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The river press. [volume] (Fort Benton, Mont.) 1880-current, November 16, 1904, Image 8

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I KNOW many a women who is clever enough and thoroughly
capable of being a partner in ideal—what is called Platonic—
HAVE TESTED THEM. What do the majority of men
know of the inner natures of the women they meet casually at recep
tions, dinners and balls? There may be a dozen of your own ac
quaintances who have mental resources you never suspected, and, as
you have not demanded anything h.glier mentally than the mere
persiflage of society, why should they unfold flowers of the mind that
THE FROST OF YOUR SKEPTICISM would simply chill and
wither? Too many women have proved their great natures under
the call of emergency for us to doubt at this date that they are capa
ble of anything they determine upon.
m h «
First, remember this warning, though—try your woman. Don 't
select one who is eternally suggesting Platonic loves and who wishes
you to confide all your troubles to her after an evening's acquaintance.
Secondly, a mail's treatment of his woman friend must be con
sidered. lie should bear himself toward lier with a courtly consid
eration that will leave no doubt with any healthy minded observer
that he first respects and then admires her. He must give to her
and her opinions the same deference lie pays to those of his male
friends. He must avoid, however, permitting too much of an air of
tenderness to pervade his manner, excepting that tenderness which
a man might show toward a child. A comrade? Yes, TIIE ONE
SINCERE FRIEND who understands his weaknesses as well as
his good characteristics and who will judge and advise him impartially
H tf
Lastly, a man must be prepared to meet with all manner of ill
matured remarks and criticisms if ho should ever enter into a friend
ship of this kind. But if the man and woman have sufficient strength
and will to bear up and despise prejudiced cynicism they will surely
be S 1RENGTHENED AND ENNOBLED by true enjoyment of
such an association. I know of one pitiful case of a certain delight
ful companionship of two friends of mine that I had watched for
years and that had warmed my heart in watching, but cynics, to
gether with the worldly, calloused gossips who infest society, finally
destroyed the exquisite plant. The man thought too much of his
friend to expose her longer to the slights and slanderous remarks
which lie felt were injuring lier, and she came to mo in her desolation
with this wail on her lips:
Standards of Honor at College
By President HADLEY of Yale
CUE man whose talebearing lias made mischief in college
man whose morality is no better than that of the men about
him may be sure that his after life will have 110 more safe
guards than Iiis college life. Far from being subject to special dan
gers, yon are today in the possession of special and peculiar opportuni
ties. There is one PARTICULAR form of irresponsibility to which
our college community is especially liable. 1 refer to a certain laxity
in our standards of honor. There is no small section of our college
community which will condone unfair work in intercollegiate eon
tests when the umpire is net looking or unfair means of passing ex
aminations by which the authorities can be eluded.
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It, is said that the practice is so common that the individual is
hardly to blame l'or following it. If a man is detected and disgracet
he complains of the unfairness when he is singled for penalty, while
hall a dozen others who have done the same thing have passed with
out detection. The man who finds in the laxity of his fellows an ex
cuse for cheating at football will find not many years later AN
EX Cl SE I OR CUE A 1 1N(I IN 1 > I SI NESS. Ihe man who uses
unfair methods for getting an examination mark which he did not;
earn, because some o-ther people are using similar methods, will find
exactly the same unfairness in the ways by which his competitor
earn money in after life, and if he is content to accept their standards
he will go to lengths which WILL land him in jail IF ILE IS
The Lawyer's Work
For Humanity
By DAVID J. BREWER, Associate Justice United States Supreme Court
I AFFIRM that the work of the lawyer and jurist, invisible as it
may be to the physical eye, IS OF FAR RFACH1NO
VALUE TO 111 MAN IT Y , for of what avail would be all
the achievements of science if life, liberty and property were not made
sacred by the just administration of law?
a? at
All the material splendor of the St. Louis exposition will soon pass
away, but the work done in the various congresses there gathered
will make an enduring impression upon our advancing social life.
Let us not be turned away from our high purpose by any glitter of
gold or temptations of luxurious life, but ever remember that JUS
What lias Happened in .Montana During
the I'ast Few Days.
Billings, N ov . 10.— Smallpox ha9
made its appearance in this city.
Miss Sample, residing in the eastern
part of the city, beiDg afflicted with the
contagious disease. She was re
moved to the pest house today for
treatment. This is said to be the sec
ond case in Billings during a period
of two years.
Helena, N ov . 10.—Inquiry into the
conduct of Dr. Frank E. Donelson, of
Great Falls, is to be made by the state
board of medical examiners on the
28th of November, to which date the
board today adjourned, there not be
a quorom at the meeting called for
today to consider the matter. Dr.
Donelson is charged with unprofess
ional conduct and it is alleged in the
bill of particulars that he has vio
lated the ethics of the profession in
advertising to cure nervous and di
vers diseases.
Helena, N ov . 10. —The value of ten
carloads of potatoes at 60cents a hun
dred is involved in the case of P. J.
Brophy against the Idaho Produce
and Provision company, which was
decided by the supreme court today in
:tu opinion prepared by Chief Com
missioner Clayberg. The case came
from Silver Bow county and the con
trovercy arose over an alleged con
tract for the sale and delivery of the
potatoes. The supreme court reverses
the order granting a new trial and re
mands the case.
Missoula , Nov. 10.—At the local
United States land office a communi
cation has been received from the com
missioner of the general laud office
authorizing the publication of the no
tice proclaiming that the lands in
cluded in the temporary withdrawal
order of the Bitter Root forest reserve
would be opened for settlement. This
notice will be published and the land
will be opened for settlement on and
after March 1, 1905. This includes
the land in the tract known as the
Como reserve and has been withdrawn
from settlement ever since the Harri
son administration.
Virginia City , Nov. 11.—James
Parker, a resident of Ruby, and an
employe of the Conrey Placer Mining
company, died this morning. Death
came as a result of swallowing a piece
of chicken bone some three months
ago. The bone worked into the lungs,
and disease followed. A short while
ago the man went to Murray &
Freund's hospital in Butte and au ex
amination under the X-rays showed
the bone in the lungs. One lung had
entirely decayed and the other was
badly diseased.
Great Falls , Nov. 11.— j. w.
Vandervoort, who was iu charge of
the water supply for the Montana Cen
tral railroad, died at Columbus hos
pital this morning from the loss, of
blood and shock following an accident
in this city last night. He fell between
two cars of a freight train and the
wheels passed over his left arm and
leg, crushing and almost severing
them. The accident happened in an
unsettled part of the city, and Vander
voort laid for au hour or two on the
track until his calls for help were
heard by passers by.
Helena , Nov. 11.—Official an
nouncement has been received at the
Cathedral of the Sacred Heart of the
appointment of lit. Rev. Dr. John
Carroll, president of St. Joseph's col
lege in Dubuque, to the position -of
bishop of Helena, made vacant about
a year ago by the death of the Rt.
Rev. .lohn B. 1 {rondel. Although the
exact date of the arrival of the new
bishop is not known, it is stated that
he will be here and assume the duties
of his position by Christmas.
Great Falls , Nov. 12.— .lames 11.
Smith, one of the pioneers of Mon
tana, aged about (38 years, died today
at his home at Augusta, the cause of
death being Bright's disease. In IStiO
he left his old home and went to Texas
with one of the first bands of sheep
that ever went into that state from the
north. He started for Montana, ar
riving at Alder Gulch in IStil in June.
H amilton , Nov. 12.— Charles Price
was instantly killed in ;i runaway this
afternoon about o o'clock. His team
became unmanageable and threw him
from the wagon, the wheels passing
across his eye and face, crushing his
head. He was well known in Hamil
ton, having worked here for the com
pany the past seven or eight years.
He leaves a wife and several small
Butte, Nov. 12. — With the blowing
of trumpets, shouting of wild hurrahs,
waving of American Hairs, burning of
colored lights and to the inspiring
strains of music by the Montana
State baud, the republicans in long
recession paraded the principal
'ets of Butte tonight, celebrating
victory of their national ticket and
e election of the state ticket, with
e exception of governor and lieuten
ant governor. The parade was a
great success, and upwards of 20.000
people lined the streets.
Butte, Nov 12.—Three holdup
m en visited Meaderville early this
morning, but got nothing for their
work except a good scare and the ex
perience of being compelled to retreat
amid a shower of lead. The scene of
the holdup was Donati & Quilici's Un
ion saloon on Main street, and the
robbers will no doubt regret to learn
that there was something over $3,000
in the safe which they did not get near
enough to do themselves any good on
account of the bravery of one of the
proprieters, Dominic Quilici, and one
or two of his friends who were in the
place at the time.
Helena, N ov . 12.—Governor Jos
eph K. Toole expects soon to leave
Montana for the east for a few weeiîs'
rest after the hard work of the cam
paign he has gone through. The gov
ernor will probably go to West Ba
den, Ind., for a time and spend the re
mainder of his vacation at other
points in the east. Upon his return
he will begin work on his message to
the legislature and will decide his ap
pointments, as he has a number of ap
pointive offices to fill. The governor
has received a number of congratula
tory messages from friends in the
state and elsewhere, but he has de
cided not to make them public.
Kalispell, N ov . 13.— What is
thought to have been a murder was
discovered here this morning. A man
by the name of Frank Trudell, who
lived in a building which he used as a
combination carpenter shop and dwel
ling, was found dead, and the body
partially burned early this morning.
Fire was discovered in the building
about. 4 o'clock. When the firemen
reached the scene the fire was seen to
be in a room occupied by Trudell as a
bedroom. The door was forced and
the man's body was found lying upon
the floor.
Livingston, N ov . 14.—c. T. Wil
liams, employed as foreman of a
bridge crew, was found eight miles
east of this city this morning with his
skull fractured and otherwise severely
injured. He was picked up and
brought to Livingston this afternoon,
where he is now being taken care of
at St. Luke's hospital. Just how Wil
liams was injured cannot be learned,
but he is supposed to have fallen off
a speeder while going over the track.
Butte , Nov. 14,—The board of
county commissioners today com
menced the official canvass of the elec
tion returns of Silver Bow county.
The work will take several days. At
republican headquarters it was stated
that the lieutenant governorship is
still in doubt, and will not be deter
mined until the official canvass is
Butte, N ov . 15.—With a smile on
his face and his head lifted high,
Miles Fuller stood before Judge Mc
Clernan today and heard the informa
tion read charging him with the mur
der of Henry Gallahau, bailiff of the
United States court. Fuller is an old
man with a wealth of beard, and he
shambled into court wearing a pair
of overalls and an old jacket. He is
slightly deaf, and it required some ef
fort to make him understand the words
of the complaint.
Billings, N ov . 14.—A tramp outfit,
consisting of <1 woman and three men,
who are traveling through the coun
try subsisting on stolen poultry and
stock, were arrested in a room on the
south side today. Sixteen chickens,
eight turkeys and two sheep, all of
which had beeu stolen from the farm
ers of the valley, were found in the
room. The names of the persons are
unknown, but they are said to have
started originally from Red Lodge
several mouths ago.
It takes lots of vitality, nervous force and
strength to win a race. Blood must be
pure and good.
Without good red blood a man has a
weak heart and poor nerves. Thinness of
the blood, or anemia, is common in men
and young women, and all those who work
indoors, who do not get enough good ox
ygen iti their lungs, consequently have too
many white blood corpuscles.
Keep the nerves nourished, the heart
strong, the head cool, the stomach vigorous,
the liver active with a tonic which has
stood the test of time and lias a wide repu
tation, such as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Tonies_ consisting of large portions of
alcohol, iron or cod liver oil, do not brir.g
the desired changes in the blood, because
they do not enter the system and are not
absorbed into the blood, with the excep
tion of the alcohol, which shrivels up the
red blood corpuscles when it does come in
contact with them. Therefore do not allow
the dealer to insult your intelligence by
telling you he has something better than
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovers-.
The cost of mailing only. "The People's
Common Sense Medical Adviser," 100S large
pages, is sentynv on receipt of twenty-one
one-cent stamps, for the paper - covered
book, or thirty-one stamps for the cloth
bound volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y.
For constipation, the true, scientific cure
is Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Mild,
harmless, yet sure. No other pill can com
pare with them.
Sl'IT on* beef contract.
Utah Men Here Interested In Cattle
Supplied to niackfeet Agency.
Salt Lake , Nov. 14.-— -A suit in
volving a government contract,
amounting to $98,790, for furnishing
cattle for the Blackfeet agency in
Montana, has been filed in the dis
trict court by Wells, Fargo & Co.
against Henry G. Rand, Ora Haley
and B. F. Saunders, prominent cat
tlemen of Utah, Idaho, Wyoming and
It is alleged that on May 19, 1904,
Defendant Rand was awarded the con
tract to furnish the cattle and that in
order to secure the means to carry out
the contract he induced Haley and
Saunders to go his security for the
money needed, and they were to share
with him in the contract. The total
sum of $92,300 was advanced by the
plaintiff on the contract and when it
had been fully carried out the gov
ernment issued its warrant in favor of
Rand for $98,790. Rand refused to
indorse the warrant for plaintiff, so
that it could secure the money and
deduct the amount due it. On No
vember 7 Rand demanded that he be
paid $10,000 before he would indorse
the warrant. Plaintiffs ask that on
account of the insolvency of Rand a
receiver be appointed to take charge
of the warrant, and that Rand be com
pelled to indorse the same. It is also
asked that plaintiffs' claim for the
money advanced be declared a lieu
upon the warrant and that the amount
found due, with interest, be deducted
before defendants are paid any of the
proceeds of the warrant. Should
Rand refuse to indorse the warrant it
is asked that he be adjudged in con
tempt of court and dealt with accord
ingly. George M. Downey was ap
pointed receiver by the court and his
bond was fixed at 8100,000. He quali
fied today by filing his bond which
was approved by the court.
As Fall and Winter approaches you are sure to
need some of the following items, and when the
time comes, remember we can deliver the goods.
In Underwear we carry complete lines in the
celebrated Qlastenberry, Wright's Health, the
original fleece lined of highest grade.
In Men's Fine Shirts we sell the Summit, Mon
arch and Gold Medal.
We have 600 pairs of Gold Seal Overshoes, an
article that never disappoints.
Our Fall lines of Capp 100 per cent. Wool Suits
and Overcoats are here. Come and look them over.
We have a new and complete line of Gordon &
Ferguson Fur Coats. We have them in Coon,
Wombat, Russia, Calf, Kangaroo, Muskrat, and
Broadcloth rat lined. Beside these we carry the
sheep lined goods in endless variety.
We have a swell line of fall and winter Caps, and
in Gloves and Mittens we carry the best that money
will buy. We have the Busby in heavy, medium
and light weight buckskin. Reindeer, drab and
yellow horse hide, lined and unlined.
ship your goods to. us and get highest mark et pr i ces.
the: largest and most reliable dealers in the northwes1
immediate c ash returns. write for circulars.
Skins, HORSE
and all other kinds of RAW FURS
bought for spot cash. lO to 50",; more money
for you to ship Raw Furs and Hides to us than
to sell at home. Write for l J rice List. Market Report, and about our
Best thinsr on the subject ever written. Illustrating all Pur Auimals. 300
Pages, cloth bound. All about trapping, kinds of Traps, Decoys. "Trap*
per»' Secrets, Price £1.50. To Hide and Fur Shippers £1.00.
AMDERSCN BROS., Dept.152 Minneapolis, M inc.*
Business in Fort Benton, I would
solicit a share of vour
Opposite Grand Union
Hotel— V*— »
Her Ambassador Declares War Must Con
tinue to the End.
Washington, Nov . 14.—"Russia
will pursue the war in the far east to
the bitter end; that is until Russia has
conquered." These are the opening
words of an emphatic statement made
at the Russian embassy today by
Count Cassini, the Russian ambas
Several times recently the ambas
sador. in the name of his government,
has categorically referred to the pos
sibility of intervention, but the recur
rence of the rumors that the powers
contemplate mediation has caused the
ambassador to reiterate on behalf of
his government its position regarding
intervention or mediation of any kind.
The statement continues:
"I deem it my duty to reiterate what
I have so often said, that Russia will
not suspend in any case her military
operations in the far east. All rumors
and reports regarding the possible
success of the overtures for peace
which Japan is said to have made to
Russia, and regarding the mediation
of the powers, in my opinion are
started for the purpose of convincing
the public that the end of the war is
close at hand. In this way it is hoped
that the public may be led to believe
that Japanese loans offer attractive
"Russia can no more admit of it
than Great Britain in the Transvaal,
or the United States in her war with
Spain. Where the prestige of a coun
try is at stake all other conditions are
and must be put aside."
1 Prints AU tlie News
If any reader of the River Press
considers it worthy of recommendation
to friends, the favor will be very high
ly appreciated by its publishers.

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