The Ismay (Ismay, Mont.) 1908-1910, May 20, 1908, Image 3

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

\. ’ ' * -“<A ***iy .**•'*' * * •„ ^ ■ ........................v < -• / x \ t K h l% i -.\ '; ’, . ? M \ r , . 31M • •*- .i r t'f&M News of the Northwest TRAIN IS BLOWN UP BY 'DYNAMITE Burlington Passenger Train Is Wrecked a Mile West of Butte. THREE PERSONS ARE KILLED Butte, Mont., May 5. — East-bound Burlington train No. 6, due in Butte at 11.30 o’clock Friday night, was dy­ namited -about a mile west of the Northern Pacific station at 11:37 o’clock. The explosion caused the first or helper engine to leave the rails, but it plowed' along for a few hundred fe8t without turning over The second en­ gine crashed into the bank south of the track, a few car lengths from where the explosion occurred. and turned over. Ev-ery person on the train survived the explosion except Engineer Bussy -of the second engine, who was buried under his locomotive; Fireman Ehle, who died Sunday, and Carl Ming, a tramp, who died Saturday. He was riding on the blind baggage and was taken from a mass of timbers under which he was buried His arm and leg were broken. Cars Smashed. The mail car was hurled on its side and wrecked. A cold storage fish car was smashed into kindling wood. Only the front trucks of the express car left, the rails. The baggage car also was derailed, only the Pullmans remaining on the tracks. Although a large force of deputy sheriffs, railway detectives and other •officers are investigating the case, no motive for the crime has been se­ cured The dynamiting is believed to he the work of some tramp seeking re­ venge for being ejected from a train. Express Messenger J. B. Valentine was seriously cut by a flying grenade His escape from death in his car Is considered remarkable Reward Is Offered. St Ptul, May 5.—The Northern Pa­ cific has offered a reward of ?5,000 for the apprehension and arrest of the perpetrators of the outrage. The entire force of Northern Pacific special agents have been assigned to the case and are working under Spe­ cial Agent W. T McFet ridge SAVES T H E C H ILD R E N . Woman Breaks Into a Neighbor’s Locked House. Ladysmith. Wis., May 5.— Mrs. John Kehl rescued two small children from William Houpt’s burning residence during the absence of the parents Mrs. Houpt had locked in her chil­ dren while she went to visit. Shortly afterwards the building was on fire and Mrs. Kehl. hearing the cries of the children, broke one of the win­ dows and carried the children to a place of safety. The building was de- fctroy ed P A T E N T DRIVES MAN MAD. W o rk at Night to Perfect Device Brings on Acute Mania. . Marshalltown. Iowa. May 5 — Be­ cause he worked so much at night try­ ing to { errect a mechanical device that he exj ected to have patented. J B. Mathiesen. a machinist employed by the C A. Dunham company. was adjudged insane and taken to the state hospital at Independence His case has teen diagnosed as acute ma­ nia. resulting from a loss of sleep and nervousness, BRINGS MAY TO K E N ; SHOT. Bullet Is Answer to Boy’s Expression of Regard at Seattle. Seattle, Wash., May 5. — After he had carried the emblem of love and neighborly courtesy to Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Copeland in the shape of a May basket filled with tastily arranged flowers, little Eddie Gregg of Foy sta­ tion, near Seattle, was shot in the thigh pnd may die as a rebult Cope­ land is accused. .......... I BURGLARS IN GROCERY. Steal Candy and Cigars, but Get No Money. Pierre. S. D. May 5y—Burglars last night entered the grocery 'store of E. F. Gifford and’ stole cigars and candy, besides breaking open a money draw­ e r and scattering papers generally over the room. All the Saturday even­ ing rceeipts had been taken home by the proprietor and no cash was se­ cured. Saloon Fight Fatal. Lead, S. D , May 5.—In a quarrel •over a card game here last evening Eli Raich, a well known saloonkeeper, shot and mortally wounded Mitchell Ogressa, a Homestake miner, feaich gave himself up. ------- -------------- - — • * Gift for Maj. Chamberlain. Mitchell, S- D., May 5.—Just before Maj'. Harry t). Chamberlain gave np his position as agent- at the Crow agency the large number of govern­ ment employes presented* the major and hi» wife with a‘ $l00 set or silver. - WRONG MEN IN THE LAW’S GRIP Officers Have Little Evidence Against Alleged Bank Robbers— Bag of Money Pound. Warren, Minn , May 5 —The chase for the -Stephen bank robbers is now confined to Canada. The five men brought from Emerson, St. Jean and Morris have about convinced the au­ thorities that chey had nothing to do with it. It seems that there were two gangs of men at Emerson Thursday morning and that the Candian authori­ ties captured the wrong crowd. Two of the men wanted are known to have been within a few miles of Winnipeg, and it is thought that they are in hid­ ing there now Meanwhile scattered evidence of the movements of the Stephen gang is coming in from various sections about this region. Among other things a coat covered with blood has been dis­ covered In a buggy near Fox, Roseau county, with a letter in the inside pocket addressed to Charles Fisher, Fairmont, Minn. The pockets also contained soap and safety matches, with long flax strings. The police will take charge of the outfit. ^ A party of homsteaders and settlers uncovered a cache near Deer post- office, in Marshall county, containing cracksmen’s tools, soap, a nitroglycer­ in bottle and some jimmies. They were led to make the search by the discovery of a bag containing $795, mostly in gold, by Rural Mall Carrier Christian Ingvald, whose at­ tention was attracted to the place by the movements of a closely curtained carriage on the morning after the rob­ bery ASSESSORS AT SEA. St. Louis County Men Given Conflict­ ing Instructions by Authorities. Biwebik. Minn . May 4 —The town ship assessors of St Louis county were on Tuesday, instructed by Frank­ lin L. McVey, chairman of the Minne­ sota tax commission, to assess all property at its real value Now they have received a letter from County Auditor Halden, saying it is the prac­ tice to assess at 50 per cent of the value in other counties, and that it would he unjust to make a full levy in St Louis county D E R A ILED NEAR RED W ING. C. G. W. Passenger Leaves Tracks but No One Js Injured. Red Wing. Minn., ay 5 — The Great Western passenger train from Mlnmajolis was derailed one and a half miles north of the city limits last evening. The accident was caused by the tank on the engine climbing the rail. No passengers or employes were injured, although the combination smokei and baggage car was derailed and thrown from the trucks and sev­ eral windows were broken NEW FARMS IN MONTANA. Secretary Garfield ,Opens 205 to Homestead Entry. Washington. May 5 —Two hundred and five farms near Great Falls, Mont., have just been opened to home­ stead entry by Secretary Garfield, ef­ fective May 7 These farms are em­ braced In a (ract of about 18,000 acres which were withdrawn from all forms of disposition in connection with the Fort Shaw unit of the Sun river irrigation project SUES TH E TEACHER. But She Says She Whipped the Boy in Self-defense. Fern, Wis May 5 — Mfss Nellie Bates, teacher at Fern, has been sued for damages by John Moore for whip­ ping his son Moore sa^s that the teacher whip­ ped his son too .‘ Merely while Miss Bales says that she had to whip him in self defense • Tuesday* Washington, April 29. — Ostensibly considering the sundry civil bill, the house devoted most of Its time yester­ day to speeches covering a wide range of subjects and concluded the session by giving an attentive hearing to the presidents special message. Although nearly every member had read the message in the newspapers, a large number remained in their seats, care­ fully following the words of the read­ ing e’erk. The pension and the District of Co­ lumbia appropriation bills were pass­ ed by the senate yesterday. In addi­ tion the special message of the presi­ dent urging a legislative program was read, and another chapter of Senator Warner’s speech on the Brownsville affray was heard The senate at 5:27 p. m. adjourned. Wednesday. Washington, April 30.— Senator Da­ vis of Arkansas created a mild sensa­ tion in the senate yesterday when, in discussing his resolution calling on the secretary of the interior for infor­ mation about the tribal rolls of the Choctaw and Chickasaw Indians of Oklahoma, he declared that 10,000 names were being kept off the rolls by the secretary, and instanced a case in which he said nine members o f a family were rated as negroes and only one sa an Indian. Advancing toward Mr. Foraker, his voice thundered throughout the chamber and adjacent halls as he asked if the Ohio senator ’’loved niggers\ so well, why did he not come forward and defend these members of that race. Only laughter greeted this, and Mr. Foraker request­ ed in a mild tone that the senator speak louder. Later Mr Davis’ reso­ lution was passed. Mr Williams of Mississippi present­ ed a petition, signed by 164 of the 166 Democrats composing the minori­ ty, asking the speaker to recognize some member of the house to move the discharge of the ways and means committee from further consideration of the Stevens bill for the removal of the duty on wood pulp and print pa per and to pass that bill or a similar one. Thursday. Washington, ^lay 1. — The consid­ eration of the sundry civil appropria­ tion bill was resumed in the house yesterday. Mr. Townsend of Michi­ gan offered»an amendment increasing from $50,000 to $350,000 the appropri­ ation for the enforcement by the in­ terstate commerce commission of that clause of the Hepburn act directing the commission to cause to be m.-rfy examinations of the accounts of the interstate railroads of the country to determine whether that law is being violated, and to make public the re suits of such examinations. After a debate lasting four hours the amend­ ment was agreed to. The senate had under consideration all of yesterday the agricultural bill. Practically all of the committee amendments were disposed of except those relating to th^ forest service, which will be taken up to-day. SM ALLPOX IN COLLEGE. President Eaton of Beloit Quarantined for Mild Case. Beloit. Wis., May 4. — President Ea­ ton of Beloit college has a mild case of snlallpox and is quarantined, as are thirteen girls, mostly freshmen. The school takes the matter calmly. Vaccination was general and every one was swoiii to secrecy until the first excitement blew over. TIM B E R ON BAD LANDS. Petition Asks Government to Convert It Into National Forestry. Devils Lake, N. D.. May 5.— W. W Barrett of Churchs Ferry has been circulating a petition here to be pre­ sented tb the president asking that the lands known as the Bad Lands, in North Dakota, be converted Into a na­ tional forestry. Tot Trampled Upon. St. Paul, May’ 5. — Catherine, the three-year-old daughter of Anthony Segale, a fireman, was run down by a horse last evening and. seriously in­ jured. The horse trampled on the child and broke two of her ribs and cut and bruised her body, and head in many places; Friday. Washington, May 2 — The time of the senate was taken up for two hours yesterday with a speech by Senator Jeff Davis of Arkansas asking that the committee on the judiciatry be dis­ charged from further consideration of his bill for the suppression of trusts The remainder of the day was given over to the consideration of a resolu­ tion by Senator Elkins suspending un­ til Jan. 1, 1910, the commodity clause of the Hepburn railroad rate law The resolution provoked so much de bates and so man* amendments were offered dealing with other phases of railroad legislation that the whole matter went over until Monday The commodity clause, under the provisions of the Hepburn bill, went into effect yesterday and railroads therefore which haul interstate com­ merce products of mines ot manufac­ tories in whirii the carriers are inter­ ested are liable to maximum fines of $5,000 for each offense The Elkins resolution proposes to give the railroads 20 months additional in which to divorce themselves from those properties, on the ground that the financial condition of the couutry has been such that the railroads have been unable to find bnyers and to set­ tle such Questions of joint ownership as are involved in mortgages covering both the railroad property and mining or manufacturing property. The house spent all of yesterday's session in considering and passing, paragraph by paragraph, under suspen­ sion of the rules, the sundry civil ap­ propriation bill. MONTANA NEWS D Y N A M IT E USED FOR R E V E N G E . Monday. Washington, May 5.— Senator Bulke- ley of Connecticut, a member of the military committee, spoke at length in the senate yesterday on the BrownB- ville affair. Mr. Bulkeley declared his belief in the innocence of the negro soldierB of the Twenty-fifth regiment. The senate passed the house resolu­ tion appropriating $250,000 to relieve the recent tornado sufferers In Alaba­ ma, Georgia, Mississippi and Louisi­ ana. The house yesterday completely overrode the committee-on appropria­ tions in connection with several items in the sundry civil appropriation bill. Home of Quarry Foreman Is Wrecked by Blast. The residence of J. G Wlcklund, foreman of ihe lime, quarries of fie Amalgamated Copj er company near Anaconda, was dynamited. Wieklund was seriously injured, but will live His ercai e from death is considered miraculous, as the entire charge of powder was placed directly under the floor of Wicklund's sleeping chamber. His wife, who was in another room, escaped with a few scratches, and their six-weeks-old baby was unin­ jured. The house, a four-room cot­ tage, was completely demolished, the ruins immediately catching fire. Following the policy of the Amalga­ mated Copper company, when the mines resumed work recently, prefer­ ence has been given to American workmen, the applications of hun­ dreds of foreigners formerly employ­ ed having been rejected because it was stated of the general superiority of native laborers. This action aroused the ire of the foreigners and numerous shift bosses and superin­ tendents have been receiving threat­ ening letters Ohe which was received by Wick- lund ordered him to leave the country upon peril of death if he remained. Some of these foreigners are suspect­ ed of ihe dynamiting. But for the fact that the ground un der the Wieklund home soft all of the family would have \been killed. As it was Wieklund. his wife and tlfflr baby were blown through the sides of the house. None of them re- naeTiiber having crawled out of the ruins. The force of the explosion was so great that windows in neighboring houses were shattered by the explo­ sion n The dynamite used was stolen from a'company warehouse, 123 sticks being taken, hut it is n.ot believed that amount was exploded under Wicklund’s house. A vast cavity was made In the ground under the Wick1 lund home. Wieklund says he felt the sensation of sailing through the air in the midst of a cloud of smoke and flame, and there was a ringing in his ears. When he came to his senses he was lying on the ground. many feet from Ihe house, ’ T A L L E S T C H IM N E Y IN W O R L D . Great Falls to Have Tow e r W h ich May Be Seen 75 Miles Away. The first brick in'what is to be the highest chimney in the world was laid recently bv Benjamin F Thayer of the Ania'gamated Copper company at the Great Falls (Mont ) works of the coin- ptny This chimney will be 506 feet hiah above the foundation ana will he 54 feet at the top and 74 feet in diameter at the base The tallest chimney in the world at the present time Is 460 feet high, located at Frei­ burg, Germany The chimney at the Eastman company's works at Roches­ ter, N Y is 366 feet high pnd is the biggest in America The chimney was built by the same company building the Great Falls stack, the Alphonse Custodls company of New York. The site of the chimney is Indian Point, a high bluff overlooking -the Missouri river, aud the Boston & Montana smellers The present chim­ ney. is located on the same point, and although but 186 feet high is a con­ spicuous object for seventy -five miles in every direction from Great Falls. The top of the new chimney will he 742 feet above the blast furnaces. The brick used hi the chimney is ot a sferlal radial type, and is made at a nearby plant, which has been at work on it for the past six months If built of common brick. 5,7(10,000 would he required To connect the furnaees with this chimney a flue of 1,800 feet long. 48 feet wide and 20 feet high Is being constructed It Is expected that the last brick will have been laid by the first of October next, i by which time the enlargement of the smelter will he completed. IN THE SCANDINAVIAN NORTH V * ------------------------------- Gleanings o f Important News o f Norway, Sweden and Denmark, with Occasional Comments . By M A R T IN W . ODLAND. ‘P M NORW AY, O R E -S T E A L IN G CASE BEGUN. $100,000 Involved in Action Now on T r ia l at Butte. The suit of the South Butter Mining company against the East Butte Min­ ing company,-to recover $100,000 for the alleged stealing of ore from the South Butte workings by East Butte leasers, whs begun before Judge Ceorge M. Bourquin at Butte. Many witnesses are to be examined and the case wl 1 be long drawn out. It is said the defendants through John Quinn, former sheriff, William Clancey, for­ mer district judge, William Walt, John Doe,’ John Roe and Peter Robin­ son, extracted the ore from the South Butte'workings, and that in order to prevent an inspection of the ground where the ere had been taken out, smoke -was turned into the drift to keep the South Butte employes out. IS K IL L E D A T W R E C K E D DAM. Three Switchmen Hurt. SL Paul* May 5.— Three 'switchmen in the Minnesota Transfer yards wefe I seriously Injured by th'e derailing, of a switch engine last night. • • J The Russian minister-of finance an­ nounces- that the United States has agreed to recognize the Russian bourse committee’s certificates fl-ring .the customs value' of Russian goods imported into America* Young Engineer Is Drowned in the Missouri River. Mr.urice E. Hainan, a well known young eng’neer of Helena, employed by' the Helena Power Transmission company at the Hauser Lake dam, fell from that structure and was drowned In the Missouri. river. Haman was among those engaged In making prep­ arations for repair work on the struc­ ture, which was partially Crashed out two weeks ago. He lost his balance and' fell into the stream. Lars Gjeldakor. who was a teacher at Aal for 50 years, has celebrated the eightieth anniversary of his birthday. The venerable pedagogue Is still in good health, and is busy writing a hook on his experiences • * • Karl Jensen Stave. Ole Jensen Stave, Hagbart Jensen Stave and An­ dreas Jensen Stave of Dverberg have been awarded silver medals for heroic work in resetting the crew of the stranded lifesaving Ivoat Bergen • • • The building of the public high school at Kidsvold is now begun Tne necessary funds for the undertaking have been assured. 7o.Otto crowns hav­ ing been subscribed 1>\ the people of Eidsvold alone Architect Arneberg has charge of the building operations • * • A newspaper report front Farsund says that on account of the poor times in America, many Norwegian-Amerl- cans are returning to Norway to settle down for good They bring money and have been buying up land in the vicinity of Farsund. so that there has been great activity in real estate deals in that quarter. Needless to say the inhabitants are jubilant • • • The | easants of Telem'urken have organized for the protection of their interests against the socialists, who have been quite active there, having succeeded in controlling a number of the precincts or parishes itt the elec­ tions. The socialists, who are nearly all laborers, have been well organized, on which account they have had an advantage over the peasants, and it is to even up that the latter are now perfecting an organization The peasants of Telemarken have joined the • Norse Land Owners League' a national organization • * * Dr Kritchof Nansen the explorei has returned to Norway from London and is at this writing residing at Lysaker It is believed that he has left the diplomatic service for good and that he will devote the rest of his days to teaching, scientific investlga tions and other scholarly pursuits It is taken for granted that Commander Dawes will succeed Dr Nansen as am­ bassador to London King Edwunl and Queen Alexandra both expressed keen regret over Dr Nansen’s de­ parture from the British court and the London press speaks in the high­ est terms of his services as ambassa­ dor, saying that it will he difficult for his country to find another man so well fitted,to master all the diffi­ culties besetting the iiosition * * * it seems that in spite of the fact that the body of Gudnin, the lost girl of Christiania, was found In a watei course some two months or more ago, half a dozen peasants are still trying to hew their way into the inmost re­ cesses of the so called “Gudrun cav­ ern\ in Flaq—a mysterious opening in the rocky wall of a mountain, in which, it was believed, a bond of gypsies that had kidnapped Gudnin, took refuge This belief grew out ol the fact thul Johan Flo!mm. the hoy with the ‘ sixth sense.\ said that he saw a band of g\ psies with the girt in their po-session enter a cavern, and tho cavern In question was thought t«> be the one Flottmn saw. It i« now some months since the peas­ ants began hewing at the mountain * * • Prof O J Breda form->rl\ head of the depurtmeui of Sc indinav lan lan­ guages and literature In the l diver­ sity or Minnesota. Imt now a lesldeut of Christiania has wiilten an article for i f Norwegian-Nmerleun paper in vvhmh be sieaks at length of Chancel lor McCrackens lectures recently de livered at the l'niversity of Chris­ tiania Prof Breda says that the lec­ tures did not arouse much enthusiasm and deplores tin- fact that an educator of more oratorical power was not Bent in Dr McCracken's place Verdens Gang sioke of the lectures In friendly terms, hut Mengenbludet was quite hostile in ts criticisms Prof Breda believes that the proposition to ar­ range a.t exchange of lectures be­ tween the University of Christiania and certain American universities will be given ’’the cold shoulder in Chris­ tiania. unless the next lecturer Bent over from the United States Is able to Btlr up more enthusiasm and Interest He thinks that President Northrop, of the University of Minnesota, would be the m; n to send to Christiania ¥ * • SW E D E N . Dr Rurlk Holm, a docent at the University of Lund, has been appoint­ ed public school Inspector of Gothen burg * • • • The Messen Stock company, the well known co operative undertaking, organized in 1904 has ceased to ex­ ist • • • There are 2,239 hdntiug clubs in Sweden, with an aggregate member­ ship of 129.815 active members and 15,000 passive members. \ ¥ * a ( John Svanberg, the famous/Swedish athlete, has received an Envitation from Berlin and Prague to }/articipate in the international foot races to be held at those places about fMay 1. The population of the island of Got­ land is now 53,845. * * • There are 18,500 merchants in Sweden at the present time. * * ¥ Gustav Frederickson, the veteran actor, has retired from the stage. * * • The king has Appointed H. Morner as court marshal for Queen Sofia. * « * A Social-Demobratic student socie­ ty was recently organized at Gothen­ burg * A * Count Claes Herman Sparre died at his home in Finnekumla. He was horn n 1823 * * * King C.ustaf has been elected a member of the Aceademia degli Ar- cadl of Rome • * « King (lustnv evidently believes in life insurarce. as he took out 500,000 crowns a few weeks ago • ¥ * A recent report shows that the as­ sets and liabilities of the Nobel fund balance at 32.525.040 crowns * • • The visit of President Falliers of France to StocUfiolm will take place during the latter part of June ¥ ¥ ¥ G Xnderson of Knllsta. owns a copy of tho first translation of the Bible into the Swedish language » . • The king has appointed Count VVachmeistei diplomatic agenl for Egypt lie is consul general at Cairo. * * * C K Soderlierg has donated 10,'100 crowns to the labor union of Malmo. of which ) ip is one of the oldest mom- 1 ers * » * King Gustav will attend the mar­ riage of his son. Prince Wilhelm, to PrinceBs Pavlona of Russia at St Pe­ tersburg May 3 • • * Failures of business firms and stock companies are reported from all parts of Sweden, amL^. as yet there seems to be no silver lining to tho cloud » * • There are all kinds of strikes and rumors of strikes in Sweden at tho present time The painters of Stock­ holm stopped work about the 1st of April and the cat pouters and masons are likely to follow suit Many of the other cities nre having labor troubles and the situation on the whole is rath­ er discouraging. • • • < The long anticipated visit to Stock­ holm of the king ami queen of Eng­ land took place April 26 The royal visitors were met at the station by the Swedish royal family During their brief stay they were tendered u bril­ liant banquet, in which •><»<> dis­ tinguished guests participated and a performance in theii honor was given at the Royal theater in Stockholm The merchants spent their money lav­ ishly in decorating the streets all be­ ing anxious to demonstrate to King Edward that the Swedish people look upon England with friendship and af­ fection * * * DENMARK. One hundred and live million three hundred thousand pounds of sugar were manufacture) In Denmark in 1907. as against 132.-inn Dim pounds the piece ling year The amount of beer produced In 1907 was 754.000 barrels, n (1< ciease of 1,400 from the preceding yeai The production of oleomarger- lue was 51.300.000 pounds as against 47.100.000 pounds in 1906—an aston- isl ing increase, dm* to the high price ( f butter and the growing taste among I)t nlsh people for this article * * * 1 During the fis'-al year ending April 1. 1908 the duty on imports amounted to 54,410.000 croons This is a larger sum than was,-*pver before collected, the record during the last three years being t s fol ows- The year ending April 1. 1905. 47,200.000 crowns; April 1. 1! 06 48,790,000 crowns; April 1, 1907. 52.130,000 crowns. The aggregate value of the goods imported into Denmark in 1907 was 600.600.000 crowns, and the value of the goods exported was 416,200,000 crowns. > a balance of 183,000,000 crowns in favor of the imports. About 90 per cent of the exports were pro­ ductions of the farm—butter, cream, milk, eggs, pork, beef and vegetables. The value of the pork exports was 96.- 400.000 crowns. The butter exported brought 163.000.000 crowns and Den­ mark sold 26.500,000 crowns in' eggs. • * » Baron Zytpben Adeler, owner ot Adelersborg, is dead at the age of 60 years. His estate is one of the larg­ est country estates In. Denmark and will now become the property of his eldest son, George Frederick. Among the six children that survive the baron is the well known female 'physician,'^ Baroness Margaret,, who conducted^. g clinic at Fredericksburg, and^whoChx;^ 190Q married a Swedish engineer.and removed to Sweden. , ^ * * * ■ _ The Wallberga dairy in Raliand is| the largest dairy- in Sweden. 1 I c & M m m

The Ismay (Ismay, Mont.), 20 May 1908, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.