags' amphatic terms to Tie boat.
ýes elf troabie was remeled, the
eaptain apolosised to the bidiop for
the laegage be had used. 19tever
end slmply smiled and MSl: "All
stebt. There are tlumes wa9tI bu ebs.i9
are necessary." -
The ride up the river at r siren
at the year in singularly be ,tii. de
omte the chilliness of' ti *tmesphere.
Viewed from the pilot hoome, Se mene
on either bank Is like a Mre piageus.
The trees are covered wln she., every
branch and twig giatenteg ike silver.
Dsck of the cottonwood groves rise the
sointer 'hued pines and In the far
bacogronsd the peaks of the pnouatalns
else to the leaden sky.
The river is now tue of Onatibie.
which moves down stream but Y.
as there Is hardly any ;in the
sitream. '0w river is resl 1ywiflg
bit en arm of the take, the M~s/on, 60
staes from (oeur d'Alene City, being
only tbree teet Mgher. It further cold
weather comes, the Georgie Oee will
have to be tied up for the wtter but.
on the rscord at other seasoa4 these
wgll gwebae Alow warmer ds that
will continue the open season into De
ceeaber. In two winttea olbce the
boats have been rwaning, the river has
been open ael winter but the boat Is
usually tied up about Chrisijeth time.
There is another boat on the line, 'the
Kootenal. whicth was built fbr breaking
tee. but ite is out of repair and will
probaty not be put in commission t'ds
A traveder who is seekhag pleasant
journeys and wiho likes good company
can find no pleasaunter short trip than
the ride acroes the lake with Captain
Banborn If 'he meakes the journey he
will always remember it as a delight
fut experience and be will enjoy the
captain's entertainment as one of the
chief aleasures of the trip. Five hours
the ride will take and five pleasanter
hours could not be spent anywhere.
A WILD CAT TALE.
Watse sad Ureated Nail Trap the Animai
and Death toelows.
Missoula. Nov. 28.-What is by long
odds the best hunting story of the sea
son comme from at. Regis and the seo
tion foreman. Nels Thompson, who
fooke after the Snake track at that
'place is the hero. It is probably the
irst case of its kind on record and ee
tabtldhee an interesting precedent in
the killing of wild cats. These vear
saints have heretofore been considered
fit victims for any means of exter
mnination. however unsportsmanlike it
might be. 'They have been shot.
trapped, po.soned and drowned, but
Neis Thomson had introduced a new
I method of doing away with the cats
whose only drawback Is the fact that
it can never be generally introduced,
I as the conditions under which it Ie
operative do not exist in every locality
where wild cats are found. To suc
cesdfully carry out the Thompson
method. It is necessary to have a cold
day, a deep streasn and a railroad
track running close by it.
Last Thursday morning as Thompeon
and his gang of sturdy Scandinavians
were pumping their handcar along the
track on the way to their work, which
that day was along the ctay bluffs
east of St. Regis, tihey were somewhat
startled by the angry enhrling of a
e wild cat ahead of them. They slowed
up She car as they rounded the bluff
and a strange sight greeted their eyes.
The morning was bitter cold and a
s fringe of toe bordered the banks of 'the
1 St. Regis river, which rushed along
a just below the track. Broken ice and
o a wet trail up the bank showed that
a the cat had just swam through the
t Joy stream and explained his present
t predicament. For he certainly was in
y the gravest predicament in which ever
t wild cat found himself. He was fas
s tened firmly to one of the steel rails
S by one fore foot
The euppoition is theat t~h9 cat had
come through the river and leaped up
the track euibankment. His last jump
brought one of his wet forefeet upon
the rail and, according to the familiar
principle of physics, 't froze to the
steel. There he was, theld as fast as if
in tthe jaws of a trap. The ground
ewwed that he had struggled to free
himself but his efforts had been in
As the handcar approached, the oat
swung around to face the intruders
and, in doing so, another foot struck
She rail and was (held firmly. A few
more struggles, a strong brace to free
the captive feet and the two free pedal
extremities touched the rail. Snarling
and with flashing eyes the captive
creature watched the section men
alight from the handcar but he was
incapable of resistance. A blow from a
crow5bar cracked his skull and the vic
tim of cold water was dead. It re
quired a strong pull to detadh the froz
en feet from the rail and when they
did come. patches of skin Mill adhered
to the steel.
Tith let Measaes.
It is a very curious thing that every
body, nearly, has a rooted aversion to
giving away some one thing. No mat
ter how generous the man or woman
may be, in this one thing he or she is a
Baron James Rothschild did not in the
least mind giving thousands of dollars to
a hospital, tens of thousands in dozens of
directions: but when it came to stamps,
the great financier, It Is spid, could not
bear to pay the postage on his private
letters, but would send them at the ex
pense of the firm. With "Madame Chere
Mere." in one of Frederika Bremer's
charming stories. It was lace. She could
give her children houses and lands, and
to yield them fields and farms did not
cause her a pang: but when it came to al
question of Duchess "point" she con
fessed that nothing could be more pain
ful than to part from the least bit of It.
One of the richest women in the country
hoards matches as if they were so many
wands studded with diamonds. She will
give one or two under protest, to a rela
tive in need of them, but she buys them
by the gross. and lights and relights them
until the last charred bit falls off, leav
ing her often with burnt fingers and a
regretful wish that "she could have used
that once more." When her children
come of age, she gives each of them
0230.000 with the greatest possible cheer
fulness. but If they were to ask her for
a whole box of matches she would feel
that she was being impoverished, and
if they took six, that she was being
Then the re is the well known case of
the millionare who supports a newsboy's
home, but will never buy a paper unless
he can beat down the boy who Is selling
it and get it at half prile--after which
he not infrequently presents him with a
quarter.-Frances ('ourtenay Baylor, in
I was nervous, tirel. irritable an-I
cross. Karl's CIwver Root Tea has
made we well and happy.
MRS. E. B. WORDEN.
Subscribe for the Standard.
SEEN FROMA CUO
e r y o f a $r bi t I
GRAND IS NO NAME FOR
GA Journey Prom Missoula to
Desoribed by a PeoUnell W'
of the Western Deparmnn
of the "Standard.,
lMieouk, Nov. 5.-U. a mam a
strong coastitutom sari a baslua
with some sprigs to it ean dA4hes t
ee the cotry thorogb. a s.
way lor bim to do it is to rhe !1)
cupola of a trijht coadteter'
He must be etuw betOeh be
the trip that be has the Mree
tution metiotnee as a sequleltea
must tiorosuIy eatmsy thaIR thW
there in some huree of elast7ar 4ea
spimal colama, ehe he will s 981
be has ridden i1 m lea that be.
started. 2hese are numerou s mi
dhocks tfcideet to Mach a trip tt.e.
masS the strength of onatmdatili6as
the deetin verstebse am ineseat he
guard aganst a leseataW in etatu'e
some Inches from ,e joking of the
'But, If thewe mequie5e are PO W,
and a man can further prodes
with a wed flied humh tasket, be
have a most enjoyable trip.
The ride from Miuobh to Hope ,o
der such conditions he a deMlgbtfit
in all respects. A man may whfrl oqW
the West End in a Ptalmmn and
see one-half of what be can if his
of view he the cauhioned arm
a caboose cupola. New points of
teuest attract his attention and ;e r
gins to feel as if be is In a new
The orlap. clear air of Monday mos'
Ing made the triek Are in Condu"atp
Gilbert's caboose particularly agee..
able as a Standard reported clmbed
aboard at dayIbreak for the run to,
Hope. The conductor said that it wet
always pleasant to be about at that
hour of the day but it was a novel e -
periece for the reporter and the
strengenem of the hour lent new st
to the staa't. As a novelty it was ea
joyable but, as a regular thing, day.
break Is just a Ittle early. It was
nearly broad daylight when the train,
an extra, pulled out of the yards add
started on its westward run. The gsa.7
streak which had shown above IBM1
Gate canyon had broadened until ob
jects at a distance in the vaMey woen
diletnct and day had fairly begun.
Swiftly and smoothly the train rase
down to De met. past wadkmaing rmn.'
er3 and sleepy herds of stock. Beyond
Deamet, the heavy pull up the mourn
tain begins and, as the care rumbh
over the lofty Marent trestle, the
breaks over the mountains and a mt
beautiful panorama is spread In
valley below. Then on, through 1bis
tlrmber, into the little open pahk '4
Evaro and the steep c'gab Is over. AS.
other quick nolseleem drop down easy
grades, through the east end of the
reservation, paet the agency buildings,
nestling at a distance at the base of
the Jocko mountains, and the ,
stops at Arlee. The roadbed ovet
hill is a good one. It must be tp insure
economical hauling by the huge moun
tan engines that drag the traies up the
heavy grade. There has been no j.r
thus far, except the steady throb of thb.
engine as It bas tolled up the bill,
Past Indium ranches and the *a At
land of the reserve, the run Is an easy
one and the train soon hails at hay
sIll, where the big hotel and stables
tell of the busy time when the stage
itne from here afforded the only means
of communioation for the people of
Northwestern Montana. It is quiet
enough now. There As a iittle sitr
about the station bet nothing more.
Promn Ravallt westward, the track
men have been busy this year repatirig
and improving 'the tine whieb was left
in such bad shape by the floods of '14.
The task was a severe one but the
work has been well done. Where, a
year ago, there were mnles of uneven
track, poorly and hurriedly ballasted
there now extends a Orat class road
bed, with revised grades and new
bridge.. The line to now in bette"
shape then ever before.
At Perms, the first crossing of the
Clark's Fork. the old wooden bridge
that spanned the stream has been as~r
ly removed and the train pulls slowly
and cautiously over the temporary
structure, which is soon to be replaced
by a modern iron bridge. The ma
chinery and much of 'the makerial for
the work is on 'the ground and 50 mten
are pushing the job along. It will be a
decided Improvement, as the old bridge
was not altogether secure.
From Perms to Horse Plais in the
early sumnmer of 1894 there was a
broad leke, where now streth acres of
farm land. The track and roadbed
were rendered weU1 nigh worthless by
the floods. But now there Is no lake
and the track is new ead sold. Hoses
Plains has undergone a transf6iae.
tlon this summer. Niamemess abw
buildings, among them a church ana
the large department aas of Ooadft
McGowan, have been ereoisd, a neW
water system has been gut in, wht
supplies the principel bufi8lage, gi
the streets have begun to ok mao4us
The train moves out of Horse Platith
through the beautidW velley whim'
gives the town its name and past faee
whose appearance ladicates thrift sad
good ihuabndry. As the valley be
comes narrow and the road winds aleet
the rocky bluffs that rise above the
river, the traveler sees ahere the treeb.
men have done thetr heavy wort sth.
year. At Eddy, 'where Risseles trill
ho operat on, a new slditg of staedast
length hes been put in and betwees
Eddy and Thompeon Palls this seasesu
w-.rk has reduced a I per cent. grade.
several miles long. to a raise of less
than 20 feet. Several curves have.besq
eliminated and the qonditloas of the
trac k so changed as to make it a eew
road for a long distance.
At Thompson men and teams are
busy grading for the erection of the
new round house and coal station and
we't of the tows a long .ld!ng is be
ing built and the grade widened. The
' ýmpany also expects to put in a afptlr
tank at this point. West of Thomtpson
nit so muc'h has been tone in the that
ter of radical changes, but some of
the grades near Belknap have been les
sened and many of the cuts widesIn
At Jacko. later, some similar improve
ments will be made, which will add to
the importance of that point. A tewS
site is soon to be laid out by Dinas.
Mctonald at this point.
Fr m Thompson Falls to Hope, the
"uplla observer has a view spread out
1. fore him tgiat can hardly be.equilled.
Gradually the roadbed leaves the level
of the river and soon the clear. green
water. whitened in places with foa.m,.
rushes along hundreds of feet below
hum. Everywhere are rapids. The
4Reek allosg tbei
aosh Ove roy tfl '
the ntrease Intotewe
b renaou e bNlew Maw w0"
rae it entreaoash ' d ll
nthe barv ldss beast? of CONS
more ressme. mors pettltselemet I
a anl tat has moss secu e. AwsAF t
on the hillelde, t e roar of 0heaway
Mr g rising for a meneet abowr I
Ms rumble, the train rushes n. 3R U
" valley weem n s emisn been4 h ea
aew on-ade ftaemboese aI the fti t t
tracts attentio. 3very7dWe there I
b * 5 to (e beus eiughtleer. ebsm t
** reooverS his eeartaga, a corve hriw I
train witlhn ht of Labe >i
fQrielle, a broad e p G
.> St b twiligbrt now and over ac ass the I
Ise, her. sad there, twlable the eve-t
Ntsaron the opposite shore sad oa I
satmais. The t air blows odd I
* the lake nd the twligtt deep, I
to darkness as the train pulle Into
the awrow yards at Hope, os the shore I
the lake. The reporter crawled down 4
from his vantage point and the Soar- e
ls,ended. At the dingy hotel of the 4
vry company a supper is serv- I
,and COsmdistor eatrees. p a I
et. wAhose delightful masic tormas c
err pleasant ending ot a happy dar.,
A NICE DAY.
; ihvDimppeas tad 51 eepety AN-' i
, peers to so In she sea t at pbteS
ieoeslm. Nov. . S-Western Mostean
Inver enjoyed e more beautiful deF
Ihan this has been. Until this eveMsg
1the skies were clear and the air as
Imy as in springtime. Tonight
d vy gray clouds are piling u aad
to a forecast of anow t4e
e that comes dons from Lou Lou
g4ak. But the day is well nih over,
eud it has been a dory i happiness all
over the city. If "joy is te best ct
*rne." there wee wine sauce with every
dilmer in Missoula to-day, and there
's been some very emphatic gtvkig of
thanks going on ever since early mora
'fhe Congregational church in South
,Missoula was filled to Its utmost oa
pacity this morning at the union
thanksgiving service. Rev. J. J. McAl
lister of the Methodist Npieaopsl
church, preached the sermon which was
apprsprlate and eloquent. After this
.service was ended. there was no further
formality to be observed and Missoula
people obaeFrved .the day as best suited
their individual testes.
Most of the Ireboys took a nap this
afternoon. Their ball last evening was
an unprecedented auccess and the gen
eral verdict Itoday bas been that It was
"the best ball ever given in Missoula."
It was nearly daylight when the weary
i Angers of the musicians ceased to pick
the strings of mandolin, harp, banjo
Iand guitar, and the Isat of the dancers
left the hall. But thery bad all enjoyed
Of course there has been turkey oa
every table to-day; that is, theoretical
, ly. It is rumored on the quidt -that
some of Missoula's citizens ate crow li
stead of torkey, but then, whatdt they
did? Crow isn't bad It you can't get
All banks and public offices tave bee*
closed all day and the stores were
open only for a short time this morn
ing. The weather has been too warm
fer skating but the excellent condition
of the roads has attracted many people
lute the country for drives. It has been
a jolly day alt around.
4emg 7ew 3teveioped In the Case et
Missoula. Nov. U.-Judge Ross, as act
tig coroner, held an inquest this morning
es the remains of unfortunate Mary
sgart. No new facts were developed
aw her death, the stories of the
wNpesees confirming the report of the
e as printed in the Standard this
. Mrs. Stewart came to her death
the results of strychnine, self ad
, and the jury found a verdict
tp.,iiis effect. Nothing of a sensational
ture was developed, aside from the
of 17 grains of strychnine wrap
wap in a paper and concealed beneath the 4
sdrt of the dead woman. t
No arrangements have yet been made
Or the funeral of Mrs. Stewart and 4
.ikling will be done untll replies are re- 4
qeved to telegrams which have been t
dent to her friends. The residue of her
husband's estate, after debts are paid
wil probably amount to about $$,6t.
This will go to her child who is in Hope.
Missoula. Nov. 2.-John Cleary is
Cunning the new mixed train on the
Bitter Root branch and Tom Holt, who
had the treight train during the tall.
Conductor Dyson's run on the
akke. Mr. Dyson going to the main
Both overland trains kept Thanks
g*tng to-day and gave Missouia added
cause for thankfulness by arriving
pearly on time.
?the acquittal of tie defendant In the
Morris perjury case in the United
glates court at Helena yesterday,
stves general satiefaction here, as Mr.
4torris is known to be a good citisen
l and an honorable man.
Reports from the Coeur d'Alene
atry are to the effect that the depth
snow on the range is steadily in
F andy Cameron came up from SL
I at.s Tueesdy night and spent
tIngthvtinfg with friends in town.
t Ig. Cameron states that Joe Reae has
tred over a new leat and has for
`Shen fs rle for a plck. Be is ala
I aew claim and has prospects do
In one respect. however, Joe
K $mbls unchanged. He can tell just
as big iles about his mining as hi
l about his bunting. The hanga
*S On Blue mountain. Sandy says.
ti re bred well this season and there
a now about 55 Ia the caves and on
@l1Ws of the ragged oM peak.
Saeof othem have been kilned b
treatseI this year.
ltdports from the alnes in the Uat
district this fall are very eusour
Jim Whelan sand Joe Oswbitl
ve done well this year on the Last
s and Joe Laundres has taken
a onesikb ore from his claim adjoia
: etbman Datbee spent Ithaakapiv
I n Wallace.
'judge Evans returned this noon
a from Helena. where he had been as a
d witnees in the Morris perjury case il
N- $e Uplited States court.
Ce nowles came over from Hel
r e* to-day to be with his family on
ii gt aasgivinE.
t" George Stewart came in from the
ot on No. 1 to-day for a visit with
- Advase whisk res sees Made M O
the i aseles of K"15 1mi abd bt55.
' ress Lippiflcotirn.
y in s vocatios has there been a mere
Srapid advance than in medicine, during
hel last half oeltruy. and it is siguiSesst
Sthat the major part of this advanc* has
e, Mess due. not to the observation and en
w perience of the routine practitioner. but
is :o the researches of scientific men who
met ? N taus 01 lbs elb
rgeft at ihn elegeap eSt Wet -.
seem we Thu Th tatv eat as ps.
-a wWo -ees their desetpme.
m-s benem*e bemtheessae
thgetahe o the e . e einte at
the sthe eestls lt sar0lal veo
mass* o to them 3aeloSer 01
3 aelsb0esem asem stu the
Masrc. ireila ale **hbeet meat
eel wai abI it the esuatry
**.ui art save the samatel ersel Deem
dlath >W bml peaemla Toeay the
muat stete-. unties the
/earrset e-walS e seeaty a
lomel. U ast atage ae seesatet musty
f iolpeneb b St he mlen the .me
..thetsa vJbern t 01 women who
seain hae Stat'deemel to ehrests Ia
ialllmm .0 w ssesAs are new re
a tor to begh nr atteusa
bye ewn mto er absut. two,
per am se the m.:m eparestsý
wesMl resatl e lath 0t alme-temths
0t go viser. Thea to the eniaee
meat of rules 0t health. baset un the
sme stelmy 0 beeterdelogya we as aegse
witaeme the devastatlsa o0 saeh epatemica
as were even tea yea", ags.
wh.e I er thee In metleal his
terprhers. has beam oeoakel In its
oaweed maral to the Weet
The lavesee or the Pera..
lrom tie letealM o Aaestoe.
"1he oedgla ot the oins as sot gea
easrly known. the iavestor of the
iamee hating been a yoags Bohemian
girt aomed * nleasla Stseala. lbe
WOW a booming young peamat maiden
and the beet danoer in the vilage of
Costee. on the River Ube, and need
to partomn solo dnoes of her own In
veation at -ie various vtNage festivt
*0. k use Is the year 131. at a
iand ome, that the asemled £uests
asehd her to danee a solo. mud she
said: Z WOll show von somet ng quite
mev, and tl the musc ot huer own
singing she danced the step,
Souh with more *ela um than it
is new estonned. The dance beose
so popular that it was later unde a
nmeomit Sanee. and Hedlsima omed
It pulka. a- she said It war darned in
lhort steps; from pulku came polka.
and Sanlty yolks. the dance three
yoiz'e later. in 1833. becomIng popular
in Prasgue. and In 1323 K was already
dauced at VPesas belts. and one year
lde beceme the most popalar dance
In b s Iemloska lelesiu to still
M v, esrrounded by numerous geaid
d liren and great grandohldren
spraas from her own six some and
.Win. tennedy, Mgr.
mme wm E flU m
M ý-'. -~
V. a L a+r* 75* remeseem
Surplus and Profits $15.000
Z. OWINN, 1I. D.
EYE and EAR.
All p olMs to REvali Mtasoua aad
1mthmd coma.t.. Addrm. tevene*
STANDARD PUBLISHING CO
B. R. D. CO.,
*Th..3T ORIGINAL D .ALBR5 IN 3VURYTHINGO
SaIPPzRs OF MAY, OAThS WHEAT and all kinds of Farm
and Ranch Produce. Write us for prices. Merohants, Com
mission Men, Consumers, who use or handle any of the above
or Eggs. Butter, Fruit, Berries and Garden Produoe in quanti
ties will find it to advantage to give as their orders. We han
dle a large part of the produot of the Bitter Root Valley; are in
position to make prices to suit the market, and invite eorre
Bier hot hvlolwel b*.
Mercantile Department Hamilton. Montana.
Bufer Root Development Co
*anufaoturers and Wholesale Dealers ln
£A1 dads oe Mq and Bridge Tiambehs a speotalty.
Lewe Dry Runs in coaneotion with the amal. Bash and
Doow 1aotory. Sash, Doors. Moauldiags. Cedar Shingles
sad s ane Lath. ;atesto Fiassh Hard Wood ow Pine
Hme Rails. Balustebe sad Newel Posts. Smroll sawing,
Y ni and Faney Doagkets Over 2,003.000 feet o@ No
$ causr faish 1s aooa either Yard Seasoned or Rila
naeL assmat.s sad Fee ills Punished aon appMs
**Drawer B"' - HAMILTON, MONTANA
HE KEELEY INSTITUTE
Located at Beulder not Sprints.
For the Cure of Liquor, Morphine Habits, Etc.
The ealy Institute in the State Endorsed by
Leslie K Keeley, M. D
For Particulars Address THE KEELEY INSTITUTE
WI0LDeR SlOT SPRINOG. MONT.