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BANK. HAniLTON, MONTANA. DIKEOTOB&. W. W. McCrackin, President, T. A. Ohatfin, Vice-President, J. K. Hartikuimir, Cashier, John A. Summ cas, B. A. O'Hara Oeneral Banking Business Transacted OFFICIAL DIBECTOBY. STATE OFFICIALS. Governor. Joseph H. Toole. Lieutenant Govern >r. Frank Higgins. Secretary of State, « o H. Hays. State Auditor. .1. H. Calderh^ad. State Treasurer, A. H. Barret,. Attorney General tames Donne'' Superintendent of Publie Instructic . 'V. W. Welch. Chief Justice. Theodore Brantley. Associate Justices, W. T. Pigott and Geo. R. Holloway. Clerk of Supreme Court. H. G. Rickarts. Représentative in Congress, Caldwell Ed wards. United States Senators, W. A. Clark and Paris Gibson. COUNTY OFFICIALS. District Judge, Frederick O. Webster. Sheriff, Joshua Pond. County Treasurer, Harvey L. Carter. County Clerk and Recorder. C. M. Johnson. Clerk of District Court, J . F. Cone. Assessor. Arthur Beekwltb. County Attorney, W. P. Baker. Superintendent of Schools, Kitty Ostermeyer Coroner, F. M. Lockwood. Public Administrator, John Campbell. Surveyor, M. D. Kippen. County Commissioners, Henry Grover, Geo Satterlee, J. B. Overturf. CiTY OFF1OIAL8. Mayor—Miles Romney. Treasurer—W. O. Fisk. Attorney—R. Lee McCulloch. Clerk—Richard C. Parmenter. Marshal—W. A. Strang Night Officer— J. M. Higgins. Police Magistrate—Fran k J. Morris. Aldermen First Ward—Louis Peterson, H. 8. Page. Aldermen Second Ward—Geo. H. Taylor. F. L. Burns. Aldermen Third Ward—E. A.Trosdahl, J J. Howley. SOCIETIES. RAVALLI LODGE. No. 36, K. OFP., MEETS every Tuesday'evening at Fonger's Hall, cor. Mam and Third streets. All Knights in good standing cordially Invited to visit. J. M. Higgins, C. 0 C. M. Johnson. K. of R. and S. HAMILTON, LODGE, NO., 48. I. O. O. F. meets every Monday night at Odd Fel lows hall, South Second street. All Brothers good standing invited to visit. „ B.O. Black, N. G. T. L. Adair, R. S. BITTER ROOT ENCAMPMENT, NO. io, T.O. O. F., meets first and third Fridays at Odd Fellows halt. Visiting Brothers invited to attend. WM. ROMBOUGH, C. P. J. T. BOARDMAN. 9cribe. IONIC LODGE NO. 38. A. F. & A. M. MEETS first and third Saturdaysof each month at Odd Fellows hall. Second street. Sojourning orethren invited to attend. O. C. COOPER. W. M. J. J.SOUTWIOK, Sec. HAMILTON LODGE NO, 20. A. O.U. W.. meets every second and fourth Thursday at Odd Fellows Hall, at 8 p. m. F. J.MOl RIS. M. W. HENRY GROVER, Rec. CHARITY LODGE. NO. 11. I. O. O F. meets the second and Fourth Wednesdays of each month at Odd Fellows hall. MRS. M. J. FLETCHER, N. G. MRS. ADA BURNS, Secretary. BITTER ROOT TENT K. O. T. M, meets 2nd and 4th Friday evenings at Odd Fellows Hall. Visiting Knights are cordially invited to attend. J. M. REINDEAU, Commander. MARTIN TINGLEY, Record Keeper. Hamilton camp no. moi, modern Woodmen of America. Meets at Odd Fellows Hall every Tuesday evening. E. F. Richards, Clerk. C. 0 . Coulter, V. C PINE CCNE CAMP NO. 754 WOODMEN OF the World meets every Thursday evening in Fonger's hall, corner Main and Third streets. O. O. Coulter. C. C L. J. Watson, Clerk HAMILTON FEDERAL UNION NO, 109, A. L. U. meets every Saturday except the last week of each month when it meets on Wednesday, at 8:00 p. m. In Fonger's hall, cornerThird and Main streets. Walter Warren, President. Barry South, Recording Secretary. EVENING STAR, No. 58, I. O. O. F. MEETS every Saturday evening in Miles' Hall. Darby. All brothers in good standing in vited to attend. Chas. Lawrence, N. G. August Solledeh. Sec. COBVALLIS LODGE No. 28. A. F. & A. M. meets every second fourth Saturday evenings in Masonic hall, Corvallis. Visit ing brethern in good standing cordially in vited. R. R. Smithey. W. M. G. G. Lockwood, Sec. VICTOR SOCIETIES Victor Lodge No. 43 A.F. &A. M.,meets first end thii d Saturdays at Appolonio. Watters & Company's hall, Victor, A cordial invitation Is extended to visiting members. T. H. Hanbldge.W.M.; M. D. Fulkerson, Secretary. Ravalli Lodge No. 711. O.O. V., inëets every Friday at Appolonio. Watters A Co.'s hall. Visiting brotheas cordially Invited to attend. W, R. Rickman, N. G.; Jos. Appolonio. Sec. □ Victor Tent No. 35 K. O. T. M., meets first end third Tuesdays of each month at Appo lonio, Watters & Co.s' hall. Visiting Knights always welcome. T r "— - r * Barnhill, R. K. J. E. Marvin. Com. ; f.A. Victor amp No. 5696 M.W.A..meets second, and fourth Saturdays at A. W. A Co.'s hall 8. H. Ault, V. C. M. M. Williams, Clerk. Victor Lodge No. 20 A. O, U, W., meets sec ond and fourth Saturdays at Workman hall. Henry McVey, M. W.; Wm. Tucker,Recorder Naomi Chapter No, «O. & 8,. meets first and third Wednesdays of each month at A. W. A Co.'s hall. Mrs Louise Watters, W. M. ; M. D. Fulkerson, Sec. Charity ledge No. 6 D. of H, m eets second and fourth Saturdays at Workman hall. Mrs. Amanda Vert. 0. H.; Mrs. Mary E. Gregory, Recorder. Bitter Root HlYe No. 40L.O. T. M„ meets day afternoons at , 'Commander; Mrs. 1 a of in a of in an a a litz the M of by the of CRIMINALS OF TITLE. Princes and Princesses Are Punished lor Their Crimea. *• Reoawt •■■ten**« of DepvavltJi Anson* the German Nobility and •ho FeamMieo Imposed Vpon Them. 1 Everyday Oaaarraaee. "Well," said the president of the South American republic, "ha« the rev olution been suppreaed?" "Yesterday's haa," replied the aecre tary of war, "hut the nine o'clock rev olution of thia morning ia still on. We've captured one of the revolution ist but the other ia still at large."— Philadelphia Preaa. Whatever a man's rank, ha cannot escape the penalties of the law if he breake it. Abroad, though a man of title can no longer commit, crime with impunity, yet punishment is too often shockingly inadequate. The case of Prince Frostier von Arenbergi« an ex ample of how far favoritism of -this kind can go, saye the Chicago Trib une. The prince was in command of a Oerman southwest African district, and had as his confidential servant a half-breed named. Keen. The man chanced to arouse the prince's dis pleasure, so his master made him orunk on brandyi, and then, manacling him, drew him up by a cord to the ceil ing and practiced upon him torture# too dreadful to mention. At last he cut the moaning victim down, and, turning him out of the house, ordered the sentry to ehoot. him. The sentry fired in the air, and then, when the prince repeated the order, shot at Keen and wounded him in the leg. The titled torturer, mad with fury, pulled out a revolver and shot Keen through the body and again through the head. As the man still showed signs of life, he seized a ram rod and forced H through the last wound into the man'a brain. The prince was tried by court-martial and sentenced to three and a half years' detention in a fortress! Detention in a fortress ia a sort of first-class im prisonment, and ia actually welcomed by many officers as* a relief from the severity of their duties. Prince von Arenberg is a member of one of the greatest families in Germany, one of which the members are entitled to marry into the reigning family. In the winter of last year a most daring robbery took place in the open street at liatoum in bread daylight. The cashier of the Caspian Black Sea Naphtha company was carrying the sum of $7,000 from his office to a bank, accompanied by an armed guard. Sud denly a man rushed out from a side street, stabbed tlie guard, seized the bag of money from the caahierand ran off writh it. Two policemen gave chase; the man turned and shot them both and got clean awayi. This daring and successful robber was Prince Alexander Lordkipinadse, the author of a series of crimes ex celling those perpetrated by' even the worst of the old time western Ameri can desperadoes. He was at the head of a widespread organization of ban dits, whose headquarters were in the Caucus mountains, and whose depre dation* extended to Hatoum, Tiflis and Baku. A few months ago—to be exact, in March, 1901—the head of the band was caught, and with his two lieuten ant*. Prince Valerian and Prince Klias Lnlukidse, put on trial. The case lasted a fortnight and there were proved against them no fewer than 100 mur ders, besides numerous oases of arson and almoat innumerable robberies. All three met a richly devervex) fate on the gallows. Berlin recently enjoyed a sensa tion in high life. Count«#« von Schlieben was arrested on a charge of setting five to her «simmer residence in Steglits, one of the suburb« of the German capital. Bail was refused and the lady immured in prison. The life story of tliiE wom an is distinctly interesting. Twenty years ago she was plain Mary Hertog, a flower seller in one of the principal streets of Berlin. Her business did so well that she made a fortune and blos somed out as a pat-rones* of charities and editress of a woman's periodical. Then she married Count von Schlieben, a man considerably younger than her self, and the pair went to live at Steg litz in the villa which has now been burnt down. This house, which the countess built with her own money, is the one she i* accused of burning. Austria has her titled criminals. In April, 1900, a landed proprietor. Count Kersch endurff, was arrested for com plicity in an extensive series of for geries in Transylvania. With him were implicated an ex-district prefect, two lawyer«, several priest« and other persona of good standing. The note», which w«ra most cleverlj- forged, were issued to a value of over £10,000 be fore the fraud was discovered. An other Austrian nobleman who has re cently got into trouble- is Count Hans Arz, who has been- deprived of his rank and lentçnçed to two months' imprie onment with hard labor for commit ting thefts in a dentist'# waiting room M Vienna. „ The case which haa created moat popular interest of any in which titled criminals have been concerned is that of Princess RadriwilL The case arose out of the action, brought by a third party agains-t the late Cecil Rhodes and Princes* Catherine Radziwill to ob tain sentence in connection with cer tain promiaaory notes drawn by the prince#* and purporting to be indorsed by Mr. Rhodes. Mr. Rhodes denied that the signatures Were his, and in the result the princes«) was found guilty of forgery and sentenced to a term of imprisonment. is as or it, go he a or MR. JOBSON'S ECONOMY. Gonds Usa. Jobson lato Trying« tka Sovlag Sohemo la Cooking with Vanntlsfaelory Rsoultn. "Mr«. Jobson," inquired Mr. Jobson one evening a couple of weeks ago, sitting straight up in his chair ami gazing at her intently, "do you *-vei read the woman's column of the Star or of uny of the other newspapers that you get hold of?" "Why, certainly I do," quickly re plied Mrs. Jobson. "It's the first part of the paper I turn to." "It is, hey?" said Mr. Jobson, with a victorious gleam in his eye. ''Well will you be good enough to inform me then, why it is that we waste in this house about 20 or 25 pounds of good meat a week, at a rough calculation?' Mrs. Jobson'« mystification was plain, says the Washington Star. "Woman'» column? Meat wasted? she said, in a puzzled tone. "I'm sure 1 wish 1 knew what in the wide world you meant." "Well, I'll just tell you what in the wide world I mean," said Mr. Jobson, oracularly. "Once in a great while I accidentally take a peek at this stuff in the woman's column myself, and i never do this that I don't find all sorts of mighty practical and worth-while suggestions for household economy Among these suggestion« there are constantly published wise little tips as to scores, not to say hundreds, of methods whereby the big meat bills of households may be cut down. And let me tell you that these tips read in » pretty appetizing way, too. In stead of reading them, and profiting by them, and giving your husband a little lift occasionally in the matte of expenses, you go right on chuck ing pounds and pounds of first-class left-over meat into the refuse can. You wouldn't think of going to the trouble of framing up one of these nice little dishes composed of the meat left from a previous meal, because you might have to devote 15 or 20 minutes' study to it, and that would be too much o* a drain upon your vitality." Whereupon Mr. Jobson sat back in his chair in his regular "that will bt about all" manner, and resumed hie newspaper. When Mr. Jobson arrived home from the office on the following afterrloon he was hungry. "Maybe that spring tonic I'm taking is not phenomenal stuff," he said to Mrs. Jobson, with a greedy look in his eyes. "Why, I ate a bigger luncheon to-day than I've sat down in front of for 20 years, and yet I've been so hun gry at the office nearly all the after noon that several times I was tempted to go out somewhere and buy $18 worth of ham and eggs. Right now I wouldn't do a thing to a steak as big as a bath mat, smothered in onions or mushrooms or any < Id thing. Whatchoo got for dinner, anyhow?" "Oh, something nice—something that will just suit you," replied Mrs. Jobson, cheerily, as she led the way down to the basement dining-room. Out of the bowl in the center of the table she served out to Mr. Jobson a rather savory mess, flavored with bay leaves and spices, saying to him: "That is a beef saute, you know— Mrs. Kaystreet was telling me how to make it the other day. Doesn't it smell delightful? And it is so eco nomical, too—it is made from what remained of the roast beef we had for dinner yesterday." "Beef sought-who?" said Mr. Job son, looking rather crestfallen as he took a mouthful of the savory mess. "Well, that's a pretty good name for it, but it tastes to me a heap like th«j plain, old-fashioned beef stew of years ago. Got any other kind of meat to go with it?" "No," said Mrs. Jobson, amiably. "There is plenty of the saute, you know, and the potatoes, and nice fresh bread and butter, and, just think* I didn't have to send out for a single, solitary thing for to-day's dinner." "Uli-huh," said Mr. Jobson, gloomily. "Do you enjoy the saute?" inquired Mrs. Jobson after a little pause. "Oh, it's not such a bad beef stew," uncompromisingly replied Mr. Jobson; but for the remainder of the evening he wu unusually grumpy and quiet, and a little before bedtime he went out, saying that he was going to the cafe around the corner to get a sand wich and a bottle of beer. On the following morning, when Mr. Jobson sat down to his breakfast, Mrs. Jobson placed on hia plate a cou ple of dark-brown, obloid-looking things, reposing in tomato sauce. "Another surprise for you," said Mrs. Jobson, in her sweetest tone. "Beef croquettes, and made from the tame roast beef that we had day be fore yesterday, out of which I made the saute for laat evening's dinne know," "Yes, I kiiotVi*' said Mr. Jobson—he tad already gulped down a cup of cof fee— rising from the table. "And I finOw also that I am going out some where and get something to eat foi breakfast. And I also know, again, that if there's any more left of that roast beef under this roof I'll send a hurry call to the board. < f health within ten minutes after I get home thirf evening. There's nothing inrun about me in the matter of grocery hills or meat bills, or any other kind of bills, as you've had pretty good occa sion to find out for a good many years past, and if you got the idea absorbed into what you please to call your mind that you're going to work off back nmnber food on me as a steady ." ing, then, madam, let me tell you that I am not taking hand-outs yet, here or any place else, and don't you fail to remember it!" During the present year 643 prosecu tions for insults to royalty have been ;ried in Berlin, of which only 186 were thrown out by tbe courts. ,yôu Anaconda Copper Mining LUMBER DEPARTMENT. Mill and Wholesale Offices At Hamilton, Montana. O UR mill is one of the most complete in the West. It is fitted with modern machinery in all departments. Our planing mill and sash and deer factory are complete, and we guarantee satisfaction on all classes of work, from miring tim bers to fine interior finish 72 W E operate the only logging railroad in Montana. Our logs are delivered to the mill clean and dry. This method of loggiing makes it possible for us to fill orders for special lengths and sizes on 24 hours' notice. Special attention given to. this class of work. Manufacturers of Band Sawed LUMBER, Sashes and Doors, Cedar Shingles and Cedar Posts. Estimates Promptly Furnished on all Classes of Building. Our Large Stock ot Seasoned Lumber Makes it Possible for us to fill Large Orders with Promptness. We are Prepared to Give Quick Service on Special Orders. Correspondence Solicited. Yard and Local Offices at Hamilton, Anaconda and Butte.