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CAREFULLY THIS WEEK \ ou will find a money saving offer in shorts and remnants displayed for your inspection. We are preparing for Inventory and consequently offer you these goods at a very low price. It will pay you to keep your eye on these offerings. THE W. A. ORGAIN CO. WIBAUX MONTANA The Wibaux Pioneer KANE & SHEAR, Publishers PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT . . Wibaux, Montana . . SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year Six Months Three Months $1.50 1.00 0.50 Entered as second-class matter January 17, 1007 • t the Post-office, at Wibaux. Montana, under the Act of Congress of March 3. 1379 MILITIA TO QJELL RIO ERS BOY PROBABLY FATALLY HURT IN BAYONET CHARGE. Several Suffer Bullet Wounds 35 Armed Disturbers Arrested. and Lawrence, Mass., Jan. 17.-—Eight •ompanies of state militia including one field battery, commanded by Col. E. Leroy Sweetser, placed the mill dis trict of this city under martial law after a day of rioting, due to the •trike of 45,000 operatives in the big eotton and woolen mills. At least 15, 000 other operatives were thrown out Of work by the stopping of machinery and the attacks on the mills by the •trlker8. In one Instance a company of militia, with fixed bayonets, charged a mob, one boy being probably fatally hurt. Thirty-five arrests of armed riot ers were made during the day and a few striker8 and mill employes who were defending the mill gates, suffered bullet wounds. ' A majority of the mills are expected k> reopen at once and the militia has been Instructed to use drastic meas les to prevent a repetition of the outbreaks. Although the strike was originally bistituted !n protest to a reduction in pay because of the operation of the new 54-hour law making the work tng week two hours shorter, the strik ers now declare that they will not re-, turn without a 15 per cent increase and other concessions, including double pay for overtime work and the abolition of the premium or bonus system. This decision of the strikers was made known at a conference be tween strike leaders and members of th* city government. A* a result of the conference the Strikers were granted the use of the eity hall for a mass meeting. It was also agreed that the strikers be allow ed to place pickets about the ap proaches to the mills today with the understanding that any signs of vio lence on their part will be cause for arrest. There were outbreaks in rapid succession. .. Judge Mahoney of the local court held a night session, twenty-seven rioters were placed on trial and found guilty. Three were sentenced to two years in the house of correction and the other 24 were given one yeer each. MRS. SNEAD VANISHES Texas Slayer Anxious to Leave State. —Boyce to Stay in Canada. Fort Worth, Jan. 17.—A new chap ter in the Boyce-Snead feud began when the wife of J. B. Snead was taken mysteriously from a local sani tarium to an unknown destination and her husband appeared for preliminary hearing in Justice Simmons' court, following the murder in the Metro politan hotel of A. G. Boyce, Sr. The two families, with an array of attorneys and millions of dollars, are. now centering the fight on the releasej of Snead on bond. While he still pre fers jail to Fort Worth streets, fear-! ing for his safety, the millionaire banker and slayer hopes to get bail; that lie may leave the state until his trial begins. He does not want to. meet A. G. Boyce, Jr., who is still in Winnipeg. Families of both sides are. endeavoring to keep young Boyce away from Texas. When young Boyce's bitter denunci ation of him at Winnipeg waa read to Snead in the county jail the lat ter showed no emotion. Ho said mere ly: "I loved my wife and they came between us. Why did they do it? It only caused heart rendings. I can't help what I did. Oh, well—." in jail the millionaire prisoner, Snead, is confined with three other murderers, one of them being a bar tender who killed a girl whom he be trayed, and the other two being young men who killed a Jewish peddler re cently. He has eaten the same rough fare and slept on the same rough beds given the other prisoners, making a striking contrast to them in his stylish clothes and diamonds. SHOW PLACE TO STAND Madison Square Garden Wilt Not Be Torn Down. New York, Jan. 17.—Madison Square Garden, the city's largest show place, which a syndicate recently purchased with the idea of tearing it down and replacing It with a modern office building, mil not be torn down Sev eral associations and a circus have combined with a guaranteed rental amounting to about $275,000 a year, in view of which the owners have agreed to let the building stand. Persian Fires at American. ' London, Jan. 17. -Major Bruce, an American attached to the gendarmie,' was fired upon while proceeding from the barracks to his residence, says a Teheran dispatch to the London Times. His assailant was concealed In a house. The bullet went wide. t Lieut. McGee is Recovering. Washington, Jan. 17.—Lieut. Hugh McGee, who was wounded in an en gagement between United States troops and Moros last w>eek, is on (tie road to recovery. One bullet : truck him in the arm and the other! In the shoulder Watch the date on your paper. STARVATION DOCTORS ON TRIAL. Former Minneapolis Woman Charged With Murder in First Degree. Seattle, Jan. 17.—The trial of Mrs. Linda Burfield Ilazzard, formerly of Minneapolis, known as a "starvation doctor," charged with murder in the first degree for causing the death of Miss Claire Williamson, an English woman, last June, was begun at Port Orchard. Great difficulty is being ex perienced in obtaining jurors, most of the talesmen saying they have formed opinions. Mrs. Hazzard is the wife of Samuel C. Hazzard, a West Point graduate who deserted from the army and served a two-year term in the state penitentiary at Stillwater, Minn., for marrying Linda Burfield, while already married to a daughter of former Stats Senator Fitzpatrick of Minnesota. Claire and Dorothy Williamson were women of means who were on a tour around the world when, it Is charged, they consulted Mrs. Hazzard for med ical treatment in Seattle. Under a diet of asparagus broth, it is alleged, Claire died at the Hazzard institute in Olalla, and Consul Agassiz's atten tion was directed to the case by Mrs. Hazzard's efforts to obtain possession of the estate. German Postal Profit $21,000,000. Berlin, Jan. 17.—The German post al system earned in round figures, $21,000,000 over and above the cost of administration during the year 1011, according to the imperial budget fig ures. This includes also the "profits" of the German telegraph system, gov ernment owned, which is under the administration of the postoffics depart ment. The total receipts of the Ger man imperial posts and telegraphs, exclusive of Bavaria and Wurtemburg, which have their own systems, aggre gated about $177,000,000. Bomb Thrown At Premier. Pekiu, Jan. 17.—At bomb was thrown at Premier Yuan Shai Kai's carriage. Two soldiers and the horses attached to the carriage were killed. Employers Are Held Liable. Washington, Jan. 17.—After nearly a year's consideration, the suprsms court of the United States gave its unanimous approval to the employers' liability law, enacted by congress fn 1909 to take the place of a Blmilar act declared unconstitutional. Rescuer Left $10,000 by Chinaman. Santa Cruz. Cal., Jan. 17. — Fred Kiler received word today that he had been bequeathed $10,000 by the late Lorn Kough, a wealthy Chinese whom |ie rescued from drowning. No Serfdom In Montana. Billings.—Declaring that there is no serfdom among ths workers of the beet fields In this locality, but, on the contrary, that the men and women who are cultivating beets are appar ently well satisfied and that the ma jority of them are saving money and making real estate Investments, a resolution lias been prepared by the local chamber of commerce to be used in evidence submitted In New York at the investigation which is being made of the operations of the American Sis> gar Refining company. -- 1 PICKERING BAR ALBERT PICKERING, PROPRIETOR Dealers in j Fine Wines, Liquors and Fresh Cigars MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED Prompt attiotion to out-of-town trade i___ BOX BALL The New and Popular Bowling Game -for Ladies and Gentlemen Has been Secured for Wibaux and is now installed in a fine room at Hyde's Barber Shop GOME IN AND ENJOY A CLEAN AMUSEMENT A SPLENDID RECREATION A HEALTHFUL EXERCISE Men like BOX BALL because it is a game requiring skill, affording them a chance to demonstrate the accuracy of their aim and their superiority at bowling. Ladies like BOX BALL because it is an athletic game in which they may participate in competition, affording them opportunity for exercise, vigorous, but not too stenuous. Everybody likes Box Ball, because they can't help it.