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$paSEMXN rEAR NEXT YEAR WILL SE3 A FAMINE. YEAR'S SHIPMENTS HEAVY qange Horses Have Been Pretty Well Cleaned Up, Leaving Only the Better Grade of Horses In the State. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Jan. 24.-A conservative es timate of the number of horses shipped from Montana last year places the num ber at 100,000. During the summer and Call a large number of consignments were made to the Omaha, St. Paul and Chicago markets with the result that this year's shipments are perhaps as large as the record of any year in the past. bince the appreciation in horse flesh there has been a steady shipment of equines from Montana. The result in that there are now fewer horses in this state than ever before, indeed, there are no large bands, and unless there In a movement of horses to Montana from the south there is certain to be a borne famine in this state next year. Before the bottom fell out of the horse market a cayuse could be seen on every hill. Today it is possible to drive for 50 miles across the country a itout see ing a horse. However, one of the resulls of the heavy shipment of range horses has been the range stock has been pretty well cleaned up, the scrubs being shipped out and the letter grade of horses fed through the winter on pasture lands. Not Worth Breeding. When the bottom fell out of the horse market in 1893 and the biuycle came it favor, horses were at a discount. Itanch ers owning large or small bands turned their horses out on the range and it was not until the wheel comnenid to go out of public favor that range horses in Montana were gathered up. Itanchers found colts four years old without a brand on them and bra ols belonging in the northern part of the state were found many hundred hules from their native range. Of course the owiners list nothing where the aniiiials sere branded for the excellent system of the Montunt Live Stock eumiilssiuin of reoitding ,raids and stationing inspectors itt the mur kets, gives almost absolute pr.tection from theft. The high pries offered fur hlurses in the East, at last high is coimparod with the values during the precedini years, led many ranchers to realize upon what they had regarded is a questlonaulte and perhaps worthle'ss asset. The result was that last year and the year before many borses were shipped East. D. A. G. Floweree sold out his large In t'rests in horses on his Hun river ranch and several ather of the bigger outfits also disposed of their holdings. The horses were purchased an I placed on the open market in South H'. Paul and Omaha where they were sorted and sold in small hands by horse traders, who, in turn, Jobbed them out through the central states. º' ENJOIN MR. HEINZE. Anaconda Company Seeks to Recover $)50,000. (Speil Ll to Inter 'Mountain.) IHelena, Jan. 34.-Arguments were made before the supreme court late yes terday afternoon in the suit of the Ana conda company to enjoin F. A. tieiuze from working Lertain veins running un der the Johnston n and Snow iird claims which the Anconda company clainms apexes in Its ground. The suit is also to recover eL I.oOU from Heinze for Lre Ilready taken fronL the VeLiLs In coLtroversy. Judge (Clancy denied the application of the Anaconda company for an Injunc tion to prevent Heinze from working the veins. The corporation appealed to the supreme court. Cornelius F. Kelly argued the case for the Anaconda company and Judge J. J. MdfHatton contested the application for ]Jr. Heiinze. HELENA BRIEFS. (Special to Inter Mountain.) 1-lenela, Jan. 24.--Tonight the annual charity hall will take place at the Audi torluln. It is expected that 100 people will attend from Butte. A clans of 41 boys and girls graduated yesterday afternoon from the eighth grade of the Central school and gill en ter the high school at the beginning of the semester. Game Warden Scott has recelved a re port from Deputy M1clide, at Jardhie, of the seizure of eight hind quarters of elk meat which he found cachedii it a cabin on Creviee mountain. State Supetriltendent WelIh retelVes frequent inquiries for pohotions from school teachers in the Eastern states. All wenm to oe anxious to omie west and try their fortune in the land of golden prominse. A Iletena newspaper is agitating the feasl idli ty of giving an ice carnival for the benefIt of the Helena band. Miss t. J. Rogers, city superintendent of schools, reports that nearly all of the sthool (ic 11ts are crowded. In some m11ns classes with as ligh as 50 children are reported. The Helena school board will soon he obliged to provide additional sittings by the construction of a new building. Helena labor unions have appointed a co'tmtittie to make plans for the emotion of a 1 aor temple in this city. Nearly every craft is now orgatized and the unions are as strong in liclena as any City in Montana. Colonels of Corn. (1xcha lge.) Artist -"Yes, that is a portrait if t'ulo pel H1luecrork. But don't touch! Ile ign't dry." V'Isltor--'That's St ange. It is the ist thne I ever Kawi; the colonel when wan't dry." Certainly She Ought. (Exchange.) "I understand that Maude net the runt she Is going tiu marry at Narra iaet i tbe dead of winter." 'the horrd, hihM! Hthe ought to he ar Xtq4 fi abting game out of heason." CREDIT RIVALRY EUROPEAN POLICY DURING SPAN ISH WAR REVIEWED. STATEMENT FROM BRITAIN Incident Recalled By Consideration of Response Made in the English Parliament-Lord Paunce Against Us. (By Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 24.-Refusal of Russia, as well as Great Britain, to intervene during the war with Spain is responsible for the failure of the Austrian effort to bring about European intervention. Officials acquainted with the details of the negotiations among the powers in connection with European coalition against the United States say that Great Britain had much to do with their fail ure and this fact will be brought out in a statement made in the British house of commons by Viscount Craneborne, one of the under secretaries for foreign af fairs. Diplomats who took part in the nego tiations may that Lord I auncefote, the British ambassador, not only took an active part in the councils of the ambas sadcrs in Washington but, not satisfied with the effect of the flht representation to the president lie drafted another which was consid Ired by the diplomatic corpi and cailed to Europe for approval. This approval was not forthicoming for the rcason that neither Iircat Britain nor tussia was dispoisd to permit its rep resentatives to go the lengths it ex pressed. Austria and France Led. Austria and France were the potiers that eapeeIally enenduvred to obtain Eu ropean intervention in Icehtif of Spain. Austria wits moved to at cy ttynast i reatsuns, Pir'ance beciuse of hetr people were heavily Interested in Spanish ftnances. M. IlInntainx, a ho was the French minister for foreign tiffatirs at the timie, hat stated that the tIisstin governimeint announced that it would take no purt in the iuirrel with the Uiitecd States save that of a liuttte netaititty. No authorization was given to M. de TWollatit. Then charge d'affaires in this country, to tatkt part In the preparation of a joint note to thie t'iited iiates. When Mt. de WVollant, %% ho had ionii tilh sent from Washtington dtirtitg the nega ita tons, returned and iatled the note, whtih had been drafted iy hiis colleaiigtes, tie was Informed: ''Yoti may signi it if all the other representatives dc soi.' Attitude of Britain. M . Taifour, who was In chtige af lirit. tsti foreign affattitt during the illness of Lord Halittury, was quoted as staling that Great Britain stood ready to eta all in its power to prevent war. M. Hanotaux asserts that in reply to the Austrian representation suggesttung itiervention, (treat Britain te'iplteit in the identical termics used by Rupita. That it all other powers deciled upon titerfer ence stie would not Isoltte herself. At the time Setreti'iy thny was tnt basaidor to tireat Britain. The London foretgn office was itisturtbeii iy the re ports cif Lord 1atutncefote's activity, but the Imprestion existed that the British titbassaioter was endeavoring to forestalt continental Intervention by drawing up a ijoint note, wich would ie approved by the powers, and which wottild give the president an opportunity to make re iponse. This purpose was known to Sec retary tiny, who arranged for an autil (ace of the iin itassaeeil's with the presi dent some little atie before the note was pr-Ment ed. The note, which was "a pciseing aitieal to the feelings of humanity and nmodera tion (if the American people in their ex lsting dilfflrences with Spain," earnestly "hoped that further negotiations will lead to an agreement which, while securnig the maintenance of peace, "will afford all necessary guarantees for the re-estab I shment of order in Cuba." Reply of McKinley. President McKinley's response was itm phatle. "The government of the United States," he said, "appreclates the human itarian and disinterested character of the communication now made on behalf of the powers named, and for its part is confident that equal appreciation will te shown for its own earnest and unselfish indeavors to fulfill a duty to humanity by ending a situation the indefinite pro longation of which has become insuffer a ble." Then followed Iord Pauncefote's ef tints to draft another joint 'note even stringer than tiat already presented, but they failed because of Russia's refusal to interfere and of the disinclination of the London authorities to adopt the rec o tmendation of its ambassador. After the battle of Manila bay Herr vn ljiuelow, the German secretary of state, informed Ambassador White that "Gerniany has been from the fitht de termined to exercise the strictest neu trality." Germany, too, had come to recognize the futility of efforts to bring about hittervention in the war between Spain and the unit "d states. In view of the difference of opinion which prevails even in Washington in re gard to the attitude of Great Britain during the Spanish war, the statement which will te made by Viscount Cran horne in response to aiquestion Propound ed by tIenry Norman is awaited with interest. MAURY MUST SHOW CAUSE. Butte Lawyer in Trouble Before Judge Knowles. (speilal to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Dec. 24.-11. L. Maury, a Hutte lawyer, was late yesterday afternoon ordered by Judge Knowles to make an swer to the petition of Alexander J. Johnson for an order requiring Maury to restore $4000 alleged to have been se cured by him through fraud. The ac tion for Maury's disbarment or the restoration of the $4000 grows out of the Nixon bankruptcy case. Mr. Maury filed a demurred to the Johnson petition, but It was overruled and Judge Knowles issued an order re quiring him to appear on January 28 and show cause why he should not be disbared. IN~tOIM i * . The Silver Bow club. ain called upon to mourn the loss of one * of its members. It iN Oun d sorrow it meets the shock of the * * unexpected death of Ju4 Iam H. DeWitt, one of its few remain. * * ing charter members and its mporary secretary pending permanent 4 organization at the 'meeting" nits members, October 23, A. D., 1883. * The club cherishes the ry of one who, present or absent, took * an abiding interest in Its growth, advancement, social standing and * 4 its usefulness for gdod in t c munity. It takes occasion in this u n ful hour to place on record its high 4 estimate of the character of i DeWitt as a husband, father, friend, O lawyer, jurist and citizen. 4) His departure from the ml t 4f ias friends will leave a void never 4) to be filled. His genial, kinds titnperate character, his considerate re gard for his companions and is ynst conception of his duties as a man 4) toward his fellow man, rem n Ijidelibly impressed upon the hearts of 4) his associates. His virtues at dl out as shining examples pointing the 4) path that all should tread. I 4' To his sorrowing' wife, so mnl relatives this club begs to convey its 4 4) poor consolation. Its member mourn with them and try with them to 4 4) say: Thy will be done. 4' ~GEORGE W. IRVIN, 4) W. A. CLARK, C. S. WARREN, 4) 4) M. J. CONNELL, 4 J. K. CLARK, 4 4) ELIAS SIEGEL, 4) JOHN NOYES, Committee. 4 4)o FORTUNE IN DOUBT YOUNG FRENCH NOBLEMAN IS UP AGAINST IT. HE MAY HAVE A CONCESSION General Alban's Death May Change the Action of the Colombian Govern ment Relative to Pearl Fishing. (Ity Assaiinted Press.) Niw York, Jan. 24.- After twao iea a 01 Iii fr under the hot sun in the nuit ant triatuis ,f Panaa.u. seeking for oto and n it obtutiing it valuable tso 'es iini for pearl fishing In the ha u! fatutnin, Count de Miorny, a yount no Iliman of Fra'me, huts returned o the at.amship Alliannona fromt Colon and ile.rntd the norm or ithe death of (1e era~l Carlos Alban, i pon whose Ilvin 1th iioniettMitn depinf d. t'nutrnued, but na~evetholoss it S. the~ of foritulni, the young iunt has i.d ht lot with thosei inured to hardship at. tier If ork ii .1.1 luring thr s two ront ipe-ni-rt Attotmn he has devothin th gold milling 'scunps. it e ionsidert l his pearl t ishi- g on - ten givrnn thii i Itup of his life. On Tiuitsdlay of last wieefk. It r'enelve d the final papers in8 the tretnsati!on frotm ieneral Alun ant the oiiy thing that reNiiined was the inuknowlet' gen'hent by the governor of eogota, whstoh wasf u mutter of form. Confession Is in Doubt. t-enit rt l Atian assured Pitnt de 1of' Ay that whit wait tft pittcid at 'n.e oe to the 1'ted Statei and the tresu!t wottid he ctfble( to him. "fow," it id the ttunt, "th here I am tt t I it.i not know. iThe toncenilon which I ftt operation for 15 years is worth fn' less than $100,1)00 it year and thv death of Alhan, who was the bar~kho.we of th"" government in the dcepartmnent of Pannt nTR, nllty result ill an overthrow of the ruling potters In Bogota. "I know th." nuatter has b.-en for" waurded1 to Bogoan, but you can Imagine I shall he fe-arful of the result until 1 hear of ftturohiral action. cespecilally when the counntry is It. a state of revolution." STATE CURRENT NOTES. Thomas Meehan, a Forsythe saloon man pours d Ice water down Algali Bill's back yesterday. Alga lI was intoxicated at the time, but when sobriety came he caused the saloon man's arrest. Meehan i. also charged with bredking a boy's 110cse. The commissloners of C'ascade county are in trouble. They have built a new courthouse and have exhausted the county's money available for this pur pose. They cannot equip the building with a heating plant or furniture be cause of statutory limit on cdihnty finances, and it will probably be a 'year before the building can be occupied. William Corbett, who has lived in' the Elk Park county for the past 16 years. was yesterday committed to the asylumc by the authorities of Jefferson county. The students of the state university at Missoula have' accejpted a challenge for joint debate with the students of tilc Washington Agricultural college, located at Pullman. Details of the debate are yet to be arranged. Railroad employes of Missoula con template organizing a social club. D. Hunsaker. on trial yesterday at Missoula on a charge of stealing cattle, was acquitted. A young man named Rithardson nart rowly escaped death at Nine Mile In Missoula county, yesterday. As he was getting on the train an unknown assail ant struck him on the head with a slung shot. He was caught by one of the pas sengers and pulled on board 1%~ train and taken to Missoula for medial treat ment. The identity of Richardson's as salilant has not been learned. There are 12 cases of sntallpox ti Hamilton. The Missoula board of education will Install telephones in the schools of that city. It Touched Thomas. (New York Telegram.) "'us" Thomas and "Billy" Post, while walking up Broadway discussing the m('rits of the former's play, "Colorado," now playing at Wallack's, passed the Broadway theater, whereupon , Mr. Thomas, with a view to fetching his off spring to witness "ti)e Sleeping Beauty and toe Beast," inoquired of Mr. post: "'How is that show, 'Billy,' good?" "Greatest seenic and spectacular pro duction I ever saw," replied Mr. Post, "but from the point of novelty in the book, why, 'Gus,' it's the same old story. The godmother enters, touches the child, and---' "That's novelty enough," lnterrupted Mr. Thomas. "I've heard nothing except stories where the child touched the god mother since I played small parts as an amateur in shows, many years ago." WANT A MONOPOLY BOOTH AND COMPANY ENJOIN RIVAL BUSINESS HOUSE. GONE BACK ON AGREEMENT Booth Claims Right to the First Trade of United States and Canada for Ten Years - Judge Scott Grants Temporary Injunction. (Hiy Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 24.-Justice Scott, in the supreme court, has granteli to A. Hooth and company of Chicago, a cor poration known throughout the country and Canada, as the Fish Commi. sion, a permanent injunction restraining the Heiboldt-Stocker company, of this city, a corporation recently organized, from seling fish within the territory con trolled by them. That territory, it is alleged in the pa pers flija with the application for the injnlition. covered nearly all tne United Stat-s and it large portion of Canada. A. Itooth and company was organized in 1.9$, and consisted of a consolidation of hi corporations and individuals dealingti in lith, o}rstirs and other sea products. The ci.emlla 3y was organized with a capital of $407,000 aint thls' who ac qtuired stock in the new company en t(red Into an agreem'nI not to engage il the fish trade w thin the territory c(v erel by the constldidation for a period of 10 years. Fish Supply Limitless. The Setil 1dt-Stneketr company, ac c(rdiilg to the papers in the case was organi:zed by stoc kholders ano other perrns Uitierreted in A. liooth and coin pany, who had entorei into this agree ment. In granting the injunction, Justice Scott rNali in part: "That the agreement sought to be fureel is not iold as being a general restraint of trade Is in my opinion, (jlute clear. It was limited by 1oth as to its territorial scope and to the length of time under which It is operative. "The business concerning wh!ch the contract is made Is that of dealing in and selling fish. a commodity which is practically limitless and to be had for the catching, not only in the sea but in all of our fresh water lakes and rivers." TO SUPPRESS ANARCHISM. Committee Agree Upon the Details of a Bill to Be Presented to the House. (By Associated Press.) Washington, Jan. 24.-The details of a bill restricting anarchy and anarchists was practically determined upon by the special committee of members of the house judiciary committee, appointed to consider this subject. The language of some of the proysisons is yet to be set tied, but all of the essential features of the forthcoming measure are determined upon. The measure will provide the death penalty for an attempt to kill or assault the president or anyone in line of suc cession for the presidency. An accessory before the fact is to be treated as a principal and an accessory after the fact Is punished in a less de gree than a principal. Any person who counsels, advises or advocates the assaulting or killing of any officer of the United States shall he fined or imprisoned. No alien who advocates an overthrow of organized government, or who is affillated with an organization holding such views, is to be admitted to this country. Provision is also made for the pun Ishment for those conspiring in this country against a foreign ruler. The special committee will probably report to the judiciary committee within the next few days and a report to the IIouxe is expected soon thereafter. Danish Treaty Signed. (By Associated Press.) Washington, Jan. 24.-The treaty of cession of the Danish West Indies from tenmarit to the United States was sign ed at the state department today by secretary Hay and Constantin Brun, the Danish minister. The treaty will be sub nitted to the senate for ratiflration im mediately. Felt at St. Joe. (By Associated Press.) Nt. Joseph, Mo., Jan. 24.-Early this morning a rumbling noise passed over St. Joseph, awakening many families into the belief that a tornado was com ing. It is generally supposed to have ieen some seismic disturbance. Mitchell Was Re-elected. (By Associated Press.) Indianapolis, Jan. 24.-The Miners' convention re-elected Mitchell president, \Vilson secretary- treasurer and Lewis vice-president. WHEN THE HEARS- GET GAY (CIlppings from the Wat. Prsu4 ' L Will Trnm Their Lamps. [Ixalspeil Bee.] According to pubUshed accounts, the coming spring is to see a large influx of settlers into the Northwest. The railroads are offering special rates to homeseekers, and a great deal of ad vertising has been done among the far n ers of the Nast and Middle West. Great Falls and other cities of the state are taking steps to induce homeseekers to settle in the vicinity of such cities, and Kalispell could spend some effort in this direction to good advantage. No other portion of Montana can offer advantages to settlers equal to those of the Flat'head valley. The Great Northern Railway company will give free distribution to any litera ture descriptive of the country, and a little money spent in this direction would be returned ten-fold. A pamphlet descriptive of the valley containing half-tone cuts of fruits, farms and scenery would be inexpensive, and, it properly distributed, would bring hun drede of settlers to the county. If such a pamphlet could be given to the homeseekers upon the Great North ern trains leaving St. Paul it would re sult in bringing many of them to the valley. Officers of the Kalispell board of trade have taken the matter up, and they should have the co-operation and assist ance of every merchant and property owner in the county. Outlook for Sheep. [Park County Republican.] At the present time the outlook for the Montana sheep industry bears a rosy look. Reports from nearly every principal sheep grazing section, not alone in Park county, but throughout the state gener ally, are to the effect that sheep have so far wintered in better condition than for many years past. So far it is claimed that but little hay has been fed, the winter having been so mild that they could forage sufficient feed from the ranges. OPPOS[ TO MERGER GOVERNOR M'BRI'UE ISSUES A PROCLAMATION TODAY. SAYS PEOPLE SHOULD PREPARE Believes That the State Should Have a Railroad Commission for Protec ticvn of Civic Rights and Rail road Property. (Ry Asroclated Press.) Seattle, Jan. 24.-Governor McBride to (lay issued a proclamation oppusin. the railroaid mergers under the name of the Northern Securities company. .overncr McBride de.'arýs that the conununity of interests operation of the roads to be dangerous oeeani " of the lnswcuri ty of individuals nr.t~ Uin1 it up. Much community of interest stifles competition, which is the only protec tion in this state against railroads. (overnor McBride declares that the people should prepare to declare their rights and that they .4hauld appoint a raiaload commilsion for the iorjoction Both of "ine nd r:c"" aT I propeety. BUILD SHOPS AT MQNTREAL. Canadian Pacific Will Make Extensive Improvements There. (By Associated Press.) Montreal. Jan. 24.-The Canadian Pa c'i1 railroad has completed arrange ments for building immense locomotive car works in the east end of Montreal. It is said that 7000 men will be em ployed and 350 acres of land have been acquired for the site. The company already has locomotive works in that part of the city, but they are entirely insufficient to meet the needs of the system. It has also a num ber of car shops at various points, but all these are to be concentrated at Mon treal. It is proposed that every engine and car needed by the road will be built in the future in its own shops. CAPTURE A TRAIN. Some Tramps Take Charge of a Rio Grande Freight. (By A esociated Press.) Pueblo, Colo., Jan. 24.-Ten tramps, the majority of whom were armed with re volvers, took posession of an eastbound Denver & Rio Grande freight train this morning five miles east of Florence, drove the brakeman into the caboose and held the train by force, until the Pueblo wa terworks, three and a half miles west of this city, were reached. There Pueblo police officers, who had been notified by the railroad authorities, captured the en tire gang. A charge of grand larceny will be made against the prisoners. COAL MINE EXPLOSION. Loss of Life, It Is Feared, Will Be Considerable. (By Associated Press.) Oskaloosa, Iowa, Jan. 24.-An explo sion in the Lost Creek coal mine, south of this city, at noon has caused consider able loss of life and much property dam age. Three hodies have been taken out, and many are missing. He Could Afford It. "That man ic, inpson is worth a cool million and drtvses like a tramp. I don't understand why he does it." "Pshaw, that's easy! You just said he was worth a cool million." NOTICE OF SPF:CTAL MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE BUTI'TE OIL COMPANY. Notice is hereby given that a spectal meeting of the stockholders of the Butte Oil company will be held on Monday, the 10th day of March, 1902. it 9 o'clock p. mr., on said day, at the procipal office There is smem comptaint of .a tack of water in some sootimon, through an in sufiolenoy of snow, but nothingof a se riousi nature is expected to reult. Montana "enjoys . the distinction of having within her con nes not oily the largest number of sheep of any state in the Union, but also raises the largest number of peunds of wool of any state, a position from which it will be hard to displace her, owlng to the fact that the industry is a popular one, and hardly a week passes that news of some im portant and extensive deal in sheep has not been made. Lots of Railroad Rumors. (Kaliapell Inter Lake.] The air is full of railroad rumors, in most cases founded on nothing but the wish or imagination of some individual. Absolutely nothing Is known of what the railroad intends to do, and all re ports sent to the outside of proposed railroad building are mere guesswork. You can get any kind of a railroad built in five minutes, and you can get it built in an entirely different direction in the next five. It would perhaps be just as well if the enterprising gentlemen who are making up the reports would wait for an official announcement before they survey or build any more paper roads. Party Without Principles. (Helena Herald.] The democrats In congress are still unable to agree on what democracy is. They find it utterly Impossible to formulate democratic principles. This Is a strange condition of affairs, truly. But when Grover Cleveland, David B. Hill, William J. Bryan and other lay men high In the ranks of the party formulate such diverse, incongruous and antagonistic notions and call it democ racy, how can mere congressmen expect to agree? The democratic party, to unprejudiced onlookers, seems to be a party without any principles. of the company, room No. 1, Lewlssohn block, Butte, Montana. The object of said meeting is to con sider and pass upon the propositio1i of increasing the capital It21c of said Butte Oil company from forty thous and ($40,000.00) dollars to one hundred thousand ($100.000.00) dollars. Dated this 24th day of January, 1902. FRANK KLEPETKO, EUGENE CARROLL, T. M. HODGENS, A Majority of the Board of Directors of the Butte Oil Company. Attest: SHELBY IRVINE, , Secretary. WHAT'S IN PRINTING? EVERYTHING Providing It Possesses the Merit of NOVELTY AND ORIGINALITY And Suggests New Thoughts in Your Line of Trade. If it is unique in form, striking in design, artistic in execution, wholesome and refreshing in gen eral, it reflects clean-cut business methods and creates the impression you desire. The world has no room for the iaggard in advertising. Never was competition so keen. Never was the scramble for trade so spirited and aggressive. Never were new ideas so essential to the conduct of legitimate busineas. New ideas mean new business, and YOU NEED NEW IDEAS Unless you want to lose your identity and be swamped by the cleverness of your competitors, you must get away from the beaten path. Arouse your faculties. Open your eyes. Avoid the pitfalls of old method, indifference and imi tation. MAKE SOMETHING NEW Or better still, see the printing house that will ,make it new for you. LET US HELP YOU! Inter Mountajin Job Printery.