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THE BUTTE DAILY POST ANACONDA BUREAU tela It J SUNDAY LUST DAY Applications for Officers' Posi tions Should Be Made at Once. Anaconda. July 12.—Sunday ia the ta at day on which application« for fed mission to the second officers' 'training camp at Presidio. Cal., can j>e made. The local committee, con futing of K. J Bowman, chairman; ►JRarold Blake and George O. Jackson, As making an effort to .secure i good ^representation from Anaconda. For the first officer»' training camp fepplications from hundreds of Mon ft&na volunteers were received too late, fche present Is an exceptional oppor tunity for those who are subject to the coming draft There is a consid erable difference between the ^pay for [Officers and privates and this should è© a consideration to stimulate ap plications for admission to the sec ond camp, which opens on \ug. 27. ! From the second camp will he se tlooted the officers who will have nih&rge of the second draft of 500,000 |men. Eight of the western states will 'fef^gepresented in the officers' < amp. I Arty information desired may he se £ured from any one of the committee three I *•; ^>er that Sunday Is the last day to application. iCIRL LEAVES TOWN FRIENDS SEEK HER Miss Mabel Sargent Has Not Been Heard From Since Monday Evening. Anaconda. Jul\ 12 Mabel, the six *een-y ear-old daughter of Mrs. Norah ■argent of this city disappeared on Monday evening and has not since been peen The officers have been asked to Ifessist In locating her. Miss Sargent left home Monday eve ^ng w ithout bidding goodbye or giving ferny hint of her intentions. It Is pre sumed she left town on the 6:36 train rßhe was wearing a white Panama hat jfe*. the time and carried a suitcase, jbut it is not known what clothes she »carried In the suitcase She in a blender girl and hag light brown hair. I ; I ' * . ! , ! ! j BIDS WANTED Bids will he received on or before jfuly 14 for calsomining and varnish- 1 Ing the Interior of the high school | -building and to place cement walks to ;th# north and south side .if the build- 1 Ing Cement walks will also be placed *>n the north side of the Dalv build ing Specifications may be had by calling at the offl< e of the clerk be tween the hours of 9 a m and 4pm The board of trustees reserves the fight to reject any and all bids By order of the board of trustees. FLORENCE N ('OLE. Clerk of School Distri ! No ie ,\dv MILWAUKEE SUED FOR KILLING OF CATTLE Anaconda. July 12.—William Neary has brought suit against the Chicago, Milwaukee and Kt Paul railway . .»m P»ny asking for $125 for a Holstein heifer and $300 for a team of horses. alleged that the animals were killed through the negligent ployes of the raliw-tc ern ANODES TAKE FIRST rond». July 12.—Th- Anodes, I ! I ; who are making a barnstorming trip i th-oueh the northern and e„,ern pari* ; of the state, proved victors in the ! «*»• ' •" M Harlow «or, by the ..ore of . to ». so- .rding to a wire reeved ,.. t night from | cretary G R *»lly. The next g ■ la at Moore tomorrow. BIDS WANTED. Hid. to furnt.h rive school building, with Diamond lump coal for the com ing year 1SS17-1H wilt be received on or before July 14. I'j917. The board re- 1 bid*. . By arder of the board of truetee*. FLORENCE N. COLE of School Dlatriot No. 10.—Adv. Krank Gagner and »on have [o Ontario to visit relative». M. P. MAHONEY FUNERAL DIRECTOR 113 Main Street, Anaconda. OFFICE NEVER CLOSED Bell Phone 39 B. A. & P. RY. Time Table lltAIN*— I « ( , Leave Anseonaa .it* U:M IM I II arriva Butta ll:M «:» Mi TRAIN*- 1 I ( ? Leave Butte ... 1:00 0:00 11:19 I •At Anaconda »0:30 1:00 0 00 l!j( LEAVES CHS UNO Disappearance of Ed J. Lund quist Causes Much Worry to His Friends. Anaconda. July 12. -Ed J. Lundquist 25 years of age. has been missing from Anaconda for four months, and Qus Swanson, his cousin, and many friends are worried by recent developments He left his suitcase at the lodging house of Mrs. Smith. 217 East Com mercial avenue, with n request that it he given to Mr. Swanson This was done, and expecting soon to hear from Lindquist, the suitcase whs not ex amined for several weeks. When the suitcase was opened the first things noticed were two souvenir postal cards, one of which was ad dressed to Mr. Swanson. This showed the interior of i crematory at Port I ! land, of the und marked one s On the reverse side was written: "Tire X marks the vault in whu-h the urn containing my ashes will he found." The other card, ad dressed to Harold S.ilter. South Ohio street. Butte, carried an outer view of the crematory The message on this card was: "This Is the place here 1 will he cremated. 1 will rest up for h few days and then the good long rest Farewell. Your friend K Y Vnother fragmentary note tinad dressed said: 1 will go here and • ommit hari kari ala Japanese." It is feared that somewhere he has ■ arried out his expressed intention A savings account in the Daly Bank and Trust company and another In the Anaconda National hank have re mained untouched. He left his cloth ing and effects behind. Reply to an inquiry at the Portland crematory states that though Lundquist corre sponded with them, he had not been seen at that place. Lundquist was in poor health. He had submitted to an operation and consulted many d< trip to Rochester, a ted upon there, thoroughly and his with medical hooks it was not oper * studied his cay it it ease was filled spent much the of his time for the last year in library. Hii father is living somewhere the roast, his mother died here seve '•'ears ago, and an aunt about a yt Cut!! attacked by illness he worked at the sample mill of the smelters. described as five foot eight inches in height, weighing about 130 pounds, smooth shaven and walked with his shoulders stooped. •' lrs sn from we " ks ' Ael1 ' deligh ANACONDA BRIEFS » Grilla C. Jones of 50 . Anaconda, w pneumonia foi • •ad to ht of ho o has be* the past' » sit up □very. nd the Otl.M and part Thomas valley is v Mr. and Miss Marie lo many friends lie of the state. ienttie of the 4'entennial "»ing Anaconda friends Mrs. Frank Tucker and Riddle have left for Yel Lodq stone park. Lenitive eommtitee of the Deer alley picnic has been called °" Sunday at 8 p. m . a , nan Ieue\ s ran. h to make arrangements for the annual picnic. Ichtli .Swanson, a thirteen-tear-old sirl fell today while rollerskating and I broke her arm She resides at 213 Alder street ! The i.adies- Aid society of St. Paul's I chun h is meeting this afternoon with ; Mr«. William Garrlty on the ranch six miles west of town. The meeting is taking ihe form of a picnic and outing Our stock of screen doors is still complete. Common, fancy and oak doors at lowest prices Coy's, 111 East PLirk. Anaconda—Adv. I<r. John T Foley of Lewlstown is isitlng his sister. Mrs. Margaret i l-'ln.. . ; eniîetell Tn V. V» Bed ! me d|r;,i , on.« | * 1 y ment to hla p^o# "***"' M r and Mr. w ' ral , r „ n | nieces. Misses Mary and Allan s"," i,, e -'..mo 1 th * rast for nebaugh of New York, and Mr. and Mr* *■ s Adam, are touring Yellow stone park. T. P. Stewart will leave this eve ning for Zu ml.rota. Minn, for a visit and to accompany home Mr». Stewart and Ma.ter Sidney, who have been In •ral week.. They will John M(£*arvel is being visited by her sister. Mrs. Qua Thiell, j,,id husband and children from S». James Minn. Mr and Mrs W A. Holly left this morning by automobile for a visit with relatives near Townsend. G. K. Mathiaon was called to Port land yesterday by news of the serious : illness of his mother ° Dlllenbeck has returned from : ■» vacation In California. Verberckmoes. optometifst.—Adv. FIVE-YEAR-OLD GIRL SUMMONED BY DEATH Anaconda. July 12.— Cecil. Keenan daughter of Mr», flora Keenan and grand-daughter of Mr and Mr«. John Sullivan of thla city, died yesterday afternoon, following an Illness of two Week», »t the family home. «13 Oak street The little girl was five years of age. I The funeral will be held on Friday afternoon from the family home, proceeding to Bt. Paul'» church, where servicee will be held at 2:30 o'clock. Additional relative» are; A brother. James; two uncles. James and Patrick Keenan, and two aunt«, Mrs. James Mellan and Miss Kate Sullivan of this city. According to the Government's Figures on Conscrip tion Lists. Anaconda, July 12—Anaconda has a population of 24.742. according to the government figures on the conscrip tion lists, and has been apportioned the number of men who will he con scripted from each district. The quota assigned for Deer Lodge county is IS6 and for the city of Anaconda ICO. It Is understood that the city will be given credit out of the 160 for those who joined the national guard. The registrations from the city to taled 2,806 and for the county 2.004. MIKE CANJAR DEAD NATIVE OF AUSTRIA Anaconda. .lul> 12— Mike Can Jar. aged 11 years, a native of Austria, died this afternoon from pneumonia at St. Ann's hospital. The bodv la at Mahoney's un dertaking parlors. Mr. Canjar, who lived at 510 Fast Third street, was a member of Ss. Peter and Paul society and the Mill and Smeltermen's union Two brothers survive. John, who lives In Youngstown. Ohio, and George, ln Aus GREAT CROWD FOR SR\TE GUN SHOOT. IS THE OUTLOOK Ann* «ui da, July 12.—Secretary Jack Le Barge is receiving so many appli cations for registration blanks for the statt* gun shoot here on Sunday that there is strong evidence that the event will be better attended than ever. STOLE CHANGE FROM BAR: MALLOY ARRESTED Anaconda. July 12. Albie Malloy, released yesterday morning from the county jail, was arrested last night by Officer Pat Connolly for stealing an other man's change from a saloon bar. When searched at the city jail a rock was found tied in a handker chief (hat would have made a formid able weapon for a knockout or a hold up. NO LETUP IN RUSSIAN E (Continued from Page One.) crown prince made a number of at tacks on both banks of the Meuse. All these assaults, delivered in the vi cinity of hill 304 on the north side of the stream and north of the Hardau mont works, were repulsed. RUSSIANS TAKE ANOTHER IMPORTANT GALICIAN CITY Petrograd, July 12 -Official an nouncements that Kalusz in Galicia bad been occupied by the Russians w**re made today, coupled with the statement that the occupation was ef fected after a sanguinary battle. Kalusz is a city of about 8.000 peo ple. 28 miles southeast of gtry. Yes terday the Russians had reached the Posiexs-Lestulkt-Karmacz line south and west of Stanlslau The central point of this line is Lesluvka. four miles west of the river Bystritza. It is about seven miles east of Kalusz. the nearest large town west of Stanlslau and which is situated in a bend of the Stolen river. GERMANS REPULSED IN MEUSE RIVER BATTLE I'sris. July 12. After u violent bom bardment Germans tried several sur prise attacks during the night on both banks of tiie Meuse, but were repulsed, the war office announced today. MINE SWEEPER LOST IN BRITISH CHANNEL l mine in the Paris. July 12 -The Fr< sweeper Jupiter struck a ni liritish channel Tuesday Eleven lives were lust ENEMY RAIDERS DRIVEN OFF BY THE BRITISH London, July 12- A raid attempted by the enemy last night south of Ijombaertzyde was driven off, says of I'Mal report. "There is nothing fur ther tc report." BRITISH LOSSES SMALL IN BELGIUM BATTLE London, July 12. The total British casualties In the German offensive near Nteuport on Tuesday were about 1.800. Including prisoners. The fig ure» were given by Major General Maurice today. VESSEL IS TORPEDOED NEAR ICELAND SHORE London. July 12.—A Central News dispatch from Christiania report» the »Inking near Iceland by a German sub marine of the Norwegian hark Fiorella of 1,680 ton» gross. The crew was rescued. OUR COUNTRY. We have given you our young men that our Freedom may not die. We have given you our fortunes that our Flag may proudly fly; And we'll give our live» to shield you from Ihe foe across the Rea. For we're loyal, and we love you, our Hweet Land of Liberty! SUBSCRIBE FOR THE POST C.F. KELLEY BEFORE THE ROW CLUB He Discusses the War Issues Which Confront Amer ican People. (Continued from Page One.) instinct of man. has brought to the f surface passions which it has been the aim and object of civilization to sup - J press. Characteristics long believed j extinct have been revived. No man can foretell the future and prophecies now are useless. It is a time, gentle- ; men. for sober reflection and calm consideration and for the development of a spirit of self sacrifice on the part of each and every one which calls for the highest courage. War on Gigantic Scale. "Into the maelstrom of this terrible conflict this country unfortunately has been dragged. Today this country is preparing for war on a scale so gigan tic. so enormous, that the mind of man is scarcely capable of comprehending ^ the ultimate purpose. We, gentlemen, owe a present duty, each and every j one of us, as American citizens, to stum! hack of the president of the United States. It makes no difference what coun try one came from or In what land one's forebeais were born. In this war there must now be developed a convic tion that every feeling, every spirit and every motive must be subjugated to fighting it out to a successful issue. The great body of the American people stands now, as always, for the broad principles of democracy and for the fundamental principles of our govern ment as symbolized by the Stars and Stripes." • Industrial Conditions. Mr. Kelley then explained briefly the changes which had been wrought In industrial conditions throughout the nation, the advance in prices of the raw material and the rapid rise in prices affecting each and every one. He continued: "These problems are serious, gen tlemen. and their solution depends on the united support and self-sacrifice of all; the industries must lose sight of the balance sheet in time of war; ihe business man must content him self with meager profit, and the la borer must be prepared to meet with his employer on a fair and common ground. A Grave Peril. "Unfortunately," continued Mr Kol lev. "this condition of affairs has de veloped In the United States a move ment which is fraught with the most serious peril, not alone to the indus tries of the country, but to the whole fabric of national existence. The man working in the productive field is as essential to the proper condui t of the national undertaking as the man who carries a rifle in the trenches. If the man at the front Is not supported from the army of service in the rear he presents an undefended breastwork as a target to the enemy's bullets, and until this principle is generally un derstood and acted upon our war foot ing is not and cannot be on u proper foundation. 1 urn not here, gentlemen, to in dulge In bitter recriminations against any man or set of men. Problems cannot be solved by investive or in adding fuel to bitter feeling. I have as deep- a human sympathy with the man of toil as any man and I have endeavored, with the o-operation of my associates, to treat with labor fairly and squarely and to put the re lation in this conitnunit.v upon the basis of mutual resj. , ; , n d good will. There is an expression whic h is com monly used in labor matters: 'What is fair and unfair'" There is no such thing as one-sided fairness. The very word itself denies su« h a possibility. I have no criticism to offer to any set of men who are endeavoring to im prove the conditions under which they are living l»y honest purpose and en deavor. but T do assert that in this moment of national crisis it is well nigh treason to take a position, under whatever guise it may be presented, which really is an obstruction, a retardation and a stopping of the pro du tion of the things demanded bv ihe government today And I sav this without hesitation of the position which the so-called haders now dom inating the labor s-t nation in Butte have taken." The Local Situation. Speaking of the local situation, Mr. Kelley said: I lie status of the local labor situa tion I» auch thaï I might with pro priety »ay that I wish I ,ouid he more cheerful about the immediate prospect than 1 am However. I am not pessi nnxtie about it. I am endowed, a» 1 know most of you who have lived In Butte are. with np,i m is m , nnd j know that everything win , ome out right ■ It I» a time which calls for the ex erciae of patience, and. notwithstand ing aggravated conditions, a certain amount of forbearance. "1 know the groat majority of the industrial army of Butte are fair and ha?.Uv" d V m r ' ght "Sometimes hastily and Ill-considered action will or a time lead off the wrung di rection, but underneath It all are fun damental elements of that which is rikht and fair a. disii^UeS from that which is wrong tl0n t wa. r ^ tU , bl# thUt proc 'l , itate ac who had no grievance" or"if"they had rioualy 1 ZZT «on meta, » ur f ll the government In this time "f^ bV preparation for national defense 0 , ta won informed L ««ninunItV j there has apparently been"no^t^on The United States Government Ü Is giving you a chance to get ground in one of the greatest agricultural and oil section, f = United States without requiring you to live on or improve it. 111 1* i| Ground is the basis or all value and ihe governmental price is the cheapen price for u |= ground e«er sells. Never has the government offered its people as safe or a better imt^' = Success is simply the happy faculty of recognizing opportunity when you come i n contar« — it and following it to its logical conclusion. , *®| H This land is located in Southeastern Oklahoma, the original Indian Territory, where there i iJ inches of rainfall and ideal climatic conditions. No irrigation necessary. No mineral or oil J! == ervations. Datent comes direct from the Interior Department. I .and classified as gra/imr *• = her and agricultural. * '* == You don't have to go to Oklahoma to tile on this land. This does ont interfere wiih your horn» = stead right. * The Government Indian Land Demonstration Car No. 10 Ss I'nder supervision of McAlester Exchange of McAIester, Oklahoma, is in I5t;l(e for a = short time to tell you how to secure your portion of this land. Pullman car, equipped with maps, plats, agricultural and geological report., and displays * products in charge of skilled demonstrators, located on it. A. & P. tracks at depot. Hi» 9 a. m. to 12 m., I p. m. to 5:.'50 p. m., 7 to 9 p. m. 1 Our Work Is Nearing Completion—You Must Act at Once the part of certain leadership to bring about a resumption of normal condi tions. "If any such sinister motive actuates action under the circumstances, can it be regarded as otherwise than treason? Many Hard Knocks. "But le has had many hard knocks and has gone through many travails and labors and grief, nnd, In spite of all, has emerged with happiness, peace and prosperity." Mr. Kelley then referred to the gen erous manner in which Montana had responded in the purchase of Liberty Loan bonds, in subscriptions for the Red Gross and in enlistments, and con cluded by saying that he had an abid ing faith that Montana and Butte would do their full duty In the na risls He referred briefly to the honor which had come to Butte In the ap pointment of John D. Ryan as director general of relief work for the war un der the Red Cross. He continued, that he folt. from his knowledge of Butte and the feelings of friendship, co-operation and unanimity of action which had always prevailed here that there was underlying all a fixed determination that law and or der shall now prevail and will con tinue to prevail. He continued: ' I cannot believe that the citizenship of this community will ever surrender its birthright or control of the situa tion to imported disturbers fired with the sinister motive of opposing the welfare of the community or the nd tion. I fool that the citizenship of this community will take n firm toehold, and with a spirit of loyalty lo our town and duty to our country, confront eaoli problem and endeavor to find a speedy and n satlsf.aetory eoneluslon." At the eoneluslon of iii.s talk Mr Kelley was eheered. Henderson Welcomed. Charles Henderson, who returned yesterdat from a six months' tour of t'alifornla, was introduced bv ('hair man Charles to explain how he hap pened to he arrested In the Sunny South. Mr. Henderson said he was altvu>K ttlad to come across an.t Mon 'op!" while there and he hap ov day to take Senator Harry and Jim Finlen out for a ride, break the law so frequently mppose the spirit pened >r his fine." w hi< h 'Hand them.« was con tag pose 1 Ios gave the i money and Mr. Hender at being h« The entei is making th trip I between Butte uno Helena for next Tuesdat and Wednesday reported uoKress. Fifteen automobiles have now been secured and more will he forthconilmt, so that there will be a ..... to'wt'on Of local men on the dinner will be held Tues ■rnnr s. '*" al " hi, h ""'<• > ■ tew art will be present and He'ena club will be organized. i'His." he said, and 1 > mv head. Howe\ qced cop a run fo 1 gladly pa id the son expressed his pie ►me in Butte again. tainment com imlttee ■ the ovf Rotary club to the i >tte and Helena for junket. NATIONAL LEAGUE CinchmaTl Y ° rk - Flm «âme: K. New York ........... '"J .Ä^7 R,S " n "«■«ark 1 Schupp H. A Ä 0n - F ! nrt .' P, ' ne: " H. E. Boston . .......... U 4 £rn.î FINE BABY BOY arrives AT THE BURGMANN HOME Magi!;'n b , t ' h n e ur »■ arrived yesterday at th» h» born here - Mrs. Fred Murg^aU of "m®. 0, M °' ' avenue. The baby weiéhlu ,„ MRrylan<1 Dr. Burgmam, ha» gL'e f un h ,° pou '">« for several dnvs In m à„i . P hls Practice friends about the new of h 's f-ralon ,,r. Burgmln a' er of th » l' r <> he veterinary prof,„„|", 1 „ "" aJlst ln Into consultation bv th e fed»» , Waa called authorities at the UnZ Y ? an<1 8tat « mouth ftl'ldsmie among the , G f 001 a,ld northwest ° n * the 8 <'><-k of the TO VISIT COAST CITIES. avenue. accon.pänTel hv "* ,MinoU Ää xf wise-;,-, ,0 friends and relariv .» "' hs ' vis,t Portland, Vancouver and S . eaUle ' points. an< * °1ht»r roast ..... moi ___ HELP FOR CITIZENS DEPORT I. W. N, ftï BISBEE, ARIZ. Citizens' League Takes Steps to End Industrial Turmoil. (Continued from Page One.) to work had determined that the I. W W campaign should not he al lowed to run any longer, iih business "as suffering. All shops were closed and no mining operations were at tempted. Before night the "citizens' league said there would be nothing left there of the 1. W. W. DEPORTED MEN TAKEN TOWARD MEXICAN BORDER Tucson. Arlz., July 12.—A telephone message at 2 o'clock this afternoon from Douglas said a train load of t. W. W members deported from Bis bee pulled through there at 1:45 o'clock enroute for t'olumhus, N. M. The train consisted of 27 cars. At torney W. B. t'leary of Itishee was among the men on the train. He con firmed the report of two killings this ing at Bisbee. COMES FROM TUCSON Tucson, Arlz., July 12.—A telephone message from Douglas said 30» citi zens of Douglas, heavily aimed aiul w ith three machine guns, left for Bis her early today in automobiles to as sist in the I. W. W. roundup there. Twenty-five freight and cattle cars also have been sent to deport the I. w. W. members. Railroad officials v ould not indicate the destination of tile train after it leaves Bisbee. Not Wanted Anywhere. It was reported here the deported I W. W. members would lie forced to flee into Mexico, as California. Texas and New Mexico have put up the bars against them. The train, It is understood, Avili be routed from Bisbee direct to Tucson and will arrive here late this after noon. Sheriff Meyers and Home Guards and Council of Defense officers at once took steps to keep the I. W. W. I members moving, and It is reported they will he shipped over the South ern Pacific railroad to Nogales on the harder, where there is a detachment of united States troops. GOVERNOR CALLS ON SHERIFF TO EXPLAIN Plioenix. Arlz., July 12.—Assistant Attorney General I,, b. Whitley has telegraphed to Sheriff H. C. Wheeler at .. B . isbee *" bt ' half of the governor: Kindly wire this office immediately details leading up to deportation now taking place there. State by what au thorized law you are acting. State fully what violence took place prior to decision to deport." I p to a late hour the governor had eeelved no official information from Bisbee. NO REPORT MADE TO WASHINGTON Washington. July 12:—No report of "V** developments against the ■ w. w. had received the war de partment, but the commanders of the western and southwestern districts »nv* , 1 ., ml ' itary authority to meet ?° n The department com mandeis have have instructions for ha a " We '' k unrt< ' r w hlch they could send troops to control any local disturbances that In the opinion of the governors semed advisable The federal government occupies a o P rdera a ra P r U10n W ' th re,atio '> to dls he war ° CCUr " ny 8tate during emergency. Under normal ndltlons federal troops could be used o restore order only at the request of sîon on K " ltt,U, ' e ' lf " were ln ses «overnor »f at the r<Klue8t ° f Worker^' Mt T * the lnd u»trial workers disturbances have caused u ements of federal troops which onTor b r n , th ° UKht 1>y «eternal to ths toganUCtor tohave SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BUTTE DAILY POST ch to S Sinn Fein Election as Serious Political Evert in London. London. July 12 The electtoa Edward De Valera, the Sinn Fein« member of parliament fur LastC is treated as an event of great pi cal consequence by the paper», tendency of the unionist prmrtd in« their advices from Belfast i Dublin, Is that the situation iscrl as they see nothing In the Sinn I movement but rebellion. One opinion all parties, name of the convention home rule Is Hen paired by this el* The Sinn Fein ed in the satu< ns common that the I I Dublin to < is and greatly lion. •ment U m •r as an ex, slon of discontent mid vehement sentment of a long course »f adm tratlve folly, tndt< 'ting a larkof fitlence in present political metho The Telegraph parllammuiy porter says all tin* sections of house of commons regard the situa as virtually a death blow to th? tinnalist part> the end of ''w tional agitation and the heginnio repuhllcanism. It is declared th* nationalist Heat outside of Dublr now safe. The local papers at t quoted Professor I >e Valera as ». he will not take his sent. CITJ TO STB Delay in Securing License Automobiles Worries Owners. City Treasurer Neal A Wurf devising means for the * jrole '_ automobile owners *»f liutle subject to arrest because of in the issuance of lice«** w secretary's office in Welei* same trouble experienced IS ' being repeated In 1®U. Last year dozens of owners were haled into P 1 * for failing to have licen*«« time it developed, In the ru ^ cases, that licenses had ' ee for and the orders not n ^ Cases have been reporteä officials of applh étions month ago for liveiises » tags have not been _' y, some cases the applh» , even received rec eipt» ' or " ! v The city treasurer is Pl"""' ^ substitute cards l»' ln "? tnfn tectlon of the automobile o was done last year. ^ FIND FISI All___^ Wa D 7, P TÄ<S From Butte Frank Ward of the Ing company »m P*™ , rlp i from a ten days' Madison river. it along the « ntlre r r(P° to the mouth. Mr. " , er , Ing excellent, as t pW ti going down ,ately ' d till * all the fish It want 5 . ^ ^ catch on Tuesday bems , "There ar9aay g h out"' People camping > , yr V •»" country," <1^ , „ country, »w- p, in into dozens t Accompanying nr■ u i Ward, Joe Olson. » the local recruiting Jorle Palmer.