Newspaper Page Text
ONE CARD FOR
Delegates to Ce Given Trip Through
A VERY IMPORTANT FEATURE
Fight for the Next Session of the
American Mining Congress Grow
ing Stronger, With Minneapolis a
Lively Competitor Against the
World's Fair City.
One of the features of the Ameri
can Mining congress at Deadwood
and Lead, S. D., September 7 t.o 13
will be a trip for the delegates and
their friends through the under
ground workings of the Homestake
mine, the largest gold producer in the
world. It has been a number of
years since the public was admitted
to this mammoth mine that honey
combs the foundation of the entire
city of Lead. A faint conception of
the extent of this mine may be gain
ed by the knowledge that if all the
work done by the company had been
spent in driving a tunnel 5x7 feet it
would now have attained the grand
total of 1,826 miles in length.
The fight for the session of the
congress next year is waxing strong
er. St. Louis is, of course,, after it
because of the World's fair, but un
less she develops more strength than
she lias shown so far it will not go
there. The strongest contestant
from present indications is Minneap
olis. Not only will that city send
a large delegation here to work for
the meeting but. Governor Van Sant
will Lead a large delegation coming
for that express purpose. Omaha,
Kansas City, Pittsburg and New Mex- j
ico and Arizona, all of which are j
seeking the honor, will have to work
hard to keep it away from Minneap
The following addresses have been
announced .for the congress:
"The Mining Industry and Its Re
lation to American Finances," Hon.
Leslie M. Shaw, secretary of the
"The Production of Gold and Its
Relation to the Finances of the
Country," Hon. George E. Roberts,
director of the mint.
"Pyritio Smelting." Franklin H.
Carpenter, Denver, Col.
"The Geology of South Dakota,"
Dr. J. N. Todd, state geologist, Ver
million, S. D.
"The Cyanide Process as Ured in
the Homestake Mine," Charles W.
Merrill. Lead, S. D.
"Geology and Mineralogy of the
Black Hills." Dr. C. C. O'Hara, Rapid
City, S. D.
"The St. Louis Exposition." Prof.
.1. A. Holmes, chief department .of
mines and metallurgy. St. Louis, Mo.
"Mining Industry in Nevada," Hon.
C. E. Van Dusen, M. C., Nevada.
"The Money 'Metals and their ln
•fluence Upon Civilization." Hon. J. L.
Webster. Omaha, Neb.
"The Geology of the Black Hills."
Nelson H. Darton, geological survey,
Washington, D. C.
"The Potsdam or Flat Formation
of the Bald Mountain District." John
Blatchford, Terry, S. D.
"Coal," E. W. Parker, Washington.
"The Revelation to Gold Mining
and the Economic Treatment of Low
Grade Ores for North Carolina," C.
L. Dingnowity, Boulder. Col.
"The Drying of Minerals," C. O.
Bartlett. Cleveland, Ohio.
"The Gold Ores of San Juan Coun
try," Dr. A. H. Elftman. Silverton.
In addition to these Dr. J. D. Ir
ving. of the Smithsonian institute
at Washington, is down for a paper.
Boston Negroes Denounce the Color
.The Suffrage league of Bosto. a
negro organization, lately adopted
"Inasmuch as Booker T. Washing
ton has glorified the revised consti
tutions of the south, has minimized
the '.Tim crow' car outrage: has at
tacked the wisdom of the fourteenth
and fifteenth amendments to the con
stitution; has depreciated the prima
ry importance of the ballot: lias
preached to the colored people of si
lent submission to intolerable con
ditions and makes his people a by
word and laughing stock before the
world, he is not a fit leader for the
colored race, and no president who
recognizes him as a political leader
should receive the colored vote of
"Therefore, since President Roose
velt lias given him charge of the an
pointnienr of all negroes of whatever
state in the union and has made him
the negro adviser ast to all policies
affecting colored Americans in the in
terests of our race, we call upon Pres
ident Roosevelt to dispense with Mr.
Washington as our political spokes
Save your best apples and fruits
for the fair.
horse shod at C. M-.
Mary MacLane Writes a Book About
a Statuette from Japan
HER FRIEND ANNABEL LEE
Odd Philosophy of the Orient Mingles
With Dreamland Regrets of Mon
tana—Boston, Her Second Love,
With Which She Is Completely
New York. Sept. 5.—Mary MacLane
has lost her devil.
It will be remembered that when
she burst out of Butte. Montana,
with a swash of superlative egotism
in a book called "The Story of Mary
MacLane by Herself" that quite
flooded the country, the devil so
SCENES AT ELLIS ISLAND, THE LANDING PLACE OF AMER
ICA'S HORDE OF IMMIGRANTS.
This year will doubtless go down into history holding the record for inuni
gration. Never before have so many new prospective citizens marched down
the gang planks of ocean steamers into the land of the free and the home of
the brave. The upper picture shows a group of immigrants at the moment
when they are first setting foot on Uncle Sam's soil at Ellis island, New York
harbor. The lower picture shows a long line of immigrants being examined
one by one by a medical inspector at the same place. Despite the stringent
regulations, but comparatively few of the immigrants are sent back to their
old homes across the Atlantic.
moved the turbulent Montana girl
that ever and anon she cried out m
a-way that si .bed the Puritans.
But now it is "My Friend Annabel
Lee" with Miss MacLane. of Butte.
Montana, in her book just published.
Annabel is a talkative Japanese statu
ette that she bought in Boston.
"Annabel Lee is like no one you
have ever known."
l ane, grown mild.
writes Mary Mac- ;
and then reading |
the book one is probably thankful j
that the nearest most Japanese statu
ettes cone to being alive is that they
have real hair on their eyebrows.
"Times.'' writes Miss MacLane in
her throbbing way, "I almost feel a
subtle, conscious love coming from
her finger tips to my forehead. And
I. at one-and-tvventy. am thrilled with
Under a chapter. "The Flat Sur
face of Things," this appears:
"If their best-loved cease to be.
suddenly—that is bad for them, ih.
exceedingly had: they suffer and it i
takes weeks for them to recover, and :
the mark of the wound never wears \
away. But with time's encouraging !
help they do recover. But if," said | on
ruv friend Annabel Lee. "their atom-!
ach should cease to lie. not only"
would thev suffer—they would die—
and whither away? That is a flat
surface and a very truth.
"And when for the first time they
fall in love, if their belt is too tight
there will edme a bland moment wffien . a
thev will be' aware that their belt. is |
thus tiebt—and they will not be
aware of much else.
"During that bland moment they
will loosen their belt."
Marv MacLane talks to ber statu
ette about Boston, and the following
"Do vou like Boston 0 " she asked
"Yes." I replied: "I am fond of
Besten. Tt fascinates mo."
"But not fonder of it.than of Butte,
"Ob no: that was my first love.".
"Tt seems quite a desperate thing
to be poor in Boston, for Boston is
said to be of the best-seasoned
knowledge and to carry a lump of ice
in its heart."
"Well, and there is the South Sta
tion. Ï haw found Massachusetts
there—not any Massachusetts that I
had ever read about, but the Massa
chusetts that comes in from Brain
tree and Plymouth and Middleboro.
carrying a Boston shopping bag: the
Massachusetts that is intellectual
and thrusts its forefinger through the
handle of its teacup: the Massachu
setts that eats soup from the end of
its spoon: the Massachusetts that is
good-hearted, but walks funny: the
Massachusetts that takes all the chil
dren and go s down to Providence
for.a day—each of the children with
a thick, yellow banana in its hand:
the Massachusetts that has its being
because the world wears shoes—for
it is intellectual and can make
A little further along in the book
her old devil seems to be about to
disturb her again, for she writes:
"In my sleep I would seem to walk
again in the meadows, and the green
of th" countless grass blades would
affect me with a strange delirium—
as if now for the first time I saw
them. Each little grass blade would
have a voice and would shout:
" 'Mary MacLane. oh. we arc the
grass blades and wo are here! We
are the grass blades, we are the grass
blades, and we are here!'"
"But the half-conscious soul knows
that it is the half conscious; still it
; knows not at what point it is
| conscious and at what points uncon
j scions—for when it thinks itself con
: with mad-fire
! sou! at th
| on water!
"How surely come the wild, sweet
meanings of the outer air into' the
scions, and when it thinks itself un
conscious it is heavily, bitterly con
scious—and nowhere can it find rest.
"How brilliantly does the emerald
sea flash in the sunshine before the
eyes of the half-conscious soul!—but
burns it with mad fire.
"Row making-sweet is the perfume
of the blue anemone to the sense of
the half-conscious soul!—but burns
it with mad fire.
''How beautiful are the bronze
lights in the ryes of its friends to the
soul!—but it burns
"How joyous is the half-conscious
sounds of a singing voire
-that burns it with mad
I deaths of the half-conscious soul! —
j but burns it with mad-fire.
I ''How madly hsppv is the half-con
. scions soul in still hours at sight, of
. a solitary nine tree noon the mniin
| tarn ton'—tha' burns it with mad-fire.
"How tenderly comes Truth to Hie '
ha'f-conseious soul in the dead !
n-ptcbes of the night!—but it burns j
w'th ma A-fire.
"Life is vivid, alert, tellinar to the j
haU-oonseious soul." said Annabel i
Anrph l T ee recites a pierre of no- j
etrv to ATarv YTacT ape which ends: ;
"Cnick f or T cannot «cp vou mother.
Mv breath is almost srmo.
ATotbpr. dear mother. erp T die.
Give me three srrains of corn"'
"rebat. do vou think • cnid mv !
triced Annabel Lee. "is it net full of
power and poetry and pathos?"
Advertisements will be inserted
under this heading for ONE CENT a
word for each insertion. No adver
tisement will be taken for less than
Lost—Large telescope satchel, lost
from wagon on road from Baker
Bro.'s ranch to Kalispell. Return
to Baker Brothers and get reward.
Found—Note book, between Bigfork
and Kalispell. Owner can have
same by proving property and pay
Wanted—A cook at the hospital
per month. Mrs. Webber.
ONE CENT A WORD
Wanted—A girl for general house
work. Apply at No. 2S Fourth
street west. Mrs. J. B. Sinclair.
Wanted—Pupils to study voice cul
ture—Curtiss' Italian method. In
quire at Sherman's Piano house.
Wanted—Furnished house for two
months or more. Address "W
Wanted—A girl for general house
work: small family: good wages;
620 Third avenue oast.
by competent median!
or call at Bee office.
Wanted— Tin or four
rooms (ground floor)
Wanted—A girl for
work: good wages,
on ground floor.
Second avenue east.
rive rooms all
Wanted—A girl of from 14 years up
to help around house in a small
family and go to school. Inquire
at 546 Second street east.
Wanted— To trade a small house and
lot in Great Falls for a place in or
near Kali-m 'll.
ferenoe if valu
at Bee office.
Will pay cash dif
1s greater. Inquire
For Rent Furnished room. Inquir
at 420 Second avenue east.
For Rent—Two furnished rooms. Ap
ply at 244 Fourth avenue east.
Room and board. Modern conven
iences. 345 Fourth avenue east
For Rent—Three furnished rooms.
Apply at Collins' grocery store on
the west side.
For Rent—laarge barn, well locat
ed, large enough for four horses.
Apply to W. H. Dillenbeck, 28
Fourth street west.
or Rent—Comfortable furnished
rooms: modern conveniences: cor
ner Second street east and Wood
lawn avenue. i
or Rent—'Seven-room house
barn: also a 4-room house,
uishr d for light housekeeping,
quire 418 Sixth avenue west.
For Sale—Pair pet deer, one year old.
Address box 86.
For Sale—A fc<w colonies of honey
bees. Inquire at. this office.
For Sale—50.000 feet of
$3.00 per thousand. .1.
For Sale—Second hand No. 2 Rem
ington typewriter for sale cheap.
Inquire at Sherman's Piano house
For Sale—The Thomas Lynch estate
cattle, 50 head. Call upon or ad
dress J. H. Edwards. Executor.
For Sale—200 plants for sale at cost.
Clearing for winter. Mrs. Lillie
Rail, Duncan addition.
For Sale—22 head of work horses
for sale, ranging from 1,100 to
1.300 pounds in weight. Apply to
Sehroeder's ranch, one mile south
east. of Kalispell.
Dr. Ida F. Rosencrans, Osteopath
Hours 9 to 12 and 2 to 4, Knight
block, over Dickey Bros. & Dun
sire's. Residence 120 Fourth avenue
We sell stucco, lime, cement, cedar 1
posts and shingles, sash, door and j
lumber, at Bader's Lumber Yard.]
'Phone 2, Second avenue east and I
Business Chance —Newly finished 1
hotel building at Bigfork. Popular
lake resort. Three-story frame,
36x00, 18 rooms. Only hotel in the
town. Will be leased on reason
able terms to thp right party. Ad
dress E. L. Sliter, Bigfork, Mont.
FLATHEAD STEAMER AND STAGE LINE
BETWEEN KALISPELL AND SELISH, N. P, RAILWAY.
re , ; • . iteiaS
; -• Ä • -C f
.r?. .C; ^ ; J
I IB Tj l
■. va sygV
"SOUTHBOUND -Loaves Kalispell at
Solisli same evening
Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays, arriving a
NORTHBOUND—Loaves Selisli 6 a. m. Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays, reaching Lake at
noon, then via steamer, reaching Kalispell same evening.
The North Coast Limited, on the Northern Pacific, stops at Selisli for stage passengers, avoid
iug any layover.
FARE $7.00; TRUNKS EXTRA
HODGE &. WEIGHTMAN, Proprietors
Leave Orders at Weightman's Barn.
Don't fail to get, our prices before buying your Furniture.
We will save you money on goods of a like quality. If you
find something for less money, COMPARE THE GOODS. *
All Our Rockers Above $3.50 Are Solid Oak
« THE NEW FURNITURE STORE
201' First Avenue East
Opposite M. M. Co.
F. IN ROBINSON, Manager
The Conrad National Bank
W. Ü. CON HAD, President W. A. CONRAD. Cashier
J. H. EDWARDS, Vice President UEO. PHILLIPS, Asst. Cashier
W. G. Conrad, W. A. Conrad, ,1. T. Stanford, John O'Brien
James Con'ion, James A. Ford. John R. Listle
Thomas McGovern J H. Edwards
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF KALISPELL, MONTANA
PAID UP CAPITAL *50,000.
SURPLUS AND PROFITS'*15,000.
D. K, Pooler, President F. J. Lebert Henry Sielinn
J, C. Edwards, Vico Pres. C. H. Foot Gist. Gamer
R. E. Webster Casiiior A. L. Jaque th G, H. Adams
Transacts« general hanking business. Drafts on foreignjpoints at low rates.
Steamship tickets to all European points, interest onetime deposits.
ONE CENT A WORD.
Mrs. Green from St. I'ftul and the
east has located hero for all kinds
of first-class dressmaking. Prices
reasonable; work guaranteed. Ap
prentices wanted. Dressmaking
taught, in all branches. Parlors at
+29 west First street.
Stage will leave Cunningham's liv
ery barn daily at 8 o'clock a. m„ ar
riving at Whitefish at 12 o'clock noon.
Leave Whitefish at 2 p. m„ arriving
at Kali six 11 at 7 o'clock p. in.
—J. J. Kelly, Prop.
horse shod at C. M.
GO TO THE
You want to seo a Good
Show and passa Pleasant
Everything New With All
RATES $1.00 TO $3.00 PER DAI
According to location of
rooms and amount of euro
required. This includes
Board. Room, Nursing and
None But Graduate Nurses
Fourth Avenue East
A VOTING CONTEST
Given by tin* Enterprising Kalispell
Merchants by which n
WILL RE GIVEN
to tin* organization, school, or lodge VQted the
most popular by Dye. 28th. 1901%
Tin- Following Merchants isoie ballots with
«very 2.*ic purchase. All ballots must be
marked with mime of merchant issuing same
or they will not he counted:
Wilson's Depart ment Store. Dry Goods. C U>rii
iug and Shoes
Philip Jacoby, Jeweler
N. N. Hire. Groceries
American Steam Laundry. French Gros. Prop.
Flathead Paint, and Wall Paper Co. Ill Eaj*t
Second St. Wall Paper, Paints. Oils, etc.
Dicket Pros. A Dnnsire, Grocers
Franklin A O'Neill. Meat
Broderick A Walker. Drugs
\\ heeler & Robinson. Complete House Fur
The Chicago Millinery Store. Ada Kelley Pro
prietress, opposite M. M . store
The Pantry. Fruit. Confectionery, Stationery,
Soda Water, Hazelwood ice Cream
E. W. Bader, Lumber
Kalispell Creamery, Milk and Cream
B. F. Knapp, Flour, Feed, Hay. Wood and
Piano on exhibition at W ilson Department
Ballot Box located at Broderick & Walker's
S. W. RAUDENBUSH & CO.
SAINT PAUL, MINN.
Sole Factors for Wesley Piano*
I WILSON'S DEP'T STORE
W, L DOUGLAS SHOES
BEST IN THE WORLD