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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, January 28, 1902, Evening, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-01-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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BORROWD MONfI
Xas. KzNoo*pa DinIE.s THAT
LOANED CLERGYMAN MONEY
She Will Sue Several People on Both
Sides of the Atlantio for Libel
and Slander-Worked
Titled Persons.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Jan. 28.-Mrs. Howard
Kingscote, who arrived in this country
to lecture under the management of
Major Pond, and who has been widely
advertised as a woman whose h.pnotic
Influence caused her to ruin a number
of English noblemen, prominent army
officers and well-known clergymen, in
a statement said:
"It Is true that ] borrowed $100,000
from Lord Byron and that I borrowed
thousands from other people, but the
talk about hypnotism is all rubbish.
I am bringing suit for slander and
libel, not only against newspapers in
this country, but in England, aid also
am contemplating actions against some
dosen or more people who, seem t have
taken delight in starting absurd stories
about me.
"The truth of my litigation with Lord
Byron was that my brother tried to
raise some money and I offered to help
him. I incidentally suggested to Iord
Byron, who is an old friend of thr fam
Ily, that I needed some rnonry, and
without saying anything more he
rushed off to my lawyer and gave hint
$100,000.
It Sounds Queer.
"Now, that sounds queer, doe"n"t It?
But Lord Byron was a queer man.
"As to the two clergymen, the Vicar
of Cowley and Rev. Dr. Headington, it
is absolutely false that I ruinedl them.
On the contrary, I loaned them lots
of money, and I have letters to that ,f
feet from them.
"Just how absurd my tradulcrs were
is shown In the statement that I ruined
the Duke of Cambridge. The Duke of
Cambridge ., the wealthiest man in
England, wealthier than the Aqtors or
the Vanderbilts. Anybody that would
undertake to ruin him would have al
pretty fair job.
"Then there was Lord Burton, whome
they say I borrowed $100,000 front. That
Is absolutely false. Lord lurton never
gave me a cent. Lordt Iturton hitmself,
who Iby the way is a millilonaire., has
written letters to my lawyers, delnying
having had anything to do with that
story.
"Captain Adams, who married my
sister-in-law, Mrs. Drummond-Wolff. is
another man whom I have action
against. He alleged that I had induced
him to marry, whereas as a mutter of
fact he was glad to wed into an aristo
cratic family like ours.
"Now, understand, I do not deny
owing money and having borrowed
money. I owe thousands now, and one
of my objects In coming to America
and lecturing is to pay off my debts.
"The allegations of hypnotism are so
idiotic that no one but a fool would pay
any attention to them.
"I have friends the same as anybody
has. In some cases I was decei'ved as
to their sincerity.
"There never would have been all
this scandal about my Ilnancial affairs
4f some foolish lawyers did not attttmpt
to round me up Instead of waiting until
my father diet, and allow nie to pnay
them."
Mrs. Kingscote is accompanied by her
daughter and a secretary.
Congress Legalized Purchases.
(tly Associated Preas.)
Washington, Jan. 28. - Justice Brewer
of the United States supreme court yes
terday delivered the opinion of the court
itn the case of the United States versus
the Southern Pacific Railway company,
involving land sold by the railroad com
pany on portions of the company's land
grant. The court held that the action of
congress in 1896 had the effect of legal
izing all these purchases, except a pur
chase of 35,000 acres which was made by
Judson C. Oroves and a foreign corpora
tion. The remedial act did not apply to
aliens, according to the couIt's Ollnlon.
Dillon School Notes.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Dillon, Jan. 28.-Nearly 300 school clhil
dren were advanced in the different
grades of the public schools of Dillon
yesterday, and a general transformation
of the personnel of the school rooms re
sulted. Later in the week the credits
attained by the members of the high
school will be given.
All lats at
Cut Prices
Too many hats-too many staple
shapes to carry over for another
season. A chance to get hatted
cheap and good.
You can't see our window display
-the window is frosted-better let
us show them to you.
The best o $3.5
Any $3 or $2.5o Ii
hat for........ $4 . J
Al $2.00.oo hats $
for........... $1.20
"OiLwr Prices Goe. Lower teref_
MISS KIN' CURED
DR. WAR Yr niOStU oONQUvaN3
F"M T 3ano DOtres.
PROGRESS OF CURE DESCRIBED
Woman Nas Letters From Physicians
Written in Deember laying She
Kad Consumption and Now They
Declare That She Is Cured.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Jan. 28.-Miss Emma I.
King, who offered herself as a subject
for experimentation to prove or disprove
Professor Kch's theory of the non-ln
tercommunlicailllty of consumption be
tween the cow anld man, is again, at'
cording to helr physician, a well woman.
Dr. Geo. D. Barney of 401 Third street,
Brooklyn, states a healthy cow Inocu
lated with serum from a consumptive
patient developed the disease.
This disease wan later developed In
-issn King by inoculation from the row,
and then the young woman was cured
iy the doctor.
Thie first two stages of thli series of
daring experiments utterly disprove, sac
cording to the doctor, Professor Koch's
theory of non-int tercommunicahllity; the
third, he says, delnonstrates has own
mastery over the most dreaded of all
diseases.
Concerning Miss King's Treatment.
"Her noraml weight," said the doctor,
"was 120 pounds. Careful examination of
her chest previous to the inoculation
failed to dirrover any elgns of pulmon
ary disease. Miss King was inoculated
on November 9 In the apex of each lung.
"On November 20 Mine King began to
displry the first symptoms of the dis
erase. From this date she seemed to
grow slowly but progressively worse.
D)igestive distul'banc'es made their ap
petaran'e, her sleep was troubled tnd her
Ine'rvesr were all unsltrung.
Ever'y afternoon there was a recur
rence' of the chilllly feeling iand subse
quant reverl. SRhe began to lose weight
and strength and a hacking roueh de
velopel along about November 2.,.
"On December :' she expectorated a
small amount of blood, the only appr)oach
to a hemorrhage during the whole course
of the disease. lier face was drawn and
pale. She had lost a little less than eight
pounds.
"lier pUgise was 102, her resplirationt 21
and hter morning and evening toemper.
ture l98 alnd 100.6 riespectiveiy. A few tu
hercule bacilli found lit the sputa showed
conclusively that the patient was the
victim of Ipulmonary tuhle''rrllosis in the
first stage.
Was Fully Cured.
"Trualtmnent was begun on D)e ember
9, 1901, antd on January 17, 1902, ill signs
and symptoms of the disease had com
piltely disappeared. On that lay her
cuonditlon was: Weight, 123; temperature,
98.4; ipulso, 68: respiration, 16; tree and
clear, physical condition perft'tly nor
mal."
Dr. Larney displayed letters slgned by
1)r. S. A. Knopf of 16 West Ninety-lifth
street, and Dr. Antdrew H. HSmit h of 18
Etras Forty-sixth street, showing that a
"Miss Klilng" had early in December been
examined by them and found to be suf
fering fromt consumption, and a letter
from Dr. Austin Flint of 60 Fast Thirty
fourth street, dated January 14, stating
that "Mliss Kling," examined by him,
wars absoltltely free from any putlnonary
trouble.
'These letters were addressed to a "Mrs.
Kling." Supplementing them in Dr. Bar
nley's collection of evidence Is ran aff
dlavit from Miss King that sihe had been
examined by these physicians ultle,' tile
assumed name of "Kling."
These phyeleians, of course, knew
nothing of the identity of the patient,
who had gone to the first two before her
cure and to Dr. Flint after the reare.
D)r. Barney's cure consists of li'spira
tion of a bacterla-killing vapor. The
patient sits in an airtight chamnler--the
atmnospheric pressure is reduced through
a tube.
Dr. Barney clalnims to have mad', manRny
cures by his method.
WANTB HIS DAUGHTER.
Indiana Man Invokes the Aid of the
Courts in Oklahoma.
(By Associated Press.)
Guthrie, 0. T., Jan. 28.-George Field,
an operator In the ('hicago, Indianapolis
& Louisville railroad at Romley, Ind., is
fighting In the Pawnee county courts to
recover his daughter Fern, from whom
he has been separated for six years, not
knowing where her grand-parents had
located her.
Six years ago Field's wife died, leav
ing a daughter 2 years old. He placed
the girl in the possession of his wife's
parents until he could make further ar
rangements.
The old folks, Mr. and Mrs. l-. 13.
Johnson, soon afterward left Indiana
and located in Kansas, but kept the
knowledge away from Field, so he sets
forth In his petition to the court.
Field asserts that he spent three years
In searching before he located his
daughter In Kansas, but that the John
sons immediately removed to Woodward
county, Oklahoma, again giving him the
slip.
He secured a conference with them,
and proceedings were commenced to get
possession of the girl, when they again
moved away. Another search resulted
in finding them in Pawnee county, and
on a telegram from Field the sheriff of
that county, K. H. Crisman, took pos
session of the girl, to await the arrival
of her father.
Now the old folks have started habeas
corpus proceedings to take the girl away
from the sheriff.
WORK IS ABANDONED.
Indian Queen Mine Is Now Tempo
rarily Closed Down,
(Special to Inter Mountain,)
Dillon, Jan. 28.-The bond which some
New York men have had on the Indian
Queen mine, on Birch creek, will In all
probability nolt be taken up when it
expires.
The mine has been temporarily shut
down, and all of the machinery pulled
up and shipped to Butte.
It is stated that work was abandoned
on account of a refusal of the t&rlln
heirs and other Butte owners of the
property to extend the bond four months
longer.
WILL TELL ON U
KIXN O ZoZZA NOTXlbr 41
BOWll 3PUOLATD!OUI
PRINCE DABBLED IN STOCKI
Young Euiwha Played the XMarket1.,4
Is a Loser to the Extent okr,
30,OO0-Losses Will
Be Paid.
(By Associated Press.)
Wasbingtes, Jan. 25.-Within the ,fpJt
few days the king of Eorea will bqds,
ised by cable from the Korean mlifster
in this 'ity that his second but fatorite
son, Prince Elulwha, has been dabli'ign
in American stocks and been sue- ipi
debt, amounting to $10,0O.
About two years ago the king of Korea
sent his see to this cot4iry to be edu.
eated. me was plaed at Roanoke col
legs. Salem, Va. Prinace anlwh* is about
211 years old and speaks Engllfi brokenly.
At the college he was exOleedingly pop
ular, and he had $100 a month spending
money w4hen on vacation.
At the Korean legation in this city
Prlnce. iluiwha is now waiting advicee
from his father.
Debt Will Be Paid.
In the meantime he has been advised
to keep quiet and make no statemmnt
concerning his flsanclal embarrassment,
which is admitted by members of the le
gatlon.
"We have not informed our king of the
'dlffiulty in which the prince has -become
involved," said Reungku Ye, secretary of
the legation.
"The minister has employed a lawyer,"
he went on, "who will make an Investiga
tion of the affair: then we will notify the
king and he will In all prolbability nettle
the matter by paying the note.
"It seems quite remarkable that a busi
ness establishment should have advanced
no mulch money as $:i0,000 to a young man
-a foreglner-without exrellent security.,
"It is for that reason we desire to in
vestigate the subject fully before notify
ri.g the king. Of course, the matter will
be settled; but lie has not given any
of the details for incurring such a large
Indebtedness.
"It is likely that the prince has been
buying stocks. I think you call it specu".
lating with stocks. The prince is said to
be a good student, and I know nothing of
his personal habits.
"In the sumner, when oni \'acation, he
went to New York and some of the.At.
lantlc seaside resorts, and it Is po ible
he spent more money than he Intended.
Koreans Are Mortifled.
"However, I do not know as to that. I
do know that he came here to the le
gation a few days ago, and soon after
the suit was brought against him for
debt.
"He admits that he owes the m"upey,,
and we Will keep him here with us u1n,41
we hear from the king.
"He frequently came to Washington
whlle lie was attending college,but he did
not stop at the legation. Sometimes he
stopped at hotels and sometimes at pri
vate boarding houses.
"His future movements are undecided.
He has not left Roanoke college, as has
been stated, but It is possible lie may not
return there.
"The whole matter Is very distressing
to him and his friends, who dislike the
nortification of being sued for debt and
having the fact get into the newspapers."
NEGRO POSTMASTER OPPOSED.
Georgians in Washington Protest
Against Renomination for Athens.
(By Associated t'ress.)
Washington, Jan. 28.-Senator Clay of
Georgia has seen the president and his
visit is understood to have been for the
purpose of objecting to the renonllna
tion of M. B. Morton, colored, as Post
master at Athens, Ga.
The objections are said to be based
largely on Morton's color.
The white people of the city object; to
his holding office, and a large delegation
of the best oltizens of Athens are i.L
Washington for the purpose of ctllng
upon the president and at the postp.filc
department to present their objectlipns I
Morton is one of the few colored pqlrt
masters in the state. He has held the
office four years. Charles R. Jackson.
colored, has just been nominated for an
other term at Darien, Ga., but Darien is
not as large a place as Athens and is in
a negro belt of Georgia.
The white people made no objection to
Jackson, saying that he had made a
good postmaster and was polite and at
tentive.
Morton is indorsed by the republican
machine In Georgia, and he and his
friends have seen the president.
RIVALS IN LOVE.
Brothers Fight Over a Girl and One of
Them Enlists.
(By Associated Press.)
Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 28.--J. R. Shafer,
private, Company L. Eighteenth regi
ment, N. G. P., enlisted In the regular
army today after having a tight with a
brother.
As the story goes, Shafer resented a.
remark alleged to be made by his
brother against a young lady acquaint
ance.
A discussion followed, during whlch
the two engaged in a hand-to-hand al
tercation, resulting rather disastrously
for the brother. Both young men 'had'
been paying attention to her.
Yesterday morning Shafer enlisted In
the regular army service at the Penn
avenue recruiting station, hoping to get
out of town, it is said, to avoid further
trouble.
Members of the family learned his,
move, and the whole family were at
Union Station today before the train
started, creating a scene and trying .to.
dissuade 'the boy from keeping faith
with Uncle Sam.
They told the officer In charge he was
not of age, and tried to forcibly detain
him. The whipped brother lent his en
treaties, and said he would give up $l
claim to the girl and take back what he
said about her if the young soldier
would stay at home.
The recruit tore himself away from the
weeping family and boarded the train for
Columbus (Ohio) Barracks.
SHOT fIR EATING
..ai... W 30T
ZLSVEN.Tski ,.Lt, jiol SOWS
WAS DONE WITH DELIBERATION
His Brother At. a Crust Whidh He
Claimed and Aoeording to Another
Little Boy He Then Put a Bullet
Through His Brain.
(By Associated Press.)
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 28.-Two
weeks ago the four-year-old brother of
Harry Schneidermann, 9 years old,
was shot and killed while Harry
was handling an old revolver, the
shooting being witnessed by Fddle Lynn,
somewhat older than Harry.
The killing was credited to accident
and the Uehneldermann boy was not
disturbed by the police.
Before completing is record, how
ever, the coroner summoned Eddie
Lynn and was startled by his testi
many, whieh is In effect that the little
shaver was shot for eating a crust of
bread which Harry had laid down.
The Lynn lad testified that Harry
threatened to ,thoot if the youngster did
not drop his prize, but the latter per
slated in eating the bread, and after
two attempts Harry managed to cock
the weapon and pull the trigger, send
ing a bullet through the child's brain.
Harry has claimed that they cooked
the revolver and it was discharged
while they were trying to let the ham
ner down.
As the Lynn boy Is the only vltnese,
and his story is disputed by Harry, the
police will drop the matter.
HEARING ON GREAT WAR GAME.
General Randolph's Plan for Big Sham
Battle Before Navy Board.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 28, - The general
board of the navy had before it for con
aideration, among other things, the plan
for the war game proposed by Gen.
Wallace F. Randolph, chief of artillery.
Ueneral Randolph wants the army and
navy to join in a demonstration of plans
for, the defense of the eastern approach
to New York. The navy is to attack
the defenses of the haribor.
General Randolph's plan is to have a
Ileet attempt to force its way past the
defenses at the eastern entrance to Long
gsland Sound. The battle is to take place
at Flshers, Plum and Gull islands.
The plans of the fleet are not to be
iade known to the defenders and there
will be night and day attacks. The
naval rendezvous will probably be in
the harbor of Gardiner's bay. It is pro
posed that the Brooklyn naval militia
assist in the attack, and that artillery
organizaLions from New York and Bos
ton be Invited to assist the regular army
In the defense.
The general board will conalsider the
subject at future meetings. There Is no
likellhood that a decision will be reached
for two or three months.
It is not proposed to have the sham
battle take place before some time late
In the summer, probably about the last
of August.
FOR SPEUlaL POISON CORKS.
Stopper Must Indicate by Touch What
Is in the Bottle.
(By Associated Press.)
Albany, N. Y., Jan.27.-Senator Mar
shall has introduced a bill which ex
cited considerable curiosity.
It relates to the selling of poisons or
polsonous drugs and provides that no
pharmaclst, druggist, apothecary, sales
man, agent, clerk, physician, surgeon,
dentist, or any other person shall sell
or despense, upon prescription or other
wise, any poison or poisonous drug or
preparation in a vial or bottle unless
such vial or bottle be corked In such
a manner as to apprise by the sense of
touch the person uncorking the same
that the contents thereof are poisonous.
Mr. Marshall was asked how it would
be possible to tell poison or poisonous
Ingredients by the touch.
"That is what I asked the person who
gave me the bill," said the senator. "As
near as I can make out, those who are
interested in the measure have some sort
of a cork that will give the person han
dling it warning better than any other
kind of cork that can be devised.
But there is no monopoly on it, for if
you put a tack In the cork it would
fulfill the requirements of the bill."
A year ago an up-state senator intro
duced a bill p"ovidlng that all poisons
must be put into a certain kind of cor
rugated bottle, upon which, it was said,
there was,a patent.
UNDER ASSUMED NAMI.
Well-Known Young Man of Dillon Dies
of Consumption.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Dillon, Jan. 28.-Paul Dunstan, whose
right name was Preston Eugene Hynd.
man, was buried yesterday afternoon Iby
the Bannack Tribe of Red Men, of which
order he was a member.
He was well known in this vicinity by
the nickname "Slim," having worked as
a bartender for R. W. Bammer during
the past two years. He died of consump
Ilon, having been sick since last May.
His former employer, Mr. Bammer,
looked after his comfort, and notified his
'Ilatlves when the end came.
Hlyndman was 35 years old, and a na
tive of the South. He had been a resi
dent of Dillon for the past four years.
It is stated that Dunstan was a part
of his father's name, and he took that
name as a boyish prank, and his real
Identity was concealed until his death.
Make Favorable Report.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 28.-The senate pen
sion committee yesterday $?ported fa
vorably Senator Mitchell's bill granting
pensions to survivors of Indian wars
that took place between 1817 and 1856.
Sentenced to Ten Years.
(By Associated Press.)
('arrollton, Missouri, #tn. 28.,- il
liam ,Marsh, who, with Edward Moran
charged with killing a man named Mc
Kinney, has been convicted and sen
tenced to ten years In the penitentiary.
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.
CLASH IN COURT.
District Attorney Jerome Struck in the
Face by Clerk.
(By Associated Press.)
New York. Jan. 28.-There was a clash
in the court yesterday afternoon be
tween District Attorney Jerome and Cor
oner Goldenkrans, resulting in the former
being struck in the face by a clerk.
Mr. Jerome was in his office examin.
Ing Bhaler, Bracken and McGrath, the
men under arrest, when a policeman as
signed to the coroner's office entered and,
under the coroner's instructions, ip
manded that the prisoners appear before
that opioial.
Mr. Jerome allowed them to go, but he
and his assistants followed. In spite of
the protests the coroner gave the case to
the jurymen, who returned a verdIct
recommending the discharge of the pris
oners.
The coroner then opened court as a sit
tlig magistrate, had the men'rearrested
and held them without ball. More pro
tests came from Mr. Jerome and the cor
oner changed his decision, holding the
men In $10,000 each.
All this had worked up the feelings of
everybody so much that there was a
free fight. Mr. Jerome received a blow
in the face from the coroner's clerk, who
in turn was beaten by two of the district
attorney's detectives. The detectives and
the clerk had each other arrested, but
soon better counsel prevailed and all
charges withdrawn for the present.
Highest Grade of Natural Oil Found
Near Namps.
(By Associated Press.)
Baker City, Ore., Jan. 28.-A messenger
arrived in Baker City yesterday, bringing
with him a bottle from the first oil
struck in the Mnlheur basin.
The oil came from the Newell well, a
short distance from the town of Nampa,
Idaho, and was obtained at a depth of
110 feet.
The oil analyzes 75 per cent parafine,
the highest grade of natural oil known.
Much excitement prevails over the dls
covery. Two miles from the Newell
well. oil has been reached at a depth of
450 feet. This oil well can now pump
25 barrels per day.
Victory for British.
(By Associated Press.)
Pretoria, Jan. 28.--General Bruce Ham
ilton, by a clever night march, surprised
a laager between Ermelo and Bethel, in
the Transvaal colony, and charged the
Boers, who tied in all directions and were
pursued many miles. As a result of this
expedition 82 Boers and a quantity of
ammunition was captured.
A French "Henley."
(By Associated Press.)
Paris, Jan. 28.-The Velo says that
some Parisian sportsmen, including
Hienri Deutsch, the promoter of aerial
navigation, are considering the estab
lishitent of a sort of French "Henley" at
Melulin-on-Selne, *where yachting, auto
moblling, ballooning and other contests
will be held.
WANT ADS.
WANT AD. RATES.
Funeral and death notices, fraternal
society notices, entertainment notices,
cards of thanks, 10 cents a line each in
sertion.
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.
ANSWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS
addressed care the Inter Mountain and
left at this office, should always be In
closed 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 CE'IT 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 28, 1902.
OUTP--Creamn of Rice. BOILEDt
H~-lam Hocks and ('wabbage. ROAST-
Prime Cut of Beef, Pan Gravy; Mutton,
with (currann't Jain; Short Ribs of Bee:,
Brown Potatoes. 1NTRElES - Boston
Baked Pork and Deans, Irish Stew,
Baked Meat Ple, Macearoni in ('ream, on
Toast; Blackberry (Coibler, Wine
:Sauce. VIQ(IETABLES-Mashled Pota
toes. Stewed Hominy, Ma.shed Turnll)ra.
DF)SSERT-Pumpkin and Peach Pie,
C(ottage Pudding, SPEC'IALS POlt 4:30
P. M.-Beef Steak, Small Hamlburger,
Mushroom Sauce; Cold Meats. Assorted
Cake, Stewed Raspberries. Tea, Coffeu
or Milk.
FUNERAL NOTICES.
OHc*iAIt JOHNON, agccd to years, dlel
last night at the residence of his
ipa.e nts, iMr. and Mrs. Qle Johnson,
rear of No. 921 gast Galenmt street.
NOTICE TO CARPENTERS.
ON AND AFTER THIS DATE, JAN
uary 23, 1902, any member of Carpen
ter's union No. 112 of Butte, shall not
handle any interior finish unless satis
factory proof is given that said finish
is union made, and shall refuse to
handle any finish that is Joined or
fitted in any manner whatever. This
does not include contracts let previous
to this date. CHA8. ARMSTRONG,
president; WM. W. WIGGINS, Sec
retary.
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETINGS.
Chas. Schatzlein Paint Company--An.
nual meeting of stockholders will be helt
on Satur.day, February 1. 1902, at No.
14 West Broadway, U o'clook a. m., to
elect trustees, and to transact any other
lawful business. Dated Butte, Montana,
January 12, 1908.
C. M. ATKINS, Secretary.
MISCELLANEOUS.
BEST BIT CIGARS 5 FOR 50 CENTS
Every bit cigar-5 for 50c-at Burke &
Strobel's, 51 West Broadway.
ENGINEERS LICENSE--MECHANICS,
Engineers, Firemnen, Electricians, etc.;
40-page pamphlet containing questions
asked by Examining Board of En.
gineers; sent free. Geo. A. Zeller,
publisher, room 78, 18 S. Fourth street,
St. Louis, Mo.
MALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED-MEN'S FURNT S H IN G
goods man in charge of shirt depart
ment of Weinstock. Luben & Co., Sac
ramento, Cal., desires to change loca
tiens. Address E. L. Wheeler, care of
Weinstock, Luben & Co., Sacramento,
California.
WANTED-MEN TO L.EARN Tif
barber trade, term not limited. Come
soon and prepare for spring rush.
Special offer now. Can earn scholar
ship. board, tools and transportation
If desired. Make application today.
Moler Barber College, Minneapoli,
Minn.
COLLECTIONS.
BUTTE ADJUbTM3NT COMPAN'
Uollscts bad bills Tyr Lt. $ N. Male.
FOR RENT.
WANTJID - TO RENT - FURtNISHI)
'house, 4 or 5 room#; modern:; no ohil
dren. Address T. A. R., Inter Moun
tain.
PASTURE FOR RENT-4-FPJIN FED
Ing field for bores. on reasonable
terms. For particulars wwrte Fre
Hopp, Willis, Mont.
FURNISHEO 0OMS.
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping. Corner Park
and Montana.
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping; modern. 828
South Washington.
FOR R E N T - TWO FURNISHED
rooms, suitable for three or dour gon.
tlemen., 819 North Washington.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
FOR SALE-10,000 SHARES OF THU
Butte Mine Exploratqon Co., which it
working the Pacific Mine, at 20 cents
per share. Address W. Sutton.
FOR SALE-CONFECTIONARTY, CIGAR
store and bakery, only $880; good looa
tion: five rooms In connection. Call
and see it. Chas. L. Smith & Co., No,
33 W'est Granite street.
FOR SALE--6-ROOM FURNITUREI
house for rent. Inquire Oesobli, 84
West Park.
FLOWERS-MONTANA GROWN CAR
nations 50c dosen. State Nursery Co.,
47 West Broadway.
CRYSTAL SPRINIMM - MUSIC DAY
and night. Stage leaves four times a
day. ;J a. Im., 3 p. m., 5 p. 1i,, 8 p. m.
Day time stage 250 round trip, 8 o'clock
stage treo. C. Langlois, proprietor.
... .. ... .. .. . .. ---. - - - --i- .- .--- •.... -----2__..
ASSAYER.
A. 8. ROMBAURR, ASSAYER AND
chemist. luccessor to Carney & Hand,
108 North Wv.rmin stresst.
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN-LARGE O6R SMALl
sums. Jookman & Armitage Company,
87 North Main street.
MONET LOANED OW CHATTELS
and time checks. Butte Chattel Mort.
gamt company. 22 North Main.
MONEY TO LOAN, BY MUTUAL
Loan & Savings Resoctation. ApIly,
at No. 15 West Broadway.
LOANS-MONEY Ti LOAN AT 8 PER
cent; no delays,. Rall Bros,, 46 East
Broadway, Butte,

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