CX&ARLES STICNIZY IS UNDER
ARERST IN DILLON.
IS SAID TO BE A RUSTLER
Ne Will Have a Preliminary Hearing
One Week from Next Tuesday
Stock Inspector Staudaher
Is a Rustler, Too.
(Sp,'1int to ei ter Atouln1lt in.)
Dillon, tan. 24. -:',tr Ick lin. e fillo Stati
daher is doing his best to have thei ma
terial at Deer Lodge' to organize a so
ciety of 1eavet' head county live btock
rustleri, hit latest candidate for mem
bersh ip heing arrested today.
His name Is 4'harlea Ititlkney and he
1s aicuteed of branding some hoIrseI
owned by Hlower 4chityrt' of fledrock.
Mcintyre is i resii'1 nt of the 3tidlinie
Lodge section and at the time of the
Crn e'r'-Staniand controuvers'y It( was (fhe
star witness for the w'aver side: of the
Mr. Statdahtr stated yesterday that a
good ease has it .it wookedt Iup i against
Stickiiy, that the horses he ha tnded
already bcar air. Alelittyre's brand and
that they went ae' and twio-yiiar-oltu.
Stickney was a mi gned lwtore Jutivce
tood yesterday aftirniion tutd pltaded
not guilty. tie tit have hii, prellmininry
examination a waek from next 'ruesday.
Sticktey, belire i te engaged in the live
stock Industry, engineered a boot black
ing emporium in the 141-t-11 1nt o1' 11e
Staudaher's Good Record.
Inm p.ctor Studahir is making a record
for himself lin the working up of cases
of persons tatiued of tffietses against
the stock law. Last spring he succeeded
in working tip case aga'iit tiam B4uoth
and that gentili.'t n is se rveig a five-yeati
At the last tlerm of court iI Ma.ldison
county three of itai¶daheriI cat's were
tried and a conviction resulted in each
case. John Itoffinan and Jack White
being given a year for killing a calf.
Three cases arc now pending In this
county. One being that of Win. Me
Kenzi., a' used of horse sitsling; t1e
others Iing a sha'e of -aittt stle tliing
Otgainst 11ab t II r ther' i d the other
one Is the cure of Sttlekn. y.
NEW TELEPHONE COMPANY.
Dillon People Will Build a Line
(SiPecal to lutes \Iountten.)
DM lon, Jun. 24 - =A telrphone company
to te known as tht Dillon and Basin
Telehptne company, has been ii t`ortpor
ated for the pu jrps . of installing a line
betweln Dillun aint the toiints of t1I* i i' g
Th< (,urporat;ton is cuttalizted at
Amtnng liitih hitoriorattr are J. E.
Morse. FR. F. 1thili, and Edwin Norrit of
this city, Duke tist andit I. 0. lournler
of J vckson and ieorge W1'ut lwort. and
A. J. Naycs of 11 sdomn.
BUTTE MEN DO WELL.
First Shipment Is Made from January
Group of Mines.
(Special to Inter tel oltutt in.)
Ielena, Jan. 24.-The first Idluitil of
ore taken fromt the January mines by
the nwi owners was shipped to the East
Hlelenu smelters yesterday.
Mtartin Buckley and Stite Mine In.
apector Byrne, .oth of Butte. lIavI bonds
upon the January proptrty. ((I tei nPar
Winston and ii losing II, tit in (Ie.
Velotting the propcerty.
A ,shaft Is being stunk Imtir*t It enet of
tunnel. It will te , tsunk 1110 feet.
The lirVt carload of ore shipied is high
grade gold, silver and ietnd-hiurIng tre.
Died in Pasadena.
(liy Ar .ltted P -ass.)
Pusiolina, (al.. Jan. 21.- litero P.
Shar." a watalthy matuftiturer and
realidtt of Neo hlcaen, Cotnite Itrut, is I
dead at his tempornry home in this city.
]Je ctan tore jot hiut Iealthi. 'Tt.re
hmains till te asit tIt his former home
for it rmnIt' t.
PROVISION, ARE SCARCE.
Latest News From the Thunder Moun
Lewilston, idaht. Jan. 24.-A special
to the Tnritune frtoh Elk City atnnounces
the arrival there yesterday of Allen
Stonebreaker, carrying the mail from
The Cold Snap and Our
The lormer has forced the lat
ter to the notice of the public.
Men who know values when
they see them connot help but
recognize our great overcoat
.beat them if you can!
Equal them if you can!
Can't Do It!
Just step in and compare,
Thunder Molantain, and bringing the lat
est news from that district.
He left the camp January 19, and at
that time supplies were nearly exhausted.
There are 75 men In the camp, and un
less supplies are taken in immediately
the most of them will be compelled to
leave at once.
The last few weeks flour sold at from
$20 to $50 a sack.
The new district, five by four and one
half miles in extent, has been located,
and the locations are selling at from
Stonebrenker's trip has shown that the
new district can be reached in six days
from Lewiston, and a pack train will
be Immediately sent out of Elk City to
keep open the trail all winter.
HOSTILITIES ARE EXPECTED.
Situation on the Isthmus Remains Un
(1ly Associated Press.)
('olon, Jan. 24.-The situation on the
Isthmus remains unchanged, aithough
(uiet rules both here and at Panama.
These two ports are on tiptoe of ex
pectation and the resumption of hostill
tics between the government forces and
the Colombian liberals is awaited at any
The British and American warships
are expected to reach Colon directly.
A short skirmish occurred on the rail
road line between here and Panama
Wednesday, in which there were 10
casualties among the liberals.
The skirmish resulted from the vio
lenee of the government troops, who are
closely watching all outlets to the inter
iui ~f t Ic (Oiuntty.
Group of Mines SSold.
(fly Assneiated Prem.)
Raker City, Ore., Jun. 24.-The ('hick
antiauek group of mines near Iarring
ton, 90 milen north of Heattle, Washing
ton, was sold to John i., John T. and C.
N. EInglih of Danville, Illinois, who
own the dolcunda mitu. in the Cracker
Creek district in this part of Oregon.
Asasoiatt-d with the 1'nglish's are J. L.
Rand, TI. EIaknan, A. J. Trimbell and
W. J. tonners of this county.
The deal was concluded in this city
ye st rda y. The prtie paid was $100,000.
Earthquake in Mexico.
(lBy Associated Press.)
Mexico City, Jan. 24.--Another slight
.arthquoak chlik Chilpancingo yesterday
and the people ran about the streets in
despair. No harm was done. Otticial
data showi that 614 houses, nut miclud
ing goierninent buildings, were destroyed
in the Ii tat and second earthqtuakes. The
peopI cintinue pantc stricken and many
are leaving to establish themselves in
Considering Schley's Appeal.
My Assoclated Preys.)
Washington, Jun. 24.-Secretary loing
nid Attorney Ianna of the navy d-patrt
mle'nt, were sumlnoned to the White
house yesterday by Prelident faolsevelt
mnd detained there nearly an hour In
private eonferenice. No Atatemntt van
te obtainiet is to the subject matter un
der constdt'ratton, but it is believed it
was the appelt of Admiral 41h'hey left
with the torldelt'nt a few days ag15 by
Ordered to the Philippines.
(ty Assuelated Press.)
Chicago, Jan. 24.--The Twenty-ninth
reginitot, stationed at Fort Sheridan,
reelve~d orders fromt Washington yes
terday to prepaure 1t start for Manila.
Trho Twenty-ninth i s 'n of the newt In
fantry rgi ment; organized sti '' lust
Marih. I'olon'l William Auntan, the
huohnim ling allir. is now in the Phil
Heavy Snow in Kansas.
(fly Associ1tod Press.)
Topeka, Kans., Jan. Z4.--A hu tvy snow
fell yesterday afternoin In southern
Kansas. At 10 o'clock last nialit the
snow was four inches deep in, Fort Sciott
and was still falling at a rite to indil
iiite that by morning it would h " twieo
that depth. ft preiv'nts a thr' atened
Not Going to Morocco.
(Hy Assa'lated Press.)
Paris, Jan. 24.-A Toulon dispatch to
the Temp; says that the French hattle
ship Charlnmunge is still Iitting out at
that port and iluotes the FIrenih author
ities as saying that the vessel Is not
going to lorujico.
Prominent Baptist Layman Dead.
(My Associated Presi.)
Lo~non, Jan. 24.-The death Is an
n(Iun1ed at Hlem)pstead of the jrom
Inent Baptist layman, ealonel (Gririn.
He had heen presient of the Baptist's
union, a as born in the Inilted States
and reached his rank luring the clvil
(lHy Associated Press.)
Souih Omaha, Jan. 24.-Cattle-Ite
ceipts, 18440. Market, active, stuady to
strong. Native steers, [email protected](16.75; cows
and halfers, $3.00(,.4.80; Western steers,
[email protected],5.40; Texas steers, $3.60icV4.-10; can
ners, $1.75x312.75; stockers and feeders,
[email protected]; calves, [email protected]; bulls, stags,
Sheep-lteceipts, 500. Market, steady.
Fed muttons, $4.25r0t5.i0; Westerns, $3.75
Oj6.25; ewes, $3.5004.10; common and
stockers, [email protected]; lambs, $4.50U6.00.
(By Associated Press.)
Chicago, Jan. 24.-Cattle-Itecelpls,
2500 Including Texans 500. Mar
ket, steady. Goad to prime steers,
$6.5007.25; poor to medium, [email protected];
stockers and feeders, [email protected]; cows,
[email protected]; helfers, $2.25(5.50; c anners,
$1.0002.25; bulls, $2.250y4.60; Texas fed
steers, [email protected]
Sheep-ReceIpts, 10,000. M irket
Sheep, higher; lambs, 10 to 20 lower.
Good to choice wethers, $4,.3005.00; fair
to choice mixed, $3.75003.00; Western
sheep, $4.255.15; native lambs, [email protected]
5.00; Western lambs, $5.0005.85.
Serious Misunderstanding Occurred.
(By Asseclated Press.)
San Jose, Costa Rica, Jan. 24.-Reports
received here concerning the recent con
ference of the presidents of the Central
American republics of Corinto, Nica
rauga, are to the effect that there oc
curred a serious misunderstanding be
tween President itegaldo of Salvador,
and President Cabrera, of Ctuatamala.
LMmU YON onal
MOVXEMNT IS BTA3TID 103 4
STATE FISH HATOUEY..
MANY STREAMS DEPLETED.
The Gamy Trout I. Becoming Moro
Scarce Each Year - L4gislature
Will Be Asked to Make an
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Helena, Dec. 24.-The next legislatti's
will be asked to make an approprlat,?'i
for a fish hatchery. State Game War7
den Scott has for some time been gon?
sidering the advisibllity of recommemqd7
Ing to Governor Toole the acquisition by
the state of suitable spring water lapr
for the establishment of a state fIph
hatchery where the many species of
Montana trout that have abounded in
the streams of Montana may be grown.
All the older states have fish hatch
eries of their own and only rely in a
small way upon the government supply
of peurlie finnies to stock their streams.
Streams Are Depleted.
During the last five years some of
the best fishing streams In Montana have
been depleted by reason of the fact that
no small fry have been planted for a
number of years.
"Every year sees less trout In our
streams," said A. L. Palmer, -cretary
of the Montana Game and Fish Pro.
tective association, "and it Is quite im
portant that steps be taken to restock
many of the best streams in the state,
Fishermen are not the only ones whoi
draw upon the supply of fish in our
"When ever a saw mill is located on a
water way, although there are laws
which prevent the dumping of saw dust
in streams, it usually, if not always ro
sults in driving the fish into other
streams and killing many others.
"I believe a fish hatchery should be
established. Montana is the home of
several of the finest varieties of trout
known. The time is now ripe I believe
Aor the location of a fish hatchery at
some convenient point in the moun
tains to grow fry to be planted in moun
State Game Warden Scott also favors
the plan. lie believes a hatchery shquid
be established and maintained by the
The Ovando Hatchery.
William A. Diltz of W vando. who owns
large breeding streams that supply the
Butte and Helena market with fresh
brook trout, Is in the city and has taken
the matter of establishing a state afis
hatchery in Montana up with the game
"It is a question of but a short time
until trout fishing in this state will be a
thing of the past," said Mr. Dlltz dis
cussing the matter with the Inter Moun
tain correspondent. "Many of the
streams that in the past have afforded
the best trout fishing now have but few
fish remaining in them.
"There are many fine trout streams i,,
this state that are entirely Arched out.
"As a source of revenue fish raising is
a most profitable one," continued Mr.
Diltz. "I could sell many times the
amount of fish I now handle. I was in
Butte a few days ago and was offered
30 cents per pound for all the fish I could
supply one house. At my Fish lake
hatchery I have hatched millions of
trout, and have sent spawn to all parts
of the state to p'ople who wanted to
stock their ponds and streams for their
own private conscmtpicn.
Butte a Good Market.
"While in Butte I sold 100,000 fry to T.
t'. Miles and 100,00i) to Mr. Patterson.
"1 believe that the people of Montana
pay annually about $2,000,000 for fish that
are imported front other states to Mon
tana. Why not keep this money at
home? Fish raising is a great industry
where t1c ce is littlt or no comletitlo*,
and to anyone who follows it intellgently
there is a great deal of money in it.
'As far as I know I tn the only Pe'r
son in Montana who raises trout for tid1
'I believe it would pay the state to
maintain a fish hatchery. The buildings
could be put up for a scall cost and a:
section of state land that was well
wt atered could ic set aside as a hatcfhery
LNEWS STORI[$ BRI[FLY TOLD
ROME--King Victor Emanuel has con
ferred the order of Saint Maurice and
Saint Lazarus upon William Marconi.
SANTIAGO de CUIIA-The United
States battleships iowa and Wisconsin I
have reelved orders to leave Valparaiso
for the Atlantic station.
QUEENSTO\VN --The transport Min
nesota grounded here last night to the
eastward of Bar rock. She was again
floated aid then anchored for the pur
pose of examination.
WASHINGTON-The pension office has
granted a pension of $30 a month to the
widow of Colonel Liseuni of the Ninth
infantry who was killed at Tien Tsin
during the campaign in China.
SAN JUAN, P. I.-The United States
gunboat Marietta will leave here : to
night for Colon. liea Admiral Higgin,
son, as ith the United States battkship
Kearsarge, Is still at Culebra islandl -
WASIiIN;TON--Secretary Hay yes
terday handed to Minister \Vu a draft on
the United States treasury for $376,600,
being the value of the sliver bullion
captured by the American marines at
lBEitLIN-The sytdicate of Gertuan
bankers who have been floating the new
8 per cent, loans amounting to 300,000,000
marks have received subscriptions frort
the United States nearly covering the
entire amount of the lrfue.
13EItLIN-Emperor William has ex
pressed a wish that the inhabitants Qo
Berlin should not illuminate the city on
his birthday, January 27, but devote the
money whivjh might le thus expended tp
helping the unemployed and needy. ,
iLEMI3EOtG, Austria-The provinclpl
governor has expressed regret to the
ituesian consul here for the occurrence.
of last Tuesday pight, wheo a Po~sll
demonstration before the Russian con
sulate was dispersed by a detachment
JRO-1OR KX Ass ZNStULTUD.
President Castro Would Not Let Seora*
(By Associated Press.)
Willemstadt, Jan. 24.-In spite of the
protests made by the French consul,
President Castro has sustained the ac
tion of the Venezuelan authorities at La
(uayra who refused to permit M.
Hechrestat, Jr., of Bordeaux, to land al
though the government had previously
assured the consul that the traveler
It is held by the authorities that
while the French steamer Laurent on
which M. Secrestat was a passenger was
at Fort de France, Island of Martinique,
or at the Island of Trinidad, he con
ferred with General Matos, the revolu
The consul made inquiry on the sub
Jict which established the fact that Gen
eral Matos was not at Martinique or
Trinidad when the Laurent reached that
It is claimed that this incident makes
it necessary for th eFrench government
to take the steps necessary to cauqe
French citizens to be protect-d, and it
is believed that the French cruisers
Tage and Suchet, now at Fort de France,
will receive orders to go to La Guayara.
SERIOUS WRECK AT OMAHA.
One Man Was Killed and Others Were
(By Associated Press.)
Omaha, Jan. 24.-One trainman was
killed and six others Injured Ina freight
wreck in the Burlington yards in this
city early today.
W. L. STEWART, yard foreman.
Seaiously injured: Frank Brogan,
freight conductor, Lincoln; G. W. Mack.
The wreck was caused by a heavy fog,
which prevented the engineer of a switch
crew from seeing a freight which was
Just pulling into the yards.
CLASH MAY RESULT
DONOVAN MAY INTERFERE IN
HABEAS CORPUS PROCEEDINGS.
MATTER TO BE HEARD TONIGHT
County Attorney's Office Not Entirely
Pleased With Attitude of Attorney
General-Mackel Says Sheriff
Attorney General Donovan proposes
to take a hand in the habeas corpus pro.
ceedings instituted in behalf of William
Ross-and (" L. Darnantan. The matter
was to have been heard at 2 o'clock this
afternoon, but was continued by Judge
Metlernan until 7:30 o'clock tonight.
The county attorney's office does not
entirely approve of the position of the
attorney general, and .ft is possible that
tonight's proceedings will be of a some
w'hat lively character.
The defendants in the perjury cases
toss and Barnaman-were charged in
Justice Nelson's court with having given
perjured testimony in the Bordeaux
divorce case, and Judge Nelson yester.
day bound them over to answer to the
charge of perjury in the district court.
'T'hey were out on bail. but they gave
themselves up, and their attorneys,
Th'irhtsher and Booth, petitioned the dim
ticit for a writ of habeas corpus, which
Judge Mci'lernan granted.
The statute says that a writ of habeas
corpus lies where defendants t. criminal
ei'LSM are bound over to the upper court
without probaibie cause abhown.
The defendants say in their petition
for the writ that the probable cause re
quired by the statute is absent in the
rtses of toss and Itartinan.
At 2 O'clock Wired for Delay.
When the matter came up this after
noon Judge Met'lernan announced to tie
lawyers that he had both a letter ant
telegram from the attorney general, ask
iug him to delay the case till this even
ing or tomorrow morning.
The telegram stated that Chief Deputy
Moore would leave Helena this afternoon
Mr. Thresher said that both the peti
tioners were in jail and that he would
like the return of the sheriff to be made
at that time, and the court allowed the
return to be made.
Then Mr. 't'hresher said: "I don't
know what Interest the attorney general
ha.4 in this case."
"Neither do I," said the court; "but he
seems to have some interest."
Then Assistant County Attorney
Mac'sel arose and said:
"If your honor please, I represent the
sheriff, and he doesn't desire the attor
"Well, I shall accommodate the at or
ney general by continuing the case until
7:30 o'clock this evening any way," the
And the continuance was made.
It is expected that the presentation of
ioth sides of the case on the habeas
corpus proceeding will take some time,
and the duty of discovering whether
tiatr' was any probable cause for bind
ing Ross and Barnamian overi Wilt de
Vclv' upon Judge Mct'lernan.
WILL LAY ANOTHER TRACK.
Meaderville and Butte Will Be Con
nected by Two Lines of Rail.
The street railway company intends to
have a double track service between this
city and Meaderville, and will begin lay
ing the rails for the second track about
Manager Wharton of the service has
had the building of the second track in
view quite a while, es travel on the line
is very heavy at all seasons of ti'.e year,
but it was not until the city deciled to
pave Park street as far east as Covert
street that he concluded to begin the
work in the spring.
Miss Stone's Ransom.
Seares, Macedonia, Jan. 24.-The bear
ers of the ransom of Miss Stone and
Mine. Teilka, 'having with them $72,000,
You can reach everybody in
Butte with a want ad in the
Inter Mountain. It is the family
paper of Butte, eagerly waited
for every evening and read at
the hearthstone in leisure.
reached Demir-Hissar, Roumelia, Jan
uary 21, proceeding to the mountains on
horseback, accompanied by a strong es
He Knew Her.
(Halt Lake Herald.)
The dexterous manipulator of a soda
fountain and the cashier at a restaurant
making a specialty of after-theater sup
pers were exchanging confidences.
"She is unlike other girls, so natural
and sincere," explained the cashier.
"Looks at you out of the depths of
her soulful eyes when she talks to you,
doesn't she?" queried the soda artist.
"Rings, doesn't she?"
"Favorite song is, 'Oh, Promise Me.' "
"And when she sings it her soul seems
to fly out on the wings of song and soar
among the heavens?"
"Yes, yes," said the cashier, "but how
do you know? Are you acquainted with
"Well, I can't say exactly, but all last
summer I was tied up with a soulful
creature of that class who drifted out of
my life just as the ice cream season
was waning and the. ster eating days
had come in upon us, aHd I thought may
be she had drifted into yours."
Then it was that the cashier at the
restaurant remembered that it was in
the first of the series of months contain
ing the letter "r" that his path and
that of this fair maid had become en
twined, and a great and heavy thought
fulness came upon him.
WANT AD. RATES.
Funeral and death notices, fraternal
society notices, entertainment notices,
cards of thanks, 10 cents a line each in
Help wanted, situations wanted,
houses and rooms, real estate, etc., 15
words or less 15 cents; 16 to 20 words, 20
cent; 21 to 25 words, 25 cents, etc. No
discount for additional insertions.
Personals, fortune telling, palmists,
proprietary remedies, 2 cents a word each
insertion. $2.00 per month per line.
ANPWERR TO ADVERTISEMENTS
addressed care the Inter Mountain and
left at this office, should always be in
cosed in sealed envelopes. No stamp is
required on such letters.
The Inter Mountain will not be re
sponsible for errors in advertisements
taken through the telephone.
25 CENT DINNER 4:30 TO 8 P. M.
Southern Hotel-All you want of any
and every dish for 25c. Read the bill of
fare today, from 4:30 to 8 p. m.:
January 24, at 12 Noon.
Southern Hotel.-SOUP-Clam chow
der. FISH - Fried Montana grailing;
codfish in cream; boiled mackerel, drawn
butter. BOILED-Short ribs of beef with
horseradish. ROAST-Prime cut of beef,
pan gravy; shoulder of mutton with
dreswing. ENTREES - Stewed beef,
Spanish; macaroni and cheese; minced
veal on toast; French toast with jelly.
VIdQETABLES-Mashed potatoes; stew
ed tomatoes; young onions in cream.
DESSERT-Blueberry and apple pie;
rice pudding, lemon sauce. Special for
4:30 p.-Iteefsteak; cold meats; assorted
cake; table fruits; tea, coffee, milk.
JOHN ALFRED KNEALE, aged 14
years, son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Kneale, died this morning. The fuieral
will take place Sunday afternoon at 2
el')ck, from the family re midencc, No.
205 West Woulman street, Re 7. S. C.
WM. JOHN, the infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. John J. Nicholson, died this
morning. The funeral will occur at 3
p. m. tomorrow, from the family resi
dence, No. 438 Hopkins street, Rev. E.
J. Uroeneveld, officiating.
Chas. Schatzlein Paint Company-An
nual meeting of stockholders will be held
on Saturday, February 1, 1902, at No.
14 West Broadway, 11 o'clock a. m., to
elect trustees, and to transact any other
lawful business. Dated Butte, Montana,
January 22, 1902.
C. M. ATKINS, Secretary.
MALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED-BRIGHT BOY, 18 TO 20,
for position in office in Butte, address
in own handwriting. M. E., box 392,
BEST BIT CIGARS 5 FOR 50 CENTS
Every bit cigar-5 for 50c-at IBurke &
Strobel's, 51 West Broadway.
Engineers, Firsmen, Electricians, etc.;
40*pege pamphlet containing questions
asked by Examining Boors of En
gineers; sent free. Geo. A. Zeller,
publisher, room 273, 18 8. Fourth street,
St. Louis, Mo.
MALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED-MEN TO LEARN BARBER
trade; steady praotice; expert instruc
tions, etc. We offer facilities that can
not be had elsewhere. Hundreds of
graduates recommend us. There is no
limit to term. All advantages until
competent. Special offer for thirty
days. Can earn scholarship, board,
tools and transportation. If desired.
Catalogue mailed free. Moler Barber
College, Minneapolis, Minn.
MAZIE, PALMIST AND CARD READ
er. Readings 50o. 311 West Park.
BUTTE ADJUSTMMNT COMPANT
collects bad bills. Tri 1t 111 N. 3Mala.
ROOMS FOR RENT-NICELY FUR
nished front room. 412 West Granite.
FOR 7:ENT-4-ROOM HOUSE; CLOSE
in. Inquire Evans, this office.
FOR RENT-2-ROOM HOUSE UNFUR
nished. Inquire 682 Colorado street.
PASTURE FOR RENT-FINE FEdD.
log field for horses, on reasonable
terms. For particulars write Fred
Hopp, Willis, Mont.
FOR RENT-MODERN FURNISHED
rooms; reasonable; plenty of heat and
hot water at all times. 502 West Park.
FOR RENT-DINING ROOM AND
kitchen of the Hazel block. 116 East
FOR RENT-FURNISHED FRONT
room; modern; reasonable. 523 West
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping; modern, 3:8
FOR RENT-NICELY FURNISHED
front room, 809 Caledonia street, work
Ing girl preferred, breakfast if desired.
FOR RENT-FURNISHED ROOMS; 3
for $15, 2 for $12. 214 North Jackson at.
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms, suitable for three or four gn
tlemen. 319 North Washington.
FOR BALE-VERY DESIRABLE MOD
ern 15-room lodging house at a bar
gain, clearing $1000 monthly. For par
ticulars address M. A., care Inter
FOR SALE-10,000 SHARES OF THE
Butte Mine Exploration Co., which is
working the Pacific Mine, at 20 cents
ner share. Address W. Sutton.
FOR SALE-CONFECTIONARY, CIGAR
store and bakery, only $380; good loca
tion; five rooms in connection. Call
and see it. Chas. L. Smith & Co., No.
33 West Granite street.
FOR SALE-4-ROOM FURNITURE;
house for rent. Inquire Oeschil, 124
FLOWERS-MONTANA GROWN CAR
nations 50c dozen. State Nursery Co.,
47 West Broadway.
CRYSTAL SPRINGS - MUSIC DAY
and night. Stage leaves four limes a
day, .) a. m., 2 p. m., 5 p. mi., 8 p. m.
Day time stage 25c round trip, 8 o'clock
stage free. C. Langlois, proprietor.
A. B. 1tOM13AUER, ASSAYER AND
chemist. liacoahsor to Carney & Hand.
108 North Wyoming strt.L
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN-LARGE OR SMALL
sums. Jackman & Armitage Company.
87 North Main street.
MONEY LOANED ON CHATTELS
and time checks. Butte Chattel Mort.
gage company, 22 North Main.
MONEY TO LOAN, BY MUTUAL
Loan & Savings association. Apply
at No. 10 West Broadway.
LOANS-MONEY TU LOAN AT 8 PER
cent; no de!ayh. Hall Bros., 48 East
Look at This!
A 26-room lodgion house on West
Broadway, must be sold at once, owner
Clear from $150 to $200 monthly. G. W.
ROBBIE, 8 West Broadway, upstairs.
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