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I förpstinjr sidelights on men apd things political irue ------ -Hpguramm g wiiPBiBawa i Oüiixi« «» ■ ■ ■■>■ — b D C., June 2, 1914. ^ 9bi „<[ schedule of speed is !ftbe prese " h0U8e will finish up ^three anti-trust bills by the with k a nd turn these meas jgst ° f thl * he n() ne too tender mer oVer nate. 1 hesitate to pre cies the senate will do to those diet ° bill« b* 11 ,111 be Ph> nt - V u tofH' e se '"" e : , * tliP Wha feel amply assured that it It is usually the task to initiate most of the but mt °L< there or in the ■ >« isiation 18 fin,8 ! ,e . d se, it is the senate in the near vicinity .. ............ Of *!' en 'senate's constant aim rours" '* . nrove upon the work of the » 1 P n u n not infrequently does so. '"'"'Tariff kiii " as P retty gencrally Tt ' .'."'„'In the senate; and, the cur r»' rl ......passed the house hin whicl r back from the other end of the tpTol so altered in appearance as to be 'j,'eiv recognizable by Its fond „rant, Carter Glass. I apprehend same thing will happen to This business of that the the anti-trust bills ,hine the trusts is a subject concern J "ich there is a wide variation of opinion littee has discovered during the last 31 --------- the members as the house judiciary com ,,o weeks. Moreover . thjs S ame committee has also had brought home to them the exceeding jiflkiilty of writing a bill or bills deal wit h the trusts which satisfies uy considerable number of their jrethren in the house. Since this de began I have heard one man fiand fortli and arraign the committee j or attempting to stifle business with impossible restrictions and then another fellow would rise and proceed to flagellate the same committee for their failure to put "teeth" in their little old bills. As a matter of fact, the committee ,ave made a conscientious effort to steer a safe and sane middle course on this all-important subject. They rave endeavored to draft bills which vill do away with the evils of monopo ly without, at the same time, in any way hampering legitimate business. If anyone thinks that is merely a May day job, just let him sit himself down with pen in hand and tackle the prop osition. The republicans, generally, have atteached the bills as being too harsh while the progressives have held they are not nearly stringent enough. The more I hear the repub licans and progressives talk on the subject, the better satisfied I am that the bills may be alright. Of course, there is a lot of politics mixed up in the discussion. In fact, it is seldom that any sort of a discus sion is held in the house which does not possess a political tinge. I have often reflected on what would happen HAIL INSURANCE Home Insurance Co.» New Yoril over 33 Million Dollars Assets, insures crops to Twelve Dollars an Acre* Insurance Ad juster in the state all the time* C. E. MILLER AGENT iewa Water We have just received a car of Chippewa Water for family use and would be pleased to have all who deem it necessary, to call and get our prices. August Naderhoff Last Chance Saloon Wines, Liquors and Cigars Old Blue Ribbon—Kentucky Crystal—Cabin Creek— Stuttson-Export—Elfenbrau and Budwieser Give txs a Call Oet Acquainted jt Good Service CAGE JOHNSON, Prop. if the four hundred thirty-five mem bers of the house could be induced, by some manner of ledgerdemain or black art, to forget for a period of thir ty days that they are democrats, re publicans and progressives and go about the business at hand with no thought of political advantage or of future political consequences. For one thing , the Congressional Record, which is a daily publication of an average of one hundred pages, would certainly be but a shadow of its pres ent size, scores of speeches would re main undelivered and the public bus iness would be right considerably ex pedited. Two-thirds of the speeches which have been delivered on these trust bills are for campaign purposes and for little else. Between now and the third of next November, they will be printed by the millions and dis tributed by carloads throughout the country and Uncle Sam will, of course, pay the freight. It is when the general debate is closed and the bill is actually before the house for amendment and discus sion under the five minute rule that I derive any particular satisfaction from attendance at the sessions of the house. Then, it is touch and go and the man with the quickest wit and the readiest tongue usually gets the decision. I listened to a very illumin ating colloquy in the house today when Jim Mann, republican leader, and Vic Murdock, progressive bell wether, became entangled in a verb al controversy which was rather in teresting from a political viewpoint. Vic, with his usual vigor, stated that there is about as much chance for the republican and progressive parties to amalgamate as there is for Doc Cook to convince Captain Perry that he was the first and only man at the north pole, or words to that general effect and tenor. The red headed Kansan elaborated to the extent of ex plaining why there can be no such amalgamation and succeeded in mak ing it very clear to all present that Vic, at least, is very far from an am algamating frame of mind and inti mated that one Theodore Roosevelt holds similar views on that very timely subject. Mannthen took the floor and proceeded to remove Vic's political hide, accusing him of being a traitor, an agitator and a four-flush er. He didn't use exactly those words but the language of the IHinoin was about as emphatic as an extensive vo cabulary of ridicule and sarcasm af fords. Speaking as one wholly un biased and entirely disinterested, I am of the opinion that the bout was a shade in favor of Vic although Mann sent home the last punch. The debate on the anti trust bill has been led, on the part of the commit tee, by John Charles Floyd of Arkan sas which recalls rather a peculiar state of affairs in the district which he represents. Ten years ago, Floyd was a candidate for congress against a man who had been in congress for ten years and, during the course of the campaign, took occasion to say that if the people of the third Arkan sas district would send him, Floyd, to congress ten years he would, at the end of that time, voluntarily step down and out. The people took Floyd at his own word so far as sending him to congress is concerned and, in turn, he showed his good faith by re fusing to be a candidate for re-elec tion in the present primaries. He has worked hard, has attained a position of commanding influence in the house and, but for that promise made in the heat of battle ten years ago, would doubtless be a member for many years to come. TOM STOUT. MISSOULA SUMMER SCHOOL Missoula, Mont., June 3.—The sum mer session at the University of Mon tana opened on Monday what promises to be the most successful term ever held. The success of the summer school last year is fresh in the minds of those in charge of the work here and they have made plans which make for a much higher stand ard in the summer session work. It is predicted, from the preliminary reg istration that at least 300 teachers from all parts of Montana and, in fact, all parts of the United States, will be here by Monday. The University Summer School this year will give all the courses which will be of benefit to the teach ers of all grades and schools in the country and have planned, also, many special courses which have been re quested. For the entertainment of the sum mer session students, the University school of Music has planned a series of musicales which will be given throughout the summer, probably twice each week. Special lecturers will be brought to Missoula from many parts of the United States and the program of the school also in cludes lectures by men of interna tional reputation, residents of this country and from abroad. For the teachers who desire to spec ialize in the work known as Method, there will be "live" laboratories. These laboratory periods will consist of the summer students instructing children of Missoula who will take special work at the University. LOST , About May 25, on lower 7-Mile, two colts; one a two-year-old iron gray fil ly, branded ■■■ , and the other a black year ling stud, with little white star on face and wire cuts on two hind legs. $10.00 reward for information leading to their recovery. PIUS GEIGER, 17-3tp Glendive, Montana. FOR SALE Mixed bunch of horses, including a good grade stallion; brood mares and colts and some work stock. Jas. Cavanaugh, Administrator of W. J. Eddington Estate. tf-15. F rank Oliver General Contractor All kinds of Cement Work and Excavating Laborers Furnished Team Work of All Kinds— Light or Heavy Hauling Phone 21S-A ONE GLANCE at our laundry work will convince you that we do the best In Glendive. We do not wear the clothes out in the washing, but WE USE CARE In the handling of every piece so that you save the cost of our work in the extra wear. We call and deliver free and return all work promptly. Phone 180 Glendive Steam Laundry WOMEN MEET IN LEWISTOWN Suffrage Leaders Make Active Cam paign.—Jeanette Rankin Makes Speech.—Glendive Attende. The greatest convention in the an nals of the Montana Federation of Women's Clubs was held last Week at Lewistown. The first session of the convention was held in the Presbyterian Church, at which Mayor W. D. Symmes made a brief but hearty address of wel come to the delegates on behalf of the city. After that, routine work was taken up and the convention was then fair ly on its way. In the afternoon, addresses were made by Mrs. Calloway of Dillon, Mrs. Lockhart of Helena, Mrs. Erickson of Kalispell, Mrs. Lacy, of Clyde Park, Miss O'Neill and Mrs. Terwilliger of Livingston. An interesting musical program was carried out in the evening and Mrs. Tyler Thompson, the president, made a long to be remembered address. The convention ended Saturday night with a big mass meeting of the suffragists, headed by Miss Jeanette Rankin, who is well known in Glen dive. Those who attended from this city representing the Glendive Woman's Club, were Mesdames Bendon, Per ham, Gilmore and Allen. Boulder was chosen as the place for the next meeting, and the following officers were elected: Mrs. Theo Brantly of Helena, vice president-at-large; Mrs. R. Von Tobel of Lewistown, vice-president of the central district; Mrs. Robert Seidlez of Billings, vice-président for the southern district; Mrs. George Strat ton of Glasgow, recording secretary; Mrs. W. O. Speer of Butte, auditor. Of the Glendive members, the spe cial endowment committee's report was made by Mrs. W. T. Perham, and Mrs. H. T. Allen read an important paper on "Household Economies." CITY MEAT MARKET TO REOPEN Henry Schmidt, the well known butcher from Richardton, N. D., who has just bought Charles Schmidt's City Meat Market, at the corner of Merrill avenue and Power St., dropped in the Monitor office this afternoon and made all our mouths actually water, telling about the good things in the way of delicatessens that he is going to manufacture and sell in his new shop. The shop is being nicely painted and the big ice machine is being put into shape, and sometime between June 15th and the first of July, you can be prepared for the finest line of good Old German meat delicacies and dainties ever sold in this city. He will have a city de livery, phone 49. The Merchants & Manufacturers Assn., of Milwaukee, Wis., in a special train, passed through here last Wed nesday shortly after noon, on the way to the coast. They almost complete ly ignored the Gate City, stopping here but five minutes* enough time to change engines. The Chamber of Commerce had invited them to stay with us for 30 minutes so that they could have been shown the town in automobiles, but they turned us down* preferring to stay in Dickinson si* hours and in Miles City one hour and fifty minutes. PROCLAMATION WHEREAS, Petitions signed by the requisite number of voters and pray ing for the initiation of a certain meas ure to be hereinafter more particular ly described have been- duly and- reg ularly filed in the office of the Secre tary of State within the time required by the Constitution of the' Stifte of Montana; and WHEREAS, The Governor of the State is required by law to issue his proclamation announcing the filing of such petitions: NOW, THEREFORE, I, S. V. Stew art, as Governor of the Stifte of Mod tana, do hereby proclaim the filing Your photograph—noth ing will add more to the* real pleasure of the' friends- and kinfolks at* home. Ä & Wimg /r ikm P ko tog tup km* im Siomtilott of such petitions for the submission to the qualified voters of the State of Montana for. their approval or re jection, at the regular election to be held on the third day of November, A. D. 1914, Of a Bill for an Act en titled: "An Act relating to compensation of injured workmen and compensa tion to their dependents where such injuries result in death, creating an industrial insurance department, pro viding for the creation and disburse ment of funds for its administration and for the compensation and care of workman injured in extra hazard ous employment, providing penalties for non-observance of regulations for prevention of injuries and for violation of this Act, asserting the police power, and, except in certain cases, abolishing the doctrine of neg ligence as ground for recovery of damages, and depriving courts of jurisdiction of such controversies." IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Great Seal of the State of Mon tana, to be affixed. DONE at Helena, the Capital, this the second day of June, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hun dred fourteen and of the independ ence of the United States of Ameri ca the one hundred thirty-eighth. S. V. STEWART, (STATE SEAL) By the Governor: A. M. Alderson, Secretary of State. 17-4t. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal land. Act 6-22-10. Serial No. 017954 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City, Montana, June 4, 1914. NOTICE is hereby given that Margaret Manning, of Hodges, Mon tana, who, on April 15, 1913, made Homestead entry, No. 017954, for N%NW%, N%NE%, SE%NE%, NE%SE%, S%SE%, Section 12, Township 15N., Range 57E., M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to estab lish claim to the land above described, before F. A. Parrett, U. S. Com missioner, at Glendive, Montana, on the 16th day of July, 1914. Claimant names as witnesses: John Manning, of Hodges, Montana, Carice Brusseau, of Wibaux, Montana, John Nelson, of Hodges, Montana, and Walter Ebinger, of Wibaux, Montana. A. KIRCHER, Register. (First Publication, June 11, 191#) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION I8OLATED TRACT. Non-Coal. Serial No. 020929. Public Land Sale. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City, Mont., May 11, 191#: Notice is hereby given that, as di rected by the Commissioner of the General Land Office, under provis ions of Act of Congress approved June 27, 1906 (34 Stats., 517), pur suant to the application of Teressa V. Forbell, Glendive, Montana, Serial No. 029929, we will offer at public sale, to the highest bidder, but at not less than $3.00 per acre, at 10:00 o' clock a. m., on the 22nd day of July, 1914, at this office, the following tract of land: SE1-4 SE1-4 Sec. 34, T. 15 N., R. 55 E., M. M. Any persons claiming adversely the above described land are advised to file their claims, or objections, on or before the time designated for sale. A. KIRCHER, Register. (First Publication May 28.) NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of William R. Bawden, de ceased. Notice Is hereby Given by the under signed Laura 8. Bawden, Adminis tratrix of the estate of William R. Bawden, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said Administratrix, at the office of Dana M. Easton, in Poplar, Sheridan coun ty Montana, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate. In the County of Daw son. Dated May 20, 1914. LAURA S. BAWDEN, Administratrix of the estate of Wil liam R. Bawden, deceased. DANA M. EASTON, Attorney for Adffilttfstratflx, Poplar, Sheridan County, Montana. 16-4t Call For Bids For Piping* tho City Hall At Glondlvo* Mon tana, For Gao. Sealed proposals for piping the City Hall for gas-lighting will be received by the City Clerk at the Council Room, at Glendive, Montana, until 8 o'clock p. m., June 15, 1914, and then public* ly opened. Plans and specifications nru on filé at tho oflfceof B. Rivenes, Architect, Miles City, Montana. The City Council reserves the right trrtjtiet anyandanproptwxls. By order otffcÉNÉty Council. Glendive, Montana, Jane 2, 1914. c. w: BOWLES, lift City Clerk. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Noncoal land. Serial No. 011335. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City, Montana, June 4, 1914. NOTICE is hereby given that George Muxlow, ' of Glendive, Mon tana, who, on January 3, 1911, made Homestead entry, No. 011335, for S%NEH, Lots 1 and 2, Section 4, Township 16N., Range 56E., M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to estab lish claim to the land above described, before F. A. Parrett, U. S. Com missioner, at Glendive, Montana, on the 23rd day of July, 1914. Claimant names as witnesses: Harry Bell, Henry C. Holtkmap, John Gagermeier, and Enoch Harpster, all of Glendive, Montana. A. KIRCHER, Register. (First Publication, June 11, 1914) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal—Act 6-22-10. Serial 011172. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City, Montana, June 4, 1914. NOTICE is hereby given that Alfa Rinehart, of Glendive, Montana, who, on Dec. 8, 1910, made Homestead entry No. 011172, for the S%. Section 34, Township 15N., Range 53E., M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to estab lish claim to the land above described, before F. A. Parrett, U. S. Com missioner, at Glendive, Montana, on the 16th day of July, 1914. Claimant names as witnesses: Eugene Robinson, Onid Rinehart, Er win Babcock, and Albert Windel, all of Glendive, Montana. A. KIRCHER, Register. (First Publication, June 11, 1914) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal Land. Election Filed. Serial No. 08656 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City, Mon tana May 6, 1914. notice is hereby given that Fred G. Miller, of Lindsay, Montana, who on April 29, 1910, made Homestead entry, No. 08656, for N£NW£, and NèNEè, Section 28, Township 17N, Range 51E, M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to establish claim to the land "above described, before F. A. Parrett, U. S. Commissioner, at Glendive, Montana, on the 17th day of June, 1914. Claimant- names as witnesses: Fred Schwartz, William West. Al bert Schlertder and E. B. Garfield, all of Lindsay, Montana. A. KIRCHER, Register. First Publication, May 14 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal Land. Election Filed Serial No. 05055 Department of thé Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City. Montana, May 6. 1914. ^notice is hereby given that Jo seph J. Bren, of Glendive, Montana, who, on June 17, 1909, made Homestead Entry, No. 05055, for E| Section 18, Township 17N, Range 53E, M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before F. A. Parrett, U. S. Commissioner, Glendive, Montana, on the 17th day of June, 1914. Claimant names as witnesses: Frank Bren, of Glendive, Montana, Dell Lowis, of Lindsay, Mont., John Ohncheid, of Glendive. Mont., and Leslie Babcock, of Lindsay, Mont. A. KIRCHER, Register. First Publication May 14. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal land. Election filed Serial 010118 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City, Montana, May 14, 1914. Notice is hereby given that Leo Hilt, of Glendive, Montana, who, on August 3, 1910, made Homestead entry, l^o. 010118, for WJ Section 8, Township 15 N., Range 53 E., M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year proof, to establish claim to the land above described, be fore F. A. Parrett, U. S. Commis sioner at Glendive, Montana, on the 28rd day of June, 1914. Claimant names as witnesses : Gottfred Glassen, Arthur Riley, Nel son Carpenter, Fred Cashman, all of Glendive, Montana. A. KIRCHER, Register. (First publication, May 21) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal—Act 6-22-10 Serial 012363 Department of the Interior, U. S. IfOnd Office at Miles City, Mem tana, May 14* 1914; Notice is hereby given that Robert J. Heaney* of Glendive, Montana* who, on May 8* 1911, made Homestead Entry* No. 012809* for West-Half of Section 22, Township 15 N., Range 62 E.* M. P. Meridian* haa filed notice of intention to make three year proof* to establish claim to the land above described* before F. A.. Parrett, U. S. Commissioner at Glen dive* Mont.* on the 26th day of June* 1914. Claimant names as witness«: Leroy E. Miller, Jake Stangeland* Sven Garberg* James CaahmXh, all of Glendive* Montana. A. KIRCHER, Register* First publication May 21.