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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, April 14, 1917, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-04-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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Triable Bat*
INCOATS
showers and soft
'venettes, gabardines
'fized raincoats pro
ii wind and rain, from
Hats, Suits, Topcoats
store are of superior
We know but one
THE BEST!
-anything you wish. It will
actory or we will make it so
TTINGLY'S
North Main St.
'ficial Eyes
ave a new and complete
cut of artificial eyes,
reform and shell. And
tting room is strictly
US.
. J. KELLEY, Mgr.
451-w. 112 N. Main.
Let Us Figure On
PAINTING,
PAPERING
AND
KALSOMINING
YOUR HOME
Phone 62
RIDDELL'S
131 W. Park St.
rar too
sëâZ:
. R1NCKEL
THE DENTIST
Over Clark's Bank
R BROADWAY AND MAIN
Lady Attendant
rt Watch Repairing—Wateh
ing, $1.50; mainspring^, $1;
guaranteed for one year.
DIE. the Jeweler, People's
ter building. 40 East Park
street
ARK'S FIT TO [IT
ICHOLS WILL TELL IIS
t of American Museum
as Gone to Florida
to Find Out.
sharks may be utilized as food
will be determined, if possible,
hree-weeks' investigation Just
in Florida waters by John T.
of the department of fishes of
»'lean Museum of Natural Hie
lte scientific staff of the mu
pects the inquiry to help solve
hlem of the high cost of living,
are Interested in it also as a
of turning the tables on the
ting sharks tiiat threw panic
coast resorts in this latitude
imer.
known that the meat of some
of shark is palatable. Whal
long relished the blue shark,
hore species which reaches
nvth. Dogfish, which belongs
-hark family, according to some
lias been recommended as an
I of diet by the United States
of fisheries. The south is the
"f this species, but it fréquent
ais in abundance off Long
t'uh and April a southerly'
Isually brings summer weather
hern Florida, with incursions
[from equatorial waters. So the
i* undertaken at a favorable
when tarpon, the best bait for
may be caught easly in the
[ around Florida.
'dltlon to trying to determine
'alue of sharks, the scien
^'♦'stlgator also will study elose
r general habits, and hopes to
lata to enable him to forecast
4on. ho that he may be able to
6 northern coasts of such inva
occurred last summer. Her
nnour NicholH of Chicago and
ork lias facilitated the investiga
tendering his yacht, in which
'*w cruising and fishing ofT Hor
RNED BRACELET:
TOOKJIHILD'S BANK
1 ity. Mo.—Four years ago a
ransacked the home of Frank
r ni ^°* Central avenue.
* 'ty, Kan., and took a heavy
raeelet among other articles at
Recently the same robber came
left l, te bracelet and took in its
a child's bank containing fit.
* note sajrtng that he was the
man who robbed the house and
a fake name and address.
END ILL
m IN GEMI
Since Lynching of Leo Frank
Sentiment Has Under
gone Change.
Marietta, Ga . April 14.—The^lynch
ing of Leo M. Frank has done more
to crystallize sentiment against mob
n engeance in this state than any oth<
single event or propaganda.
Lchs than 20 months ago Frank wi
hanged from a tree in a small woods
two miles from here, and two mile
from the grave of Man' Phagan, of
whose murder he had been convicted
On every band were heard expressions
of delight, wild and sober, bitter ami
restrained, from "crackers" in from
one-mule cotton farms and from sub
stantial business and professional men
"He got what he deserved. I guess
this shows the country that Geoi
can take the law in Its own ham:
was heard on all sides.
Today sentiment lias changed, not
only In regard to the lynching
Frank, but in regard to Judge Lynch's
dominance in any case. Figuratively
speaking, Frank's body still hangs just
off the red-soiled road where it wa
strung, for its lesson and effect hav
never diHappeared.
Marietta, historic, set hut quiet, just
touched by' new industrialism am
flavored with true southern, unosten
ta tlous hospitality, favored the sudden
demonstration of lynch spirit as It
came In August. 1915. Since t
there has come a slow' but widening
growth of antl-lym hing spirit. And
Marietta represents in miniature, but
with somewhat more definite emphasis,
the change of spirit that has come
elsewhere In the state, and is gaining
impetus daily.
Believe Frank Guilty.
The jubilance at Frank's death
once one understands the light i
which Frank was viewed throughout
Georgia was all but inevitable for th
moment. There w'as and is yet n<
doubt whatever among all classes that
he was guilty. That is almost
article of Georgian faith.
"No Jury would convict any white
man of a death penalty crime,' the
reasoning was then, "on the test!
mony of a negro, if there were i it y
shadow of a doubt that the accu
was innocent. It would make
difference w'hether the man was Jew
or Gentile. Our courts and federal
courts said Frank was guilty. Then
our governor balked the courts' de
créé and gave IYank his life. Our
citizens merely took back to them
selves the execution of the courts'
decree, and Juptiqe, in its truest sense,
wps served." j . .
Today the belief in Frank's guilt
has not lessened. The woods where
he w % as hanged is called "Justice
Park." Mary Phagan's grave has
peculiar appeal. Hut lynching has
few defenders now.
At first, when the rest of the coun
try assailed Georgia for her lawless
ness, she blttbrl.v* Vcjhlned. It was the
favorite occupation of Georgia
tors to picture New' York and Chi
cago as criminal strongholds and
hold up her own manhood as thPt of
fearless and all-daring deference
law*. Georgia editorials now deplore
the prevalence of lynching and Georgia
editors admit in conversation:
"Frank's hanging is the greatest
disgrace this state has ever know
It will tie long before We live it dow''
But lynching—that hanging has had
that much of good effect In it—
got to stop, and is going to stop in
Georgia."
;
Think Lynching a Disgrace.
So too with "average" citizens, bankers
and clerks, merchants and teachers,
mothers of families and—less generally
of course, by far—with the more illiterate
population, this sentiment has taken hold
Frank's hanging was a disgrace to them
to the state, and to law—just, perhaps
In the abstract adherence to "eye for
eye and tooth for tooth," but a traves
upon Justice as embodied In the Instil
tlons of the state. The same matron t
tells her guest that "Justice Park"
only tw'o miles out from town and should
be seen, sa vs in the next breath:
"That thing will never happen again
We think that Frank deserved his death,
but after this no few men can usurp the
rights of taking life and feel they repre
sent the spirit of our people." And her
husband agrees with her.
Before Frank was put to death Newt A.
Morris was judge of the Blue Ridge <ir
cult, containing this and other counties.
After serving one term it was agreed that
he would not be returned to office. He
w'as the one citizen of Marietta, however,
who protested forcibly against the muti
lation of Frank's body: he took the body
from the crowd, with the aid of some
negroes, and despite attempted intercep
tion, succeeded in reaching Atlanta
with it.
Ever since this former Judge Morris's
Influence has increased. Today he Is once
again Judge of the Blue Ridge circuit and
has more favor with North Georgians than
at any time before. It all is traceable to
his opposition to Judge Lynch.
JUDGE'S DELAY CAUSES
SUITOR TO LOSE BRIDE
Los Angeles. Cal. — Miss Georgia
Mabel Ransom refused to get married
the other day, although the wedding
ring was about to be slipped upon her
finger. She appeared with Axel S.
Broughton in Justice Summerfleld's
courtroom, and requested the mar
riage ceremony be performed.
Justice Summerfield was engaged
temporarily. While the couple were
awaiting him. the girl suddenly arose
and exclaimed: "I won't do it. that's
all. I simply can't." and rushed out
of the courthouse building.
The intended bridegroom, with the
marriage license in his hand, rushed
after her. They were last seen walk
ing along Temple street, he pleading
and she protesting.
They gave their address on the mar
riage license as the Hotel Hart on
East Fifth street.
And even If you could give your
wife everything she wants, the chances
are that she wouldn't want it Vhen
shs got It.
OLD GLORY FLOATS ON GERMAN SHIPS
, FOUR VESSELS SEIZED IN PACIFIC PORT
f
I
'r*
W0
3
as
German ships seized by United [
States government in San Francisco
harbor. At left, bluejackets cheering
as Old Glory floats at masthead of
German liner, Serapis, the largest ves
sei taken in the west. Uncle Sam's
Jackles of the hoarding parties were
dclighted at a chance for a little ac
tion after the tense period of waiting
for war. 1
WALKS AROUND ALTER
PAST TRAIN HIT HIM
Japanese Section Hand Was
Thrown 15 Feet and Es
caped Injury.
Kemmcrer, Wyo., April 14.—What is !
detained by men who saw the accident
aè 'mvt4*lrtg-sh«rt of a mil a<*le, occurred j
the other morning when- extra freight
No. 2014 struck a Japanese section
hand named Kumiji Tongu as the lat- i
ter endeavored to get off the track j
this side of the tunnel.
The laborer was thrown about 15
feet across two tracks and when En- ,
gineer Wilcox alighted to pick up the [
man he expected to find the latter 1
dead, as the train had been running i
at a good rate of speed down hill. ;
Half an hour later, however, Tongu
was walking around In the waiting
room of the local depot, where he had !
been taken, ar.d apparently suffered no
serious Injury other than a sprained
arm and a wrenched back.
"If I hadn't seen it with my own
eyes I couldn't believe it," said Engi
neeY Wilcox as he stood in the depot
telling about the a.-. ldent,
A few minutes later Conductor
Rines, who was In charge of the \
freight, entered the depot and inquired (
here the dead man had been taken
•o. referring to Tongu. whom he sup-:»n
losed had been killed outright The.
*
fact that Tongu escaped so luckily 's
explained by the reason that there was j
snow on the front of the engine a cd
it is supposed that the laborer was
protected by the snow when struck.
He was taken to the railroad hospital
in Salt T>ake City for medical atten
tion.
April
Adv.
SOCIAL DUNCE
Hibernia hall Saturday night,
McNamara's orchestra.—
TOOK EVERYTHING
BUT HIS OVERCOAT
New York.—Not only did four men
rob him of $1.000 in United States
currency and 600 gold rubles, Trofim,
l.ochaza told the police, but they
stripped him of a new suit of clothes
and placed him in the street without
anything to wear save an old over
coat.
Lochs za. a watchmaker from Water
bury, Conn., appeared in Essex Market
court against Peter Jarmolowicz, An
drew Mikuz, Pinkus Raitala and Jacob
Stauk, who were held by Magistrate
Krotel ln $1,000 ball each for further
examination.
The complainant told the magistrate
he had come to New Yoik
friends. He was drinkin* in a saloon
in Fifth street, near Avenue A, when j
he formed the acquaintance of Jarm-j
olowicz. who invited him to spend the
night at his house. Lochaza said he'
lsit
accepted the Invitation, paying »3 for'''
his room. !
About 3 o'clock in the morning, he!
added, the four men came into his '
room, lifted him out of bed and çgr
ried him to the street, where they de- ;
posited him. A moment later one of
hm threw an old overcoat out of aj
them threw an old overcoat out of a|
the neighborhood.
At right, Herman bark Ottawa being
towed to Yerba Buena island in San
Francisco bay. Above, the fterapis bé
ing towed to anchorage. These two
vessels and two small schooners will
be guarded by a torpedo boat destroy
er from the naval station on the is
land.
Although officers of the Serapis
pledged their word that the vessel
TrflS GERMAN CONSUL
IS HAVING HARD LUCK
* 7 ~ J .7 , .........j
wh ° arrived ln * an * ran ' la '° recently I
alter being buffeted from country t<
country in an attempt to find a stop
Ping place.
The Kaisers official finds himself,
a peculiar position. He cannot re
main Indefinitely in the United States j
and at present he has no ----- —
DR. FRANZ ZEITELMAN.
Former German consul at Manila,
va y
0/
get
ting home. He has been desperately
trying to do that very thing for a long
time, but he has met with disappoint
ment at even* turn.
Dr. Zeitelman left Manila two
months ago on the transport Thomas,
intending to come to the United States'
and proceed to Germany shortly after |
the Von Bernstorff party sailed. Sud
denly he changed his plans and decided
-------
PREDICTS WORLD'S END.
Philadelphia. T^truction of the
to go to Japan and cross Siberia and
Russia to Germany by special permis
•ion.
When he arrived at Nagasaki the
Japanese refused to allow him to land.
The Thomas' officers had no author
ity to carry' him further. At length
he made arrangements through the
Swiss consul to land and agreed to go
to China.
By the time he reached China that
country had broken with Germany and
he went to Honolulu and decided to
take his chances with the United
States as the least likely of all the
powers of the Pacific to make things
uncomfortable for him.
He has placed himself in the hands
of the Swiss consul ln San Francisco.
He will probably remain there until
the arrival of 200 German consuls from
China, and will return home with
them.
Lom of Appetite is also Ioms of vitality,
vigor, tone. To recover appetite and the rest
take Hood'« Sarsaparilla - that strengthen« the
stomach, perfects digestion, makes fating a
It also makes the blood -k*h and
arth b > f' re a,tar »»r »'»■
prophesied by I>r. Benjamin O. Wil
kinson. Seventh - Day Adventist
l ' ,er *> tnan. in an address here. He
Pictured an earthquake which will
cauwe the . bulldinK * to , tun,ble * J
backing up his statements by Interpre- »
tatlon8 * >f the Scriptures. ^
poo T1 j P ai niâtes !
|THE POST FOR NcWS
I
!
'
would not be molested, boarding crews
found that the ship's machinery had
been seriously damaged.
Crews and officers of the seized
ships were interned on Angel island,
in San Francisco bay, where the gov
ernment Immigration station is lo
cated.
were ineffectual. After
nearlj . ha]f an hoar
leopards in captivity. It was valued
, lt ?t0> 000. Its opponent was so badly
wounded in the savage combat that
---
Beaumont, Cal., April 14.—A fight to
a finish between two leopards occurred
on the circus ground at San Jjicinto,
14 miles south of here. '
The two animals were rivals for
leadership of th#* group of trained
leopards that furnished one of the fea
Subscribe
Butte Daily Post
TWO CIRCUS LEOPARDS
MIX IN FINISH FIGHT
Despite Efforts of Men With
Hot Bars, One is
Killed.
tu re acts. Their hatred for ea< h other
had been manifest for several days,
but as their exhibitions of ill will ha^l
never gone'beyond the limit of growls
and ugly glances their trainers had not
thought it ne essary to place them in
separate cages.
Apparently maddened by the jolting
of the cage as it was being put in
place on the circus grounds, the two
leopards suddenly locked In deadly
combat.
Armed with iron bars, circus em
ployes worked desperately to separate
the maddened beasts, but their efforts'
verpowered the other.
a fight for
of the beasts
neu e R'*»lati\e palace,
b ?w.? in ? f _ WhlC î l
The dead animal was one of the
best educated and most highly trained
its recovery is doubtful.
CUTTING IT DOWN.
Mexico City. April 14. — Plans are
now under consideration for simplify
ing and cutting down the plans of the
Work on this
1 intended to
house the Mexican congress and
vhich.
projected, would have been
the largest legislative building in the
wor " * as J>e?un under President
Diaz. The steel framework of the
building was completed, but no work
has been done on the building since
mo. It I« estimated that it would
* 0.1 AA« AAA . . . ,
cost SS. 000,000 to complete the build
In* under the oritrina! plans and It is
proposed to simplify these plans and
utilize the work already done to form
part of a less pretentious structure.
A RECKLESS DEED
London. April 14.—One of the most
reckless feats of daring reported dur
ing the war Is recorded in
military awards just Issued. Private
Daniel Hall, who won the Distin
guished Conduct Medal, "put his hand
the muzzle of a trench mortar as
11 ,
7*- or
it was fired in order to prevent the
shell from hitting a man who Kid in
_ , . _ .
adxertentlj stepped in front of the
* UD
Th* »am? list mentions awards 10
six mer. who picked up live shells and
tl.r*
them over the parape*:.
Glad to Learn of It.
_ . _ _ _
medicine like that" Folly's Honey
and Tar «.„joy. a splendid reputation
»hat it is often Imitated. Otcourse.no
substitute or imitation *s as good as
the genuine Newbro Drug Co.—Adv.
April's changeable weather causes
colds that lead to expensive doctor
bills—bi'iU that could be a? aided if the
coH w / checked in time. C. Smith.
1421 12th St. Augusta. Ga., wr.tes: "I
got one 25c bottle of Foley's Honey and
Tar and my cough and ^old is about
well. I was glad to learn of a great
SOLDIERS TAKE
TO AGRICULTURE
Helping to Supply Demand for
Food—Retaken Land
is Utilized.
French Front, April 14. The begin
ning of spring this year has produced
the spectacle of thousands of soldiers
of the French army, together with
their comrades of the British and Bel
gian armies, forsaking the rifle, the
bayonet, the hand-grenade and the
machine-gur
arily the ho
and the plo
tricts of e;
France.
th
take in hand tempor
spade, the harrow
The
reconquest of large tracts of ter
from the Germans and the re
if the civilian inhabitants from
the places wher
confronted the
problem of re
1 they had take
Util*
torlng these
arming impl<
ndreds of tin.
»und had beer
ce the beginn
damaged
ng of the
rmies." r
?rving in
vith the
and children, were
places for the prop
land.
The army decidi
breach. The great
soldiers in the Frer
the peasant or far
therefore ar
-min« .
task tii
lind
ids.
^liable
The
rirganizai
dilfic
iMthoriti
irmy
rlence
requir
It. but eo-ordin
civil and military
effected very rapidP
fleer with agricultur
appointed by each
with the prefects of
in which the troops t
to find out what woi
and how many hand
do it.
The zone occupied by each army
was sub-divided into small districts,
#*ach containing about 25 villages or
hamlets. The commanding officer of
the troops stationed in each district
was directed to get into touch with the
civil official and place at his disposal
as many men as are needed or nan be
spared for agricultural labor.
The artillery and engineering repair
shops of the army were ordered to
mend damaged farm Implements and
replace missing parts, and army far
riers to shoe free of charge all horse
working on the land.
The result of these arrangements is
that, almost up to the firing line, all
available land ln France is now in
cultivation, and soldiers In uniform,
whenever they can be spared from the
trenches and dugouts and their main
task of destroying the Germans, work
cheerfully with the women, children
and older men behind the lines
The system has been extended to
that part of the line—150 miles ln
length—held by the British and R#*I-
gians. but here the task is a more dif
:lcu,t one * as most of the northern al
,ies are * in civil life, engaged in in
duatrial work in the cities The rana
iiana and Australians, however, have
been of immense assistance in restor
,n £ French land to productiveness,
ADVERTISED LETTER LIST
Mr and Mrs. L.
Mr. Frans Alarott, .V
Henry Albrecht. Perry
Simon M. Armstrong.
B
G. Aho. Earl Akli
Mo
j
I
Herman Bauletti.
B. Baker. Mrs
Mrs. Paul Bro
Rosa ,Janta '
Brooks, Mis
Buchanan. A
John Benich. Ethel
Burke, Ruby Baker.
J. Bernhardt. Mrs
Urs. Max Bauer. Edward
Ruby Baker. Mrs Mollie
IV. Bartlett. J. J. Brennen.
Carver Brown. Arthur But!da. D. D. Bud-1.
Daisy Bajovick. Mrs. J. H Broughey, W
A. Bane. VV. H Brown, M T Burke, Geo
Bourke. Butte Bulletin, Nestor Brulllette
Edward J Bacon. James Brownlie. Geo
Bartieln, C. Brown. Georgia Baylor. Mrs.
Etta Booth, Bloch Publishing . Frank
Bongaus. J. Clark Burthiesk, Mr. Runyon.
Frank Bell, E. W. Braun, J. F. Babtist.
Carlos Case, Mrs. J. Carlson. Leyman
Clark, Willie Clarke. Tom Cume. L. E.
Cole, Ted Cassidy. V. Cavallero. George
Campbell (2\ E. O. «'hrisby. Mrs. Sam
Conibs, Beatrice Cavellero, Eosario Cog
lietta. Mrs. Lula Cook. Mike Cacey. John
N. Crossman, John Calk'ns. Dr F J
Christie, J*>hn Conway. Miss Jessie Coo
ley. Mrs. Lulu Cummings. Wm H. Camp
bell.
Mrs Dean. Gevoeowk Dane! uns. Anna
J Dodge, Fred Davis. Chas. Deacon,
Je * sie F Davis. J->aephah Dodge. Wm
Deeverkin, Bertha B Davis. Mrs I M
James Downej, Mrs. Jack Doyle. Miss Ida
s, r ., \\ Penn ». Mr« H U
Psrbv, H S. Donahue, "rank Dustan.
Mrs. Mary Dunn. Joe Purrer. Thoa. Du
nan <- Michael F. I unn, Jewurjtna de
Gore - ^
Gust Ekola. Onnl Kskola. Sam R. EIÎI
ja«h. J. H. Edmunson. George Erick. C.
Eckleoff.
—• Finnig« n. C. M. Finch. D Fad
den. Mrs. M Frances. W. H. Fktischi.utn.
R. T Flemming. Farmer. M. Finnegan.
Mrs. Mary Flynn, Math Fortune. James
Foster. F. H Frost, C. Fleming.
Q.
Jl"
J Gallagher. Miss Florence Green
. Mr Grover. Mrs. Myrtle Graham.
cordon Gillis v2). Jim Grulp. Miss Geneva
i; . bson Kri , t e..« Unmstad. Minnie Dun
dry. Miss Merle Galloway (2). George H.
Godfrey. Globe Const. Co.
Mrs. Jennie Hall. C E. Hoad lev. Harry
Ha mil. Mrs Maud Ka paris. Mrs. M S
Hansen. Rubt. Hart son. F. P. H«.*dlock
Miss Emily Hill *2>. Joe Hofell, C W
Hatch. Michels Harg. D Hac**rtv. Wm
Hughes. Miss Agna Harrison. Mabel Hig
gins. Isreal Glass. C. E. Howland. Rev.
G. W. He&ly. E. A. Hewett, Louis J.
Herstad, W. R. Hookin.
Laurence Jasper. Tom Jameson. W. W
Johnston (3), Sat Jurac. J. C. Jones. Jack
Jackson. Tom Jones. Joko Jove tic. Fred
H. Jlodlen.
K
Ole Knutson. Mra Allen G. Khne. Ed
HUMPHREYS'
Humphreys' ITomeopatliio Remedies art
designed to meet the needs of «families
or invalids, something that mother, futher.
nurse or invalid can take or give to meet
the need of the moment. Have been in use
for over Sixti Years.
No. roa Price
1 Fever«, Congestion«. Inflammation« . 26
9 Wurm«. WprmKever 26
3 Colic, Crying and Wakefulon«« of Infanta 26
4 Diarrhea, of ChlMrnn an<1 Adult« 26
1 Couch«. Cold*. Hronnhltlq 25
H Toothache, Fac*«ohe. Neuralgia 26
W Headache, hick Headache, V artige 25
IO Üv «pepala. Indigestion, W eak M'imach 26
13 Croup, iloAr«e Cough, Laryngitis 26
14 Er/.ema, Eruption« . . 35
16 11 heumutiain. Lumtiairo 26
10 Fever and 4*ue. Malaria 26
IT Pllea, Blind or Uleedlnsr. Kuoni»l, Internal 26
I» Catarrh. Influenza. Cold in Head 26
20 Whooping Cough 26
21 A •thma,Oppre«*«-d l.-m- ulf Brea'hlnf 26
Disorders of the Ktdne>« 25
30 Crlnwry Inronllnriirr 26
31 More Throat. Quinsy 25
77 Crip, Grippe, La Gripp: 25
jTOP that cough
With
& Four Eight S
COUGH SYRUP
Price 50c at the
C.'laxy Drag Co., Inc.
313 East Park Street
Kay. David Ke
Kelley, Wm King. W.
Klin#*. Mrs. Georgia
?r, Thos. King.
L.
John I/.wney, Mrs Tuna I<ahtluen. T>*#»n
Lieh tarife Ul, Kuben league. Miss Minnie
Ling, ole lAiigscth, George F. Landers,
Harry Llgem, Thus. F\ I eary. W. B.
Ixjngwill (3). Miles I*ay, R. I. Lerwiltiger,
Mrs. T A. U-nz. Mrs. T. I». La Rose. Ham
Lee. Bertha Lewis. Major B P I^petlch,
l .V. Lilburn, Stephen 1^#-. Jr.. A'.ta Luther.
John J>*ighy. Billy VV. I>. Lee, W. C.
Lewis, N. Letourneau.
Me
F. B. MeCUntlck. J. I* McClelland,
Stephen MeGarty, Master Fred Mod rail,
fumes McNarnarra (2). P L. McManus.
J M McMillan, Margaret McBride. Nellie
:
I'oard, Mr? McDermott. James J. Mc
J, Mc
Donuld, Iriâwiq Mc%nis,
M.
John Murphy (2;. Miss Mary Mattson.
William Mann. Mrs Sadie Mal mv, Walter
S. Moulton <2>. Albert Myers. Red Mure
Hie, Mrs Ann Morrow. R. B. Mitchell,
Misa Maggie May, Kaleipuna Munson.
Mrs. Don K Meise. J. A. Martin. Mrs.
Mayme Mickles. A. V. Meyers. F. W.
Moran. E. E. Mingues, Miss Claire Mit
chell, S. p Milomer. Frank Mana, Mlk
Marich. J. VV. Mathews, N. C. Manley.
Kid Mit. hell, J Maver. Wm. Mitchell.
Otto S. Mazel. Dr Bertha K Mackel,
Owen Muckln, Thomas J. Mullane.
N.
John Nolan,
Henry Oberg. Baddy O'Neil. Tom Olsen,
John O'Hara. Hugh O'Neill, Ole Olson,
John O'Donnell. Mise O'Donnell.
P
Gordon B. Porter. J. A. Parker. Samuel
Partis, Stephen Phi Ip. Abraham Parent,
Wallace Pritchard, Joe Pardo, John Per
ch. Perler Pedresen, Miss Eima Fei
nen. Miss Ester Puponniemi, Miss Elma
•ttonen. John Peterkin. Geo. A. Pack
d. T. M. Penrose. Wm. A. Pater.
R.
j John Reilly, Mis. A. E Reufro, George
I F. Rogers. Mrs. J. Renolds, T. E. Ryan,
James T. Robinson, Sam Reymond, Luigi
Romaneschi. Samuel Rem und, Trastens
Redakhon. Miss Rose Riley. J M Ra
leigh. W Robinson, Susanna Rowland.
Henry Rooney. Yaakko Ranta, Mrs. Belle
Roonev. R. H. Rust. Mrs W. J. Reis.
George Rahlf, Louis B. Ryan, Jas. Rich
-ds.
S.
Patrick Shirp. Fred Schutz. Herman
Strassubrger. M i ° s Heilen Saunders.
Walther Smiht. Minnie Sharp. D. VV.
Straffen. Al Simmot s. Chester Simonson.
Vick Skefahdez, Miss Mildred Seeley, J.
D. Strother. Dan Street, Gerald Shaugh
neseey, Jos. Santer. Miss Mary B Stan
ton. L. H. Steinheuser. Arthur Smith,
Mrs. M J. Smith, Moryts Silverman. A.
H. Sirett. Mrs M. Sullivan, Dennis D.
Sullivan « 2). Pope Sturgeon. Alvin D. She
bran. John L Sampson, Mrs. Louise
Slinfelt.
T
B H. Taylor. Mrs. Mamie Taylor. Mrs.
Mable Taylor. Miss Mae Tucker. Adolf
Thorsen. Frank Torp. Mrs. Annie Telles,
Th-.s H Teal. Arthur Thomas. John
Tam. Thos. H. Teal, James Tracey, The
Reveille.
U.
Jas. Un nay.
V.
Miss Helen. Vanduvf
W
Robert Webber. Mikki Wanno. Charles
Wheelwright, Mrs. Bertha Williams. Carl
D. Williams. H. W Webber. M.s.s Pearl
Wiley. Chas Would. Mr and Mr« John
VVystiom. J VV Warren. John Webb. W.
T Webb. Mr Williamson. A. J. Wiley, H.
A Walker. J J Weidtg. Harman Wlerk.
I* E Wiley. Aug Warren. Chauncy W.
West. Jos. Wright.
Y
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Worms Handicap Your Child.
Worms drain the strength and vital
ity of children, making them dull and
listless Their power to resist more
serious diseases is reduced and energy
and Interest in play are lacking Kick a
poo Worm Killer is a mildly laxative
remedy In candy tablet form tl.a* chil
dren like to take Tt kills ord remot es
the worms and lets your child grow
strong and healthy like other children.
Don't let your child be dredged down
by worms Full directions on the box.
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