Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.) 1902-1911, July 22, 1910, Image 2

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•••• •••/••••••/41/IN,01•41.1.••••••••• • ••• J014 4 s e ,..eiweer IIIONTANA SUNLIGHT. W. L. RICKARD, PUS. WHITEHALL • • MONTANA. EPITOME OF EVENTS PARAGRAPHS THAT PERTAIN TO MANY SUBJECTS. IRE BRIEF BUT INTERESTING Brief Mention of What Is Transpiring In Various Sections of Our Own and Foreign Countries. litashington. Eleven captains and commanders In the navy have applied voluntarily for retirement and their applications have been granted. Freight rates on lemons from the producing territory in southern Cali- fornia to eastern destinations were reduced by the Interestate commerce commission from $1.15 to $1 a hun- dred pounds. The secretary of the interior has - restored to the public domain several . tracts of lead which...had hewn. with. ..striastniesitrr-; 16, 4etent•let evonedingailAb. the - irriga - tion projects but which are not now needed by the reclamation service. Major John M. Carson, chief of the bureau of manufactures of the de- partment of commerce and labor, has been selected to go abroad to look in- to the general -trades conditions and opportunities for American manu- facturers. In waging their warfare for the con trol of the next congress both the re- - publican and democratic congres- sional committees will have head- quarters In the east and west where will be done the work of directing and sendAng out literature and spell- binders. A commission h s been made out at the treasury dep.rtment for the ap- pointment of Frem nt Leidy. of Leon. Kas., to the positlo of collector of in- ternal revenue fo the district of Kansas, but it is Jbeing temporarily held in abeyance t wait the expect- wdignatinw of James M. Simpson. who now holds the position. If this is not forthcoming very soon Mr. Leldl's commission will be Issued to hint. Foreign. Australian diplomats are said to be displeased o'er the conclusion of the Russo-Japanese convention. It is authoritatively announced that the Chilean government in September will ask for tenders in the United States and Europe for the construe. tionof a battleship of 22,000 tons. At Monivar, Spain.. a bomb explod- ed under the table et Senor Gallardo, a banker, during a dinner he was giv- ing to some political friends. Two of the guests were killed, thirteen were ingrred, and the house partly de- . stroyed. Miss Anice Lulu Rocket', daughter of Carrington Stockes a well known Louisiana cotton -grower and broker, claims the distinction of being the on- ly American girl who ever won from the bank at Monte Carlo a section of American Ian. The Frencis foreign office has set August 18 as the date for the ceremo- nies attending the presentation, by the state of Virginia. of the bronze reproduction of Houdon's famous state of Washington to the people of Trance. The statute will be located In Paris. I. • There is a bible in the royal li- brary of Stockholm that is 85 inches long and 19 inches wide. It takes three men to lift the book, in whicg there are 02 pages, seven having been lost. The book is written on parchment made from the skins of 160 asses. • - - General. The bleached flour case was decided in favor of the government. Roosevelt will aid Senator Bever idge in his fight for re-election. President Taft has taken the con- servation policy in his own hands. The Western Union has discontlin- dued service to brokers ill ten eastern cities. An attempt is to be made by Wel- ter Wellman to cross the Atlantic ocean in a dirigible batten. Some of the railroads will ask for extension of time to comply with safe- ty law which is not plainly interpret ed. Governor Shallenberger is said to be somewhat annoyed over failure of Omaha officers to enforce daylight sa- loon law. The directors of the Atchison. To- peka and Santa Fe Railway company declared the regular quarterly divi- dend of 1 12 per cent. Authoritative figures just out show Alabama's pig iron production to have reached 158,869 tons against 99.355 tons in June last year. Attorney General Thompson advised Governor Shallenberger that the statutes of Nebraska do not prohibit the exhibition of prize fight pictures. . The socialists -democrats of the fifth congressional district of Wisconsin announced the nomination through referendum of Victor I,. Berger, candidate at the fall election. Mayor Gaynor of New York sent to the board of aldermen a message charging that politician; were exert- ing money in sums of from $5 to $600 from persons seeking aldermanic per- mits for licensing news stencil, fruit stands and bootblacking stands. A repo.. - be framed by the Ballinger-Pinchot committee at a meting in Minneapolis in September. Charles A. White, scientific asso- ciate of the late Professor Langeley of the Smithsonian institute, member of many scientific societies in this country and. Europe, and author of numerous sciontific publications died In Washington. The Illinois supreme court decided that religious exercises, consisting of the reading of the Bible, singing and prayer cannot be held In Illinois pub - Se schools during the time pupils are required to be in attendance. Heavy rains have broken the droutn In Oklahoma. Dr. Hyde of Kansas City has been sentenced to the penitentiary for life. The wheat yield In states of the aorthwest will be far below the nor- mal. The first death for three years from i t u h l e u. bubonic plague ocurred at liono- The postal savings bank law is ex- pected to prove an aid to the treasury. President Taft signed orders for withdreaving more land from the pub- lic domain. Forty millions In gold is expected to be imported from Europe by Christmas. A female aviator in France suffered a fall of fifty meters and received ter- rible injuries. A man was arrested at Chicago who was thought to be gunning for Jack Johnson. Mrs. Ella F. Young of Chicago was elected president of the national edu- cational association. # A surprisingly good Showing Is made In the yearly statement of the treasury department. A mob at Newark, 0., lynched • Young joint -raider who had killed a restaurant proprietor. Solicitor McCabe says enforcement of the pure food law Is one cause for increased cost of living. Senator Burrows, as the man who must act, is bothered over the bribery case of Senator Lorimer. : -- liteurseentative Ttendester of Wash - Mitten recel ved - etnnfort• set , gor couragement at Oyster Bay. The postoffice department Is ar- ranging the details for the inaugura- tion of postal savings banks. • A cry has gone forth that Roose- velt take the leadership of the repub- lican reform forces in New York. Mr. Bryan calls off his boom for senator from Nebraska, saying he Can do more for the party as a citizen. Jim Jeffries may ask for • return Match with Jack Johnson is the statement contained in a - Los Angeles dispatch. More than twelve tons of frozen ot dessIcated eggs, shipped to New York from Chicago, were seized as unfit for human consumption. The Louisiana legislature, which is now in session, Is expected to soled Governor Jared Y. Sanders for the United States senate. It is stated Hat $2,000,000 of gold purchased for Germany which has ar- rived in Lontian, has been engaged for shipment to New York. George Otis Smith. director of tto gedleraphical survey will be the first head in the new bureau of mines, just created by act of congress. The New York World says it has reliable information that Helen Kelly Gould, who divorced Frank J. Gould In May, 1909, will be married July 15. W. J. Bryan branded Nebraska Mate senators who have refused to support the initiative and referendum as un- worthy of the party's confidence or votes. Only two members of President Taft's cabinet are in the capital \sit- ting on the lid,\ as former President Roosevelt designated this summer as- signment. The Ilabek monument was unvellee at Cedar Rapids, Ia., and appropriate memorial exercises were held for the late professor of the University of Nebraska. Robert Prewitt Williams, state treasurer of Missouri during the ad- ministration of Alexander Dockery as governor and a well known banker, died &Chia home at Fayette. One cannot be quite certain, but it Is most probable that Secretary Bal. linger's policy of blocking the wheels of conservation with legal quibbles would have succeeded but for Pinchot and Glavin. It was announced that 25,000 loco motive engineers employed on forty- nine railroad systems west of Chi- cago ere formulating demands for in- creased wages which will be pro 'anted to the managers before August I. Politics enter Into Germany's pro test against the disparagement of the evangelical faith. A card torn from a freight car was filed in probate court at Pittsburg as the will of Robert J. McElroy after being fatally injured by a freight train, scribbled on the card, \Mary all that is mine is thine.\ Peter Smith, a husky young tannery worker in Newark, N. J., drank seven- teen jiggers of whisky In succession, thereby winning a bet of $1. As he pocketed the money he fell to the floor unconscious and died soon after in a hospitaL Telegraphic aavIces from Portland have been received announcing the suicide of Major W. J. Tucker in • Portland hotel. He was formerly treasurer of the Battle Mountain sanitarium and government home a$ Hot Springs, S. D. Personal. Anti-negro demonstrations in the multi followed news of the first re- sult. Congressional campaign committees are planning to wage vigorous war- fare. • • Jack Johnson declares he will not fight again for a year. ....Chief Justice Fuller served twenty- two years on the bench. Rickard says Jeffries was disquali- fied, which was the reason he wig not counted out. When Jack Johnson arrived at Og- den young toughs at the depot tried to get him into a brawl. 'Secretary Ballinger visited the president at Beverly, but It was not to tender his resignation. Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller ot the supreme court died at his summer home at Sorrento, Me. Roosevelt preliminary' survey on the field of battle has been completed Lige a good general, he has nothing to say of his plans. A dynamite cartridge hanging from a tree at a height where a covered automobile would strike, and probably explode it was found above the road over which the Harriman automobiles travel. • . The sudden death of Chief Justice Fuller makes a change in a majority of the supreme court of the United States during the first term of Presi- dent Taft, a possibility, if not a serts• - • - •' DOES BIG DAMAGE CLOUDBURSTS AND HEAVY RAINS IN INDIANA AND KEN- TUCKY. $2,000,000 IN KENTUCKY R•ilroad Traffic Tied Up-Big Areas of Grain and Tobacco Destroyed -Telepitomb and Telegraph Wires Down, Terre Haute, Ind, July 16. -Rain which has been fallinein torrents for eighteen hourS has flooded this entire section of the country and has done un- told damage to crops. Hundreds Of acres of wheat in shocks have been washed away and most of the bottom land corn has gone. To the north and west of here many CI the telegraph and telephone wires are out of -commission. At Martinsville. Ill., 3% Inches of rain fell in six hours, resulting fh the breaking of the reservoir, itisens ee. and battled all night to It Is still threatened. Rockville. Ind., street' Wui covered with 18 inches of water for several hours. All streams are out of their beds end many bridges have gone. Bloomington, 111., July 16. -Heave WM* iv' tem meth= last night c i ritopled the Motion railwgr - tytng up its 617: vice completely. - Henderson, Ky., July 16. -Reports reaching here today from Henderson, Union and Webster counties indicate damage approximating $2,000,000 in a cloudburst last night. It is estimated 50,000 acres of pooled tobacco in Henderson county alone been destroyed, and one tobacco plan- tation of 200 acres is a total loss. All streams are out of their banks and many bridges have been carried away. The tracks of the Illinois Cen- tral railroad, near Highland creek, are ender water for two miles.. No human lives are reported lost, but hundreds of head of cattle, sheep and hogs were swept away by the floods. Many fields, with entire crop of to , Mimi, corn and wheat were totally ruined Crops on the hill lands were saved, but they were injured by the beating rain. It has rained pearly every day for the past three Weeks, and last night's cloudburst continued from 10 o'clock until daylight. Collapses While Speaking. Winfield, Kan., July 16. -Speaker Joseph n. °Lannon, while speaking at the C'hautniieua here this setwerneoe, suffered a temporary collapse and was compelled to step speaking Ile re- vived sure , lently to apologize to his audience and to say: \Am better, nothing serious.\ Great anxiety is felt by his friends. Mr. Cartoon had not been feelteg well since he arrived from Kansas city In the morning. He had nearly fin- ished his speech when, after having taken a drink of ice water, he began to talk incoherently. Finally the speaker was ' al( to say, \Excuse me, I am overcome,\ and tottered to a erode. Within a few minutes he had re- covered sufficiently to arise and apolo- size briefly to the departing audience. \I am better now.\ he said. 'It's nothing serious.\ Later he was conducted to the home of J. '1'. Lafferty, whose guest he had been since morning. Expects Aid From America. Washington. July 16 -Fantasies current in the little Hermit Kingdom. the cat's paw of the Orient are shown In unofficial advices to the state de- partment Some Koreans who imag- ine that a war between Japan and the United State. is inevitable are inclined le rely upon this country to rid them of what they call Japanese oppression. The Koreans have depended In turn upon China, Russia and the United States In connection with the flctitious independence history of their country. Wreck on Monorail. New York, July 16. -Twenty persona Injured, one seriously, in the first trip this afternoon eit the new monorail service between City Island and Bar- low. In the ouburbs of the Bronx How- ard Tunis, the inventor, sustained • broken rib and one passenger • broken While the car was running thirty miles an hour a guide rail worked loose and the ear tilted 40 degrees, piling the frightened passengers into the °twee end. Ejberta,Peach Crop Rotting. Macon. Ga., July 16.-Blzty thousand crates of peaches are rotting in Fort Valley, constituting a large portion of the Elberta crop, on account of failure of the refrigerator car companies to supply teed cars for Thursday's and yesterday's harvest. The lose will run into thousands of dollars, according to advice, received from there. No re- lief, it le said, Is in sight. Accidentally Killed, Minot, N. D., July 16. -Albert Ehr, the 22 -year -old -son of Peter Ehr, a large land owner in this county, was killed last night by an accidental fall from a house which he waft helping to move. Taut wires which blocked the progress were releaaed and steualc him. In his fall he landed on an iron uptight of the wagon. Gompers te Take Charge. Washington, July 16. -In case the threatened strike of conductors and trainmen on the Pennsylvania railroad materialise, Samuel Gompers, presi- dent of the American Federation of Labor, probably will go to the scene of conflict and co-oaratii with the officials of the railroad union organiza- tions. Mr. Gompers will leave Washington Monday for the west and on his re , turn will probably stop at Philadel- prla or some other Pennsylvania city on Friday, if the strike order is pro- mulgated. Over One Million Immigrants. Washington, July 16. -Nearly 25,000 of the immigrants who arrived at Unit- tod State sports during the fiscal year ending, June 30, were denied admission by inlet/ration office and were com- pelled to return to the countries from which they came. Various reasons were assigned for refusing to allow them to remain here including those of physical defeats and the,,probability of their becoming pub- lic charges. The fisaal year of 1910 has a \million Immigrants year,\ the first for several years the total num- ber admitted being 1,041,570. NTH SIDES APPEAR FIRM PROPOSED STRIKE MAY AFFECT WESTERN LANES. Brotherhoods of Railway Trainmen and Conductors Make Demands and Authorize Strike, Philadelphia, Pa., July 15. With the management of the Pennsylvania rail- road and the leaders of the Brother- hood of Railway Trainmen and the C': - der of Railway Conductors standing firm, a new development early today In the wage dispute which now has reached an acute stage, was that west- ern trainmen also might strike. Negotiations were broken off yester- day between the company and the rep- resentatives of the trainmen and con- ductors employed on the lines east of Pittsburg, Buffalo and Erie, when, aft- er two conferences between General Manager Mayen ut the company and the labor leaders\; settlement was not reached. Word from western train- men has I s e t a r d e e ngt . F hened the position of the o llalboo, ne Following the conferences a commit- tee representing ttie men authorised a sub-committee of t ix, headed by'lle'B. Garritson, president or the Order of Railway Conductors, and W. G. Lee, president of the Brotherhood of Rail- way Traiethen to call a strike when. - ever they deemed it necessary, At a special meeting the directors of the Peziasylvania Railroad Co. adopted sesserestaliket fedS7 esisekeeteg elm course of Its officers in resisting the demands of its employes. E V. Katts, chairman of the train- men's board of adjustment, said this afternoon that the men would make ab- solutely no more overtures to the com- pany and would not attempt to re- open negotiations, and that Unless the company came to them there be a 'Mite. Mr. Katts said he did not know when the strike would come, Followhig a conference of railroad men late today the • declaration was made that the strike call will be is- sued toneeht if word is received from Pittsburg That railroad ofticials of lines west had denied demands made upon them MUST PAY LICENSE. Two Hundred Preparations Contain toe Much Alcohol. Washington, July 15. -Sections of the country which receive their In- toxicating stimulant, in the guise ei perfumes, essences, medicines or drugs, were delivered a body blow today by Commissioner Callen of the Internal revenue bureau, who gave out a tint of more than 200 preparations which hereafter may be handled by drug stores only after the...government li- quor license is paid. These preparations, including many well known, because of their tilde ad- vertisement, were examined by the chemists of the treasury department and held to be Insufficiently mediated to render them unfit for use as a bev- erage or to take them out of the class of alcoholic beverage. Treasury department officials said they believed that many of these prep- arations were concocted mainly for sale in \dry territories.\ where the pro- hibition laws made It impossible to ob- tain legally anything with a liquor fla- vor. Secretary McVeagh has issued an order fixing a standard of medication to govern the chemists of the internal revenue bureau in passing on the ques- tion of the amount of alcohol that may be used in medicinal preparations In the future, so that they may come within the requirements of law. Al- cohol will be permitted only to the amount necessary to hold in solution all medicine used or to extract or pre- serve the MUM Carried Anne for Madria Mobile, Ala., July 16 2 --The Norwe- gian steamer Uhltein. Olson master, which was detained here for two -days by customs officials because she had contraband goods on board destined for the Matirts faction In Nicaragua, sailed from here. today, B. Abadic of New Orleans, supposed to be in charge of the cargo of ammunition, was a pas- senger on the vessel. Clearance pa- pers were granted the steamer last night at midnight. Heat Raises Pries of Milk. New 'fork. July 16. -Prolongation of the heat wave has raised the cost of milk. In fact, It is said today dealers who are Cawing trouble In supplying their customers already have under consideration an advance In the price paid to producers. The torrid weather affects both ways, stimulating the demand at the name time that the sup- ply tends to 'decrease. Would Not Disappoint Guests. • Richmot d. Mich., Jury 15. -Mrs. David E. Curtis, nee Elizabeth McNutt, who was married May 1 solely to 'Mold disappointing 150 guests and wasting wedding cake, has begun suit for di- vorce. She sent her husband back to his home In Johnstown, N. Y., imme- diately after the wedding. Want Setae Pay. Louisville, July 16. -Three thousand men employed by the Illinois Central railroad as section a - borers between Louisville and Cairo, ill., went on a strike...totter denilitding 'Eh increase\ In wales of 26 cents per day._ They now receive $1.26 per day: Scandal Case Dientisied. Chicago, July 15.-M. H. McGovern, the contractor who was indicted on charges of defrauding the' City • In the \shaterock\ scandal was cleared to- day when Judge Barnes had already taken the cases of Paul Redleske, former deputy commissioner of public works and 'John Erieson, city engineer who were Indicted on the same charge's from the jury. The state an- nounced that it would non -suit the case against Ralph A. Bonnell. the former assistant city engineer, but the defense objected it and Judge Barnes instructed fury to find Donnell not guilty, Withdraws More Lend. Beverly, Mass., July 15.-Prealdent Taft today withdrew more millions of acres of coal lands in different parts of the west, bringing the total of coal land withdrawals made by him up to the enormous total of 71,618,681 acres. Something like half of this amount are new withdrawals. The areas covered are as follows: Arizona, 161,289; Colorado, 6,191.161; Montana, 20,208466; New Metico, 2,- 944,279; North Dakota, 17,828,182; Ore- gon, 192,562; Routh Dakota, 2,870.287; Utah, 5,814487; Washington, 2,207,967; Wyoming, 13.099,7f1 acres. MORE OPTIMISTIC BIG ORDERS FROM NORTH DA- KOTA ARE BEING RAPIDLY REINSTATED. BUSINESS TONE BETTER Merchants Who Held Up Orders Borne Tim e Ago Now Request Them to B. Filled -Twin City Jobbers are Optimistic. St. Paul, Minn., July 14.-A buyer from North Dakota in the city this morning called at the office of the man. ufacturers whom he had asked to hold up an order of $3,000 worth of clothing, He told them to ship all but $500 of it. Another firm from Grand Forks re- cently modified their cancellation with the same firm, cancelling only $750 of a $4,000 order they had suspended. These experiences are typical of most of the jobbing houses of the city. In some lines, where all of the suspensions of orders came from North Dakota, there have been no reinstatements. \It is a little early,\ said one jobber. From other parts of the northwest full or- ders are being reinstated. - brighter,\ situation is muck . ..fighter,\ said Ambrose Gulterman this morn- ing. 'It's looking so good toMe that I M - em% et, newts 4 tewa;\ eleggielleed- 'di: TO Kluckholm of Gordon & Ferguson. He leaves today or tomorrow fur a ten weeks' trip to Russia, where he will visit the fur centers. Charles W. Gor- don of the Bernie firm -is ale i o out Of Wien. \The country merchants are acting NI I like to see them,\ said C. J. Mc- Conville, of Finch, Van Slyck & \When - they see that they can't mil the goods we don't want them to take them. The 'hold-ups' we have received amount to only a very small Pert of our orders, and they are all from North Dakota.\ Hold Up Proposed increase. Washington, July 14. -The inter- state commerce commission announced today its intention to suspend all tar- iffs training general and important rate advances, pending an investigation as to the reasonableness of the pro- posed increases. \No more definite statement in this regard can be made now,\ says the commission, \but specific orders will be announced from time to time as they are entered and served.\ It is expected the suspension in eat case wni be for 120 days from the ef- fective date named in the tariff, but the commission intends by subsequent orders to provide for making effective on the same day such advances as may be allowed. After Reel Criminal*. Chicago, July 14. -Judge K. M. Lan- dis' charge 'o a !medal federal grand Jury empaneied in the United States district court today to hear the evi- dence in regard to the alleged violation of the anti-trust law by the National Packing Co. and subsidiary companies was moet direct and in its instructions to get the real offenders disregarding the mere \aliases\ the grand jurors might find. Individaul indictments are expected as a result. The jury was cautione( by Judge Land!' in his charge to allow their actions to be wholly free from the influence of the oft heard argument that law enforce - picot will \unsettle business.\ East Faces Railroad Strike, Philadelphia, July 14. -The positive declaration that the failure of the com- pany to meet the demands of the men would be met with a strike was made by W. CI, Lee. president of the Broth- erhood of Rallwa) , Trainmen, just be- fore he joined a conference between W. Heywood Meyers, general mana- ger of the Pennsylvania railroad for the lines east of Pittsburg and 120 committeemen of the conductors' and trainmen's union in hte assembly room of the Pennsylvania railroad state to- day. Fined for Refusing Census Returns, Helena, Mont, July 14.-Lewhe Wag- ner, an aged Valley 'county farmer, who was indicted on the charge of re- fusing to answer qtiestions propounded by a census enumerator, despttlf.le- peated efforts to secure the desired statistical Information, entered a plea of guilty and was fined $100. This he paid and immediately afterwards visit- ed the census office and freely andiver- ed 211 euerles propounded by the au - pet -Minor of thisyllstrlet. To Settle Boundary Dispute, Washington, July 14.-A conference on the boundary dispute between Peru and Ecuador today occupied the atten- tion of Acting Secretary of State Hun- tington Wilson, Charge d'Affaires De Lima E. Silva of Brazil, and Charge d'Affaires Villages of Argentina, repre- senting the three mediating powers which are endeavoring to bring about amicable relations between the two republics by arranging the long dis- puted border line, Appointed Collector. Washington, 'D. C., July 14. -Willis C. Cook of North Dakota has been ap- pointed_colleetee i zol- Internal revenue for the district org0Yrh - '‘nfl ReitiS Dakota, Conservation Convention Prevent, Chicago, July Ie.-Clifford Pinchot. president of the national conservation congrest and its executive committee met here today to consider the features of the tentative program of the next meeting of the congress. Mr. Pinchot went into secret conference with the members of the committee. Governor Eberhart of Minnesota al- so was present It is understood that objections have been rnadd-to certain features of the proposed program which are thought to have decided leanings toward the Pinchot side Of the Pinchot-Ballinget controversy. Withdrew* Mere Land. Beverly, Mass., July 16. -President Taft today withdrew more millions of acres of coal lands in different parts of the west, bringing the total of coal land withdrawals made by him up to the enormous total of 71,613,688 acres. Something like half of this amount are new withdrawals. The areas covered are as follows. Arisona, 161.289; Colorado, 6,191,161; Moutana, 20,208,866; New Mexico, 3,- 944,279; North -Dakota, 17,828,122; Ore- gon, 192,662; South Dakota, 2,870,387; Utah, 6,314,267; Washington, 3,207,967; Wyoming. 18.0119,718 urea • lteVia - of Montana. ENGINE CAUGHT BY AUTO. Raltway Men Have Exciting Time When Switch Mogul Turns Loom. - - - Glendive.-A, new record for auto- mobiles was made heee when an au- tomobile was successfully used to stop a runaway switch engine, probably saving the lives of a sleeping train crew. Two switch engines were at work in the yards. when one \side hit\ the other. Engineer Ludwig Anderson shut off steam and he and his fireman jumped just Is their cab was demol- ished by the collision. But something struck the throttle of the engine, opening it wide, and be- fore it could be boarded it bounded away down the main track as a run- away. With full steam up it tore down the yards. The yardmaster tried to wave it down. A section crew scat- tered just in time to avoid being run over. Down the track a short distance a caboose had been left, In which A train crew was asleep. This was struck, but not with sufficient force to wreck it. The caboose and an empty freight car attached to it then be- came part of the runaway. In the meanwhile the fireman of the truant engine had jumped into Henry Mullendore's car and asked him to chase the runaway, hoping to catch it on the long up grade east of the city. Then began an exciting race. rditoadtly Nig gagozootele gained on the runaway as the grade was reached, Just at the top of the hill the Buick pulled close to the track, the fireman made a jump and run, managing to board the runaway engine and bring it to a stop just before a long down grade was reached. GOES AFTER FIGHTER. Lewiston Sheriff Wants Man Who Who Slashed Trainmaster Reynolds, Lewiston. -Sheriff Edward Martin left Helena with extradition papers to bring back Sheridan Burke, who will be charged with assault in the first de- gree in case Trainmaster C. C. Rey. nolds recovers. On the morning of July 5 Reynolds and Burke, who went with a crew that hid gone to Franklin, this county, to look after a derailed train,_ had an ar- gument. Burke hit Reynolds over the head with a lump of coal and a little later, 11 is said, made two separate attacks on him with a knife. Bereolda hea an injury on the aide of the head where he was hit with the coal, lie was badly cut acroos the face, exposing the teeth, with a serious cut In the neck, just missing an artery, and a knife stab in the back. He is In the hospital improving and will re• cover. SETTLERS RUSHING TO MONTANA •-• Sun River irrigation Project Proves Drawing Force, Washington, D. C. -The interest of land seekers has been recently aroused in the Sun River irrigation project in Montana, and the remaining farms in the Fort Shaw unit are being rapidly occupied, according to reports received by the reclamation service. The favorable conditions of affairs is ascribed to the assurance of transpor- tation facilities for the project through the prospective immediate construc- tion of a branch of the Great Northern railway up Sun River valley. The Sun River project occupies an area equal to that of Rhode Island and when fully developed, it is said, will furnish homes for 50,000 people. iGNORED CENSUS QUIZ. Montana Man Pays Fine of $100 and Answers Questions After Trial. Helena. -Lewis Wagner, an aged Valley county farmer, who was in. dieted on the charge of refusing to answer questions propounded by a census enumerator, despite repeated efforts to secnre the desired statistical information, entered a plea of guilty and was fined $100. This he paid and immediately after wards N hilted the census office and freely answered all queries propound. ed by the supervisor for this district. MONTANA PIONEER IS CALLED. Benjamin Mason, Aged 100 Years Dies At Boulder. Butte. - Benjamin P. Mason, aged one hundred years, pioneer of Colo - ratio and Montana, died at Bould er as a result of nervous trouble in- duced by a struggle to save mining property In a law suit. He came to Central City, Col., in the stampede of 1864, and helped hang Sheriff Phumber and seven road agents in Montana. He was born in Kenwood, W. Va., In 1810. Counterfeiters Convicted. Helena. -Joseph 0. Lee. the aged Mormon \prophet and his two sons, Henry and Jottp, were convicted in the federaritoirt 1 -- -ethrteffeRing •tharge. GAMBLING LID SCREWED TIGHT. Montana's Governor Warns He Will Enforce Gaming Laws. Helena. - Governor Norris and Attorney Gen. Gallen addressed a cir- cular to all sheriffs and county attor- neys in Montana calling attention to alleged violations of the gambling, fighting and wine room laws. Warn- ing is given that if the laws are not enforced steps win be taken to bring about the summary\removal of the county ahthorltief concerned. Consul Asks for Tent. Washington, 'July 14. -With the en• tire town of Cainpbellton, N. B., swepf away by fire, United States Consul Botkins today telegraphed to the state department requesting that a wall tent be sent him for use es a temporary office. He said not a store was left in the town and only a few buildings,: King &dwarfs Funeral Cost 111202400. ..-1,Andon, July 14.- The elaborate funeral given King Edward colt the nation 8282,500 as is shown in the sup- plententary nrtanc...l estimate lamed today. MORE Added to the Long List due to This Famous Remedy: Oronogo, Mo.-\! was simply a oar. VOUS wreck. could not walk across the floor witho-ut my heart fluttering and! could not even receive a letter. Every month I had such a bearing down sensation, as if the lower parts would fall out.. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta- ble Compound has done my nerves is great deal of good and has alsorelieved ring own. I recommended it to some friends and two of them have been greatly benefited by it.\ -Mrs, MAX Mc GIST, Oronogo, Mo. AnothZr Orateful Woman.' ' St. Leal*, Mo. - \I was bothered terribly with a female weakness and had backache, bearing down pains and pains in lower parts. I began taking Lydia E. Pinkliaza's Vegetable Conk - pound regularly and used the SauelltS Wash and nowj heron° more trouble/ that way.\-Mrs...A.1. StEli Prescott dye., St. Louis, Mo. Because your *case is a difficult one; doctors having done you no good. do not continue to suffer without giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial. It surely has cured many cases of female ills, such as In- flammation, ulceration, displacements, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing -down feeling, indigestion, dizziness, and ner- vous prostration. It costs but a trifle to try it, and the result is worth mil* lions to many suffering women. Cons HUY IRON CULVERT PIPES Western nester Ftp. L.a. ez=iva.lit ugLirg,t; I Theatpsn's Eye Waller IT WAS ONCE HIS. \You don't remember me, do you? . \No; but that umbrella has a fa- miliar look\ Old Advice. Manager -You never get this scene right. Your business with the sweet peas Is all wrong and you forget when you are to speak -you get your lines all mixed up. Actress -All right, sir, I'll be more attentive and fix the sweet peas and try to get my lines In the right place. Manager -Your course is very sim- ple. Just mind your peas and cues.-. Faltimore American. How She Conciliated Them. Filmer-How did It happen that these five men who were so afigry with the woman in the nickelodeon for not taking off her hat became so friendly with her afterward? Screeners-It was raining like fury when the show was over and she in- vited them to take shelter with her under her hat. Not an Objection. \I think he'd like to join your club, but his wife wouldn't hear of it.\ \She wouldn't hear of it? Why, I know of half a dozen men who would join our club if their wives could/VS hear of it.\ Protected. Stella -Are you afraid of cows? Bella -Not with my hatpins. -New York Sun. HARD TO PLEASE Regarding the Morning Cup. \Oh how hard it was to part with coffee, but the continued trouble with, constipation and belching was such that I finally brought myself to leave it off. \Then the question was, what should we use for the morning drink? Tea was worse for us than coffee; choco- late and cocoa were soon Geed of; milk was not liked very well, and hot water we could not endure. \About two years ago we struok open Poet= and have never been without it since. \We have seven children. Our baby, now eighteen months old would not take milk, Ito we tried Postum and found she liked it and It agreed with tier perfectly. She is today, and has been, one of the healthiest babies in the State. \I Use about two-thirds Postern and one-third milk and a teaspoon of sugar, and put it into her bottle. If you could have seen her eyes sparkle and hear her say \good\ today when I gave It to her, you would believe me that she likes it. \If I was matron of an Infants' home, every child would be raised cm. Postum. Many of my friends MY. 'You are looking so well!' I reply, 'I am well: I drink Postern. I have no more trouble with constipation, end know that I Owe My 600d health.* God and Poetum.' \ \I am writing this letter becau= want to tell you how much Postum has done us, but if you korner how I shrink from publicity, you would not publish this letter, at least not over my name.\ Riad the little book, \The Rost to Wellyille,\ in pkgs. \There's a RitallOIL\ levee PPIN4 above latter? • sow ea. appears fro. Mom to Chum\. TIMM aro noaulao. troso Mad Pal Sf Mossus Interest.

Montana Sunlight (Whitehall, Mont.), 22 July 1910, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.