OCR Interpretation

The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, January 24, 1902, Evening, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-01-24/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

.1 ,, .,ý
ýý Ii
b(f » a
d ýý Dý
ý. ý ý
ýýýýý ~o
ý ý`
Oakland, Jan. 24.-Presielont J. 1'. Mn
ran of the Calttfrnia League of Iblaehall
clubs announced yesteudl:y that he has
appointed Jimmie McDoniald and Jaek
O'Connell as umpires for the next sea
son, and that they a ill te tecepted.
That they will oe,-lye good IaaI,,rtes Is
assured, for seveal leuegri-s me bidd!tg
for their eervitceM.
Charles Comi-hey recelved nas a New
Year's present from (Noerg' Muinson 4
table maele from the wntd iakent frim
the ruins of the oil grandstand at
Sportsman's park. St. Loits, whith was
the scene of the many IriumplhlIes of the
"browns." The legs of the talle are in
the shape of teats ulul the top Is 5 minot
ture diamond and aeroes the toll Is the
inserplltion. The St. ueLuis itrowlis."
Mtunson, who is slated for the seeretiry
ship in McAleer's new St. Louts earn,
theld the atone position when Comiskey
was winning pennants with the old St.
Louis club.
Portland, Ore.. uan. 24.- Al Netil of
Sao Francisco won on a foul frollm . 1ys
terious'' illy smith of Portnhlld in tile
tenth round last eight of what 0a4 to
have been a 20-round contest. Aftir the
seventh round it was Neill's fight ail
Smith began to hug Neill andi kck him
with his knee. In the ninth the gong
saved Smith from a knockout. When
they cainm up for the tenth Smith Immle
diately fell upon Neill, t,.lklid bimo
against the ropes, thin kh- titn him witIlh
his knee and tilt tuim tolt thi shtulidr,.
The ritfte stoppid the light and te
clared Neill the wiiter.
Philadelphia. Jan. 24. Iltnny Mo11ntie
of Mletophis tarried off the honors last
night In the motor i laried biiyc1e race
with Howard Freeman of Portinod, tire.;
Otto 'laya, Eri i'a., and A. iltuz, New
Haven, Cotn., at the Second itegiment
armory. Frieman :ipltured second pltle
and Mdaya took third money. The rare
was run in tuo heats of five miles each
and two finals of 10 miles each. Monroe
and Freeman were pitted against onch
other for first money. Freeman tell tue
first mtile and then Monroe caught him
and went to the front. The iitter gainedI
uteadily and on the sixth mnle lapped
his opponent.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 24?--Danny Dough
erty of Philadelphia was knocked out
In the fourth round by Henry Forbes of
Chicago at the West End club last night
In what was scheduled as a 15-round
bout at 115 pounds for the bantamweight
championship of Amei ila. ]toth men
were in first-class trim and the fight was
fast and clean. Dougherty did nlt show
to the shape hoped for by his friends.
hits leads lacking steam. On the other
hand, Forbes showed to superb advan
tage, his blown being well timed and his
ring generalship being of i high order.
Dougherty did some good work In the
third round, but Fortes did not mind tils
punches in the least, and the round ended
with honors even. In the fourth round,
at the termination of a lively exchange,
Forbes ftlinted with his lift and then sent
a straight right to D)oughterty's Jaw giv
ing him his quietus.
r *
Some surprise has been expressed) e
cause "Young Peter Jackson" has shown
a capacity for punishment, when that has
always been his really strong point.
When he entered the ring he could not
fight, and what he knows has been ham
mered into him. From his very first
tight to his last he has not been knocked
out. The men who went against him
have cut him to pieces, though never put
ting him out. No one has been found,
not even Walcott, who could give him
more than he could take.
Willie Fitzgerald is rapidly coming to
the front in the 128-pound ranks. After
beating Marty McCue recently, a few
days later he put it all over Billy Whis
tier in a six-round bout at Philadelphia.
The chances of a match being arranged
between Jeffries and Fitzsimmons are
blighter today than they have been
since the big fellows began talking fight.
Jeffries' statement that Fitz needn't
look for a backer, but that he (Jeffries)
would fight for gate receipts, will bring
the men together, as Fitz says he will
send an answer to Jeff in a day or two.
Dale Glear, secretary of the Players'
Protective association, gave out an In
terview recently which indicates that a
clash between the players' organization
and the National Association of Minor
Leagues is imminent. Gear says:
"To be told that they are to play and
have a fine assessed if they dared to
accept a positin in ano'her league where
better money was paid was an action
directly against the interests of the
players and was striking at the very
root of the Players' Protective associ
ation. It aimed to destroy all the good
the union had done the players, and I,
as secretary of the association, will
send out letters to all members warning
them against this new combine organ
ized for the interests of the manager4
to further shackle the players."
The players, Gear said, have secured
the concessions asked from the Na
tional and American leagues, and it i:+
not their intention to have the minors,
wbo have always posed as friends of th i
players, to act against their interests.
Cincinnati horsemen will make a strong
Fort to get a place in the grand eir
e*ut this year. Id is understood that
the stewards at their meeting the 2:l,
Inst. will be isked to op4in the (titlit
at ( incinttiattl inslead of etroilt. Tlte
Detroit people, however, will work hats
to retain their present position, as the
first of the long 1er441n of meetings and
the C 'in'itniti position is likely to be
turned down. 1iailing to get into the
grand circuilt, It is possible that P'rk
op0l4s may enter the Southern irureit,
w.hich Includes mieetiigs it lA xington,
Ml allhis, Nashril!,ý, NOVw Orlansi,-etc.
1;l iur on I it un ell (2:141;) will he driven
by 1". A. I oh'ruan it the 1112 mautin es
lit P'ittiburg.
There will he Iii, $ 01( purses hung
up at the .Minnesaui sinte fair this year.
The events will be ai 2:21 trot and 2:121
Front a glance at the race-track pro
grams iwtued at the C('reint ('Ity track
d lly, it Is evident thait the sphere of
women Is not Ilmil id to keepings holse,,
typtwwriting and boo kkeeping. They
hai e discoiverei' it new ind profitable
tildi- -he ownership of race horsi s.
There are at least a dozen women'
nurnes recorded with lure tary Sheri
d4n ('lruk as the owners of thiiiough
br-ks. The rave htils H in their ihiitles
number nearly 151) ind their quality
rIan'et tot good to [haX.
Wthoth:"r it is that the fair sf-x tre
more lucky as hor.*e oa ners than men,
or that Ilth try to wIi innm e often, it is
a faci tm IIt the i ioenii1 i iwnirs liii'. been
very Hte'cssV1ul. Hlardfly a day passes
without the triaturrr making out it
check for di' h moiniy won by the liet
ness of t'ih-tll tth-irotighbreds.
Y'nrl u r un s. laS te' bce'n attributed
to the d onlr:e tn thei tt of womeenre to
rarc horsers in thier names. tnoe or tWo
purc'hated hmtses for clshit bhcause they
were anxious to shinv on the turf as
owners of fist . horses with records for
H I. The mnejorlty have secured them
through trtcuble of one sort or another.
In order not to have the horses seized
many wites bii'eoram owners of fast
horses for a nomineal amount.
In the East, wheil o%' ners were on
the forfeit list for unpaid entries to
stakes, the .Joekc'y ttub had to pass a
rule prohibiting the racing of a horse
which had been sold or transferred to
a wife whose husband was tnd.r the
ban for track debts. This stopped ef
feettatty the "sale" of horses to women.
The stewards by their recent netion
in suspending a couple of joekeys for
suseicious riding have given proof that
they are awake to the requirements of
their offlital positton. P.ecause they had
not suspended a Jo(ksy or trainer for
ai couple of weeks the knights of the pig
skin thought that they were safe and
could ride Just its they chose. Now
they know that they made an error. The
stewards will not tolerate fraud of any
kind and will punish severely any own
er, trainer or Jockey. no matter how
great his influence, if he elits not follow
the path of striet Integrity.
Articles of Incorporation Are Filed by
a Company in Portland.
(By Associated Press.)
Portland, Ore., Jan. 24.-A company,
the avowed object of which is to build a
railway between Lyle and Goldendale,
Washington, filed articles of incorpora
tion in Portland yesterday. The in'or
porators are C. A. Dolph, Rufus Mallory,
H. C. Campbell, George W. Bates, C. F.
Swigert, P. L. Willis and Tyler Wood
ward. The name of the corporation is
the Columbia River and Northern Rail
way company, and its authorized capital
is $300,000.
There is said to he every assurance
that preparations for the construction of
the new road will begin immediately and
the line will be completed and in opera
tion this year. The proposed line will be
350 miles in inegth.
Lyle is at the mouth of the Killikat
river, forty-five miles below Dalles, Ore
Columbia river steamers wil make the
river connection between Portland and
the new road.
Bill in Mrs. Harrison's Behalf Will Be
Presented to Congress.
(By Associated Press.)
Ind'anapolls, Ind., Tan. 24.-Frlends of
Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, widow of ex
President Harrison, have had their atten
tion called to statements published in
several papers to the effect that she has
asked those in chareg of the movement to
grant her a pension not to present the
bill to congress. This is incorrect, as
stated by them.
They Nay Mrs. Harrison has at no time
made any objection to the presentation
of such a bill, and still believes the mat
ter can with propriety be presented to
congres, inasmuch as the surviving
widows of other ex-presidents have been
recipients of the same official recognition
by congress,
As They Say in Kansas.
(Atchinson (Kan.) Globe.)
Even if a man remembers his wife's
tastes after marriage the cheap things
she likes seem to be the best fixed in
his mind.
If He Got His Money's Worth.
(Chicago News.)
De (ash-Now, there is a picture I
paid $2000 for in Paris.
Homer-You don't say? The frame
must be solid gold.
Congress to Be Asked to Call a Halt
Upon the Prevalent Adulteration
of All Classes of Edibles
and Drinks.
(Hy A'srowiated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 2a.--An important
bill to prevent the Importation of dele
terious food anod drinks, and for the ap
pilntolent of ta dairy and food com
tistion r, has been introduced in the
house by Itepresentative Munn of Chi
eago and in the .enate by Henator Col
The bill Is Indorsed by the National
Wholesale Grocers' association, National
Itetail grocers' asscelation, State Whole
sale (irocers' association and the Can
ners and I'reservers' assoelation, and Il
of Interest generally to ('hlkagoans.
It Is proposed that the bill shall take
eftcet on July I, next, and the presldent
! allowed 60 days after that date within
which to appoint a dairy t)d food com
miselonet, who shall receive an annual
compensation of $6000 and be allowed an
assistant comtmissloner at a salary of
$36;00 wten the president considers one
nlt(e'SSait I
The hill approprintte SlO0,000 for the
estahllshment of the bhureau, and au
thorizes the etplccyment of 2,. inspect
ors nt $100 per acnnac each, a chiet
eheumist at $Sid00, live assistant chemuits
lit $3.00 each, and such clerks, laborers
and other employes as may be neces
sac Iy.
Will Be Inspected.
The cnmmnlitioner is Instructed to ana
lyze them(ically, titcroetpictally or other
Wise articles of fond aind drink and
compounds intended to be used in the
preparation of food and drink offered for
sale in the District of (`oittnbla or ter
ritories or that have entered interstate
commerce or that have been Imported
from abroad or that are Intended for
export. He is reulired to report an
nurtly to congress the results of the ex
aminations and publish bullet ins an
nouncing analyses made.
Preparntiins for food or drink contain-t
izg Ingredients deleterious to health
thall be proceeded against in court by
the United States district attorney upon
the complaint of the commissioner, and
the composition or preparations shall be
seized for conflscation by a process of
libel for condemnation.
Persons, companies or corporations en
gaged In the manufcuture of food pro
ducts may submit to the commissioner
a formula for the manufacture of any
preparation and a Sample, and he shall
approve or reject the preparation, mak
ing a record of his action.
It Is expected by those urging the pas
sage of the bill that such a law will go
far toward suppressing the prevalent
practice of adulterating food and drink
with compounds deleterious to health.
Form Plan of Arbitration of Labor
Disputes Here on February 19.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 24.-The members 6f
the executive committee of the indus
trial department of the national civic
federation, at the 'instance of Senator
Mark Hanna, its chairman, decided to
take steps for uniting on some elan of
action regarding the arbitration cf labor
flalph M. Easley, secretary of the na
tional civic federation, has been in com
munication with the members of the ex
ecutive committee in order to get them
to arrange a day when the entire com
mittee can meet, and it was announced
yesterday that this meeting will take
place in the Mission house, Fourth
avenue and Twenty-second .street, on
February 19.
In the meantimre a sob-comm!ttee will
draft a plan which will be submitted to
the full committee at its February
The Official Figures Show That It Is
(By Associated Press.)
Ottawa, Ont., Jan. 24.-The population
of Canada was officially anounced by
the census department.
It is shown by the census of 1901 to be
5,369,666. This is an increase of 536,425
for th edecade.
The representation in the house of
commons will be reduced from 213 to 210
members. The Yukon will be granted
one member, British Columbia one addi
tional member, the Northwest two and
Manitoba three, making an increase of
Ontario will lose six members and the
maritime provinces four, making a loss
of 10 members, which makes a net loss
of three.
(Boston Tranaeript.)
Maud-Qaskell thinks he is a regular
Esther-I shouldn't wonder. I had 1o
talk with him last evening and I really
thought I should die, he wearied me so.
Wanted a Rest.
(Standard and Times.)
"Yes, si'," said the landlady, "our
boarding house is one of the hest. We
give you all the comforts of home."
"Ahl!" exclaimed the erstwhile house
keper, "but what we're looking for par
ticularly s a place that has none of the
discomforts of home."
Isabella De Ajuria Is the Name She
Sues Under and She Lives at
Mount Vernon-Made Him
Settle Similar Case.
(Iy Associatetl Press.)
New York, Jan. 24.--Hussell Sage
was asked a few evenings ago what
he knew about a suit brought against
him by Isabella de Ajuria to recover
$75,000, with allegations of assault, which
ease came up before Justice Truax in
the supreme court yesterday on a mo
tion by the plaintiff's attorney to have
the action put on the calendar for pre
ferred causes. In reply to the question
Mr. Sage said:
"Don't know anything about it at
all-nothing at all. Never heard of any
such woman. Wouldn't know her, I
don't believe, if I saw her. It's just
another one of those blackmailing games.
"Some women have to get money
somehow, and this one, I supt ose thought
she'd try her hand on me.
"I suppose the whole thing came about
-I don't know anything about the al
legations, because, as soon as I saw
the papers I turned them right over to
my lawyer-I suppose the case came up
through a call made at my office by a
woman about, I should say, six months
"A woman got into my Inside office
I don't know what her name was-and
told me she wanted to buy a privilege,
but she didn't produce any money and
I told her I didn't do business for strange
women on that basis.
Made Some Threats.
When she heard this she flounced
around for a minute and then said she'd
have a story written up and put in the
"The making of that remark showed
what she was and I said to her: 'Young
woman, "About 45, I guess," Mr. Sage
said when asked how young; he is 85
himself, you've got into the wrong oflice.
"You want to get right out of here and
try somewhere else. If you've got any
thing to say about me to the newspapers,
you just go right ahead and say it and
get it printed if you can. Now, I'm very
busy, got more'n forty more important
matters on may hands, and you'd better
go right along.'
"She went, making some sort of thrsts
that I didn't pay any attention to as she
went. I didn't know her and, so far as I
can remember, never saw her before.
"I didn't hear or see anything more of
her until a short time ago, when, I de
(lare, if she didn't get into my office
again! As she saw me and I saw her,
she handed me a paper and said some
thing to the effect that 'maybe I'd pay
somae attention to that.'
Sage Ready for Trial.
"I looked at the paper and saw that it
was some lawsuit and I just sent it right
over to my lawyer, Goodwin, with in
struction to do what was necessary
about it.
"I don't know what was in the papers,
what was charged or anything about it.
But Goodwin told me, after he had look
ed over the papers, that the same woman
sued ue for something or other about
seventeen and a half years ago.
"I don't remember what that suit was
about, but I do remember that I told
Goodwin to give the woman something
or other, as the cheapest way to get rid
of her, and he did so."
Lawyer Almon Goodwin was thereupon
applied to. He said:
"It is triue that a woman named Tsa
bella de Ajuria has brought an action
against Mr. Sage which amounts, in ef
fect, to a suit to recover $75,000. From
what Mr. Sage tells me the women open
ed an account with him last summer and
did some trading, leaving money on de
posit there. After a time the account
was closed.
"The woman's lawyers moved today to
have the case put on the preferred calen
dar, to which motion we offered no ob
Jertion. If they want to hurry the trial,
we have no objections.
"Our answer of course is a general and
specific denial of every allegation. That's
about all there is to it."
Sealed proposals will be received by
the county clerk of Silver Bow county,
state of Montana, at his office, for the
following labor and material, required
for the interior finishing and completion
of the county hospital building, for said
First-For the carpenter and joiner
work and materials, including electric
Second-For the lathing and plaster
ing, including cement and tile work,
Third-For the painting and polishing,
All bids to be submitted separately,
as above specified, and the same will be
received up to 11 a. m., January 27, 1902.
Plans and specifications can be seen
at the office of M. D. Kern, supervising
architect of the building, No. 25 and 26,
Owsley block, Butte.
A certified check of 5 per cert (5) of
the amount of each bid on a Butte bank,
and made payable to W. D. Clark, chaIr
man, must accompany each proposal, the
same to be forfeited to the county of
Silver Bow should the successful bidder
fall to enter into a written contract and
furnish satisfactory bond.
Only taxpayers of Silver Bow county
can quality on such bonds.
For further information see plans and
Chairman Board County Commissioners,
JOHN WESTON, County Clerik.
Notice is hereby gsven that in pursu
ance of an order of the district court of
the Second judicial district of the state
of Montana, in and for the county of
Silver Bow, made on the 18th day of De
cember, 1901, in the matter of the estate
of Mary E. Turner, deceased, the under.
elgned, the administrator of the said es
tate, will sell at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash, subject to con.
firmation bf said coui't, on Eaturday, the
8th day 6f February, A: D. 1902, at' 3
o'cloc: p. m., at the front door of the
courthouse, in Butte city, in said county
of Silver Bow, all the right, title, Interest
and estate of the said Mary E. Turner,
at the. time of her death, and all the
right, title and Interest that the said es
tate has, by operation of law or other
wise, acquired other than or in addition
to that of the said Mary B. Turner, a
the time o. her death. In and to all thou
certain lots, pieces or parcels of land
situate, lying and being in the said
county of Sliver Bow, state of Mon
tana, and particularly described as fol
lows, to-wit:
An undivided one-fourth (14) Interest
in and to the "Moody" quartz lode min
ing claim, patented and demignated by
United States official survey thereof and
patent therefor as Lot No. 679, Survey No.
2632, in section nine (9), township 3 north,
range 8 west, Montana Principal Base
and Meridian.
An undivided one-fourth (34) interest in
and to the "Koesuth" qua:'ts lode min
ing claim, patented and designated by
United States official survey thereof and
patent therefor as Lot No. 678, Survey No.
2633, in s5ct!on nine (9), township 3 north,
range 8 west, Montana Principal Base
and Meridian..
An undivided one-fourth (%4) Interest in
and to the "Sankey" quarts lode mining
c.rim, patented and designated by United
States official survey thereof and patent
therefor as Lot. No. 580, Survey No. 2634,
in section nine (9), township 3 north,
range 8 west, Montana Principal Base
and Meridian.
An undivided one-fourth (14) Interest
in and to the "Iowa" quartz lode mining
claim. which was located by Bynum N.
Beebe, on the 11th day of May, 1899, and
recorded on page 550 of Book "'" of
Quartz Lades, in the records of said Oil
vcr Bow county, to which records for de
scription reference is hereby made.
Terms and conditions of sale: Cash, 10
per cent of the purchase money to be
paid to the administrator on the day of
sale, balance on confirmation of said
sale by said court. Deed at expense of
Administrator of the Estate of Mary E.
Turner, Deceased.
C. P. DRENNEN, Attorney for Adminis
United States Land Offlce, Helena, Mon
tana, January 18, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that John F.
McEvoy, Robert McDowell, Marion E.
Keast, William Kidney and Andrew L.
Slater, whose postoflice address is Butte,
Montana, have this day filed their appli
cation for a patent for 349.5 linear feet,
being 217 feet easterly and 132.5 westerly
from discovery shaft on the Idlewild
lode mining claim, upon which a notice
of intention to apply for a patent was
posted on the 16th day of January, 1902,
situated in Summit Valley (unorganized)
mining district, Silver Bow county, state
of Montana, designated as Survey No.
6508, township 3 north, range 7 west, be
ing more fully described as follows,
Beginning at the northeast corner,
which is Corner No. 1 of Survey No. 1677,
a granite stone 8x6x6 Inches above
ground, witnessed by bearing rocks and
marked 1-6508, for Corner No. 1, from
which the quarter section corner between
sections 7 and 8, township 3 north, range
7 west bears north 19 degrees 48 minutes
west 272 feet, and running thence south
87 degrees .08 minutes west 68 feet; thence
south 86 degrees 30 minutes west 286
feet; thence south 4 degrees 36 min
utes west 14 feet; thence south 69
degrees 22 minutes east 363 feet: thence
north 4 degrees 36 minutes east 163 feet
to the place of beginning, containing an
area of .71 acres, from which .06 acres is
in conflict with Survey No. 953, is ex
eluded and not claimed by applicant, net
area claimed, 0.65 acres, of which 30
acres are in conflict with Survey No.
1200, lot No. 178 %. The location of this
claim is recorded in Book "K" on page
12, records of Silver Bow county, Mon
Adjoining on the north is Survey No.
835, Adelaid lode, lot No. 88 and Survey
No. 836, Mat lode, lot No. 89, Joel W. Ran
som et al. applicants for both; and on
the east Survey No. 1577, Chico lode, lot
No. 225, Alfred Wartenweller et al. appli
cants; and conflicting on the south is
Survey No. 953, Right Bower lode, lot No.
105, Joel W. Ransom et al. .applicants;
and on the east Survey No. 1260, lot No.
176 A., placer, James A. Murray appli
M. I. BAKER, United States Claim
(First publication January 20, 1£02.)
Mining Application No. 4434, United
States Land Oftice, Helena, Montana,
December 7, 1901.
Notice is hereby given that Johannab
Denauli. whose postoftlce address is
Butte, Montana, has this day filed her
applIcation for a patent for 150 linear
feet, including 900 feet easterly ant 600
feet westerly from discovery shaft of
the Johanna Lode Mining Claim, upon
which a notice of the Intention to apply
for patent was posted on the 8d day of
December, 1901, situated in Fourth of
July, unorganized, Mining District, Jef
ferson county, Montana, designated as
Survey No. 6347, Township 3 north,
Range 7 west, being more particularly
described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at northwest Loo. cor
ner, a stone 28x8x6 inches, 20 inchen deep
with mound of earth alongside, and
marked 1-1347 for corner No. 1, from
which initial point No. I in fractional
Township 3 north, Range 7 west, bears
north 6 degrees 18 minutes 80 saconds
west 4910.5 feet, and running thence north
65 degrees 80 minutes east 1500 feet;
thence south 12 degrees 4Z minutes west,
753 feet; thence south 65 degrees .t)
minutes west, 1188 feet; thence not th 56
degrees 06 minutes west 268 feet; twence
north 12 degrees 45 minutes east 463.3
feet, to corner No. 1, the place ..! be
ginning, containing an area of 19.82
acres claimed.
The location of this claim is recorded
in Book "21," on page 232, records- of
Jefferson County, Montana.
Adjoining claims on the southwest
the Maryland Lode, unsur'cyed, Judson
Wood et al. claimants, on the east the
Contra Costa Lode, on the west the
Elmer Remie Lode, on the northwest the
Thelmer Depaull Lode, and adjacent on
the north the Mont D'Or Lode, the last
four loles unsurveyed and claimed by
Fred L. Depaull et al.
United States drim Agent.
(First publication Decemoer 30. 1901.)
fOne eRandred Dollars Gash Prim.
Order a ton of 'Kemmerer, Roen
.Uelngt, Rooky Pork or Gebo coal frot
Il, and get a guess on the weight of the
large lump of coal in front of our offloge
tree. e
Phone 58s. No. 1 E. Broadway.
Honorary graduate of the 4)ntarl Vet*
eriuary ~ ' cle. oranta. Canada. seIat/
mall diease o domesticated anima a .o
rdn o a iftnlf Iiia Ofie a
?arlow' eta e otn~* sou lain 'tre .t.
telephod . 1 iaes Promptly en.
tended V.
Celebrated Chitoee doctor, phenomenal;
specialty chronic elieseas. He cures you.
Treatment easy and private. He has
cured thousands In this country and
guarantees to cure you. His cures nevel
fail. Advice frep. Sam Sing & Co., Chi.
nese and Japanese fancy goods, 259 East
Park, Butte, Mont.
Celebrated Herb Sanitar.
lum. Ouarantees to cure
all diseases by mo.aona of
his famous Chinese ned.
cines, never bepjre intro
duced into thin country.
He ha. cured thoumoyide, and can cur
you. Advice free. 9 W. Galena Streek
Butte, Mont.
rnder State Supervision.
Pays i per cent on savings de
posita. Interest compounded quar
Pays I per cent on time eertll
eates of deposit. not sabject to
Issues savings certificates on
building and loan plan with dodnite
time of maturity and defnite pay.
Loans on real estate to be repaid
In monthly installments running
from one to ten years, to suit bor
Trustees-Lee Mantle, president;
Charles Schatslelu, vice president;
Frank W. Haskins. treasurer;
Charles R. Leonard, attorasy; A.
B. Clements, secretary; F. Aug.
Heinse, Henry Mueller, James :I
W. A. Clark. J. Ross Clark.
STansact General lanklag BusIness
Buy gold dust, gold bars, silver
bullion and local securities.
Boxes for rent in safe deposit
Sell exchange available in all of
the principal cities of the United
States and Europe.
tSecial attention given to eollee.
* John A. Creighton ........President
* 0. W. Stapleton ....Vice President
* T. M. Hodgens .............Cashier
* 0T. .Hodgens ... Assistant Cashier
M4 . B. Nuckolls... Assistant Cashier
4f 4
44 Unden state supervision and luuis*
4 diction. Interest paid on deposits.
* Sells exchange available in all the
4 principal cities of the United SItates
all and Europe. Collections promptly
44 attended to.
4 Transact general banking busines.s
.V Directors--J. A. Creighton, Oma.
of ha; G. W. Stapleton, A. H. Barret,
M 'J. D. Levitt, S. V. Kemper, T. M.
* nodgens, J. O. Hodyans.
el Qbrner Main and Park Ste., Butte,*
Bank and Trust
Established 1883. incorporated 190.
General Banking Business
W. W. DIXON ..............Preeident
JOHN D. RYAN .........Vice Preaideal
C. C. SWINBORNE .............eashler
R. A. KUNEL .. Assistant cashiet
* Cajilal Stock (200,000. 0)
I Andrew I. Davis. President. 4
~.James A. Talbot. Vice Presilsea
14 I B. Weirick, Cashier,4
* George Stevenson, Ase's Casbior. I
SBuys and sells ForeIgn 1xcohange ~4
and Issues Travelers' Letters of
SCredit, available in all parts of the 4

xml | txt