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STORY Of, WtAT[R: t WRY GROCER0 DMLIV3B POTA- C TOES ONLY AT OWNMU'S Ea t, FREEZE IN THIfTY SECONOS But Afterwards They Can Be Used for a Great Many Things Not Ieee tofore Thought of-Improve ment Over Golf Balls. (Bpeclal to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.-The kind of weath er that has been prevailing for the last few days is exceedingly hard on vege tables, and eqpeclally on potatoes. Grocerymen in fact have refused to undertakle to deliver tiem except at the owners' risk of them being frosen. The following incident was instrument at in bringing about such a state of af fairs: Several days ago a prominent clti sen of Anaconda dropped into a grocery store and ordered one-half bushel of potatoes delivered at his residence. In due time they arrived. There was one striking thing about these potatoes: they were all of a uniformn size, being about one Inch in diameter. Like Saot in 'in Pan. As the delivery man gpened the kitch en door and dropped them on the floor they rattled like so many stones in a tin can. The purchaser, before looking into the sack, decided that by mistake he had received a sack full of nut coat or some thing of that sort, HIs wife being. more Inquisitive, in vestigated and announced that the sack contained a diminutive species of poto toes and that furthermore 'they were frozen solid. So the man tucked the buffalo robe under his arm and going down town, soundly threatened the merchant, end ing up by getting 10 cents worth of po 'tatoes of assorted sizes, wrapping them in a robe and taking a hack home. Being a kind-hearted man he gave his children some of the frozen "spuds" to play marbles with, took a portion of them down town and ;ave them to a friend who keeps a saloon, who in turn is now using them to make high balls. 1 The rest of the potatoes were stored in a safe place and will be brought 'forth next summer and donated to the 'Anaconda Golf club with the compll ments of the man who is a great admirer of the game and mnake any sacrifice nec. eRsary to the advancement of the sport. A guarantee will be given with each of the "improved balls for the advance ment of the Pcottlsh-Amerlcan game. vulgarly known as golf, but pronounced by experts to be merely one way in which high balls work." Thls is the man's own statement of the facts. GOT ANOTHER FROBT. Rump Council Meets But Adjourns Without a Quorum. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda. Jan. 28.-The following aldermen of Anaconda answered to roll call at the meeting of the "rump" city council at the city hall last night. First Ward - WILLIAM HOI.TEN HOFF. Fourth WVaIl--JOHN NYE,. Fourth Ward-FRED GANUNEFR. Sixth Ward--DENNIS O'LEARY. Sixth Ward-CHRIS ST'EITEItNAGLE. To answer the roll call was about all they did do. There was no quorum pres. ent, and they could not transact busi ness. JdO@ PM RICMMmAD Watchmaker, Gunsmith and Locksmith. Also all kind of musical instrument repairing. Workshop rear of 703 E. Park avenue, Anaconda, Mont. M garet Theater, Anaconda It. r. COLLINS. Manager Next Attraction Alvin Joslin Sunday, Evening, February 2d L. F. VERBERCK'tOES Leading Optician Eyes examined, $1.00 to apialy on glasses if ordered in five days. All kinds of Eye Water, Artificlal Eyes. Also the genuine imported Harlem Oil. At 116 East Park avenue, Anaconda, Mont. The Daly Bank and Trust Corn pant' of Anaconda. Anaconda, Ilontana. cGen6eal banking to all branohes. Sell exahanges on New York, Chloago, St. Paul, Omaha. San Frnoleooe, *to., an4 draw direct on the princlpal citles of gnglasnd, Ireland, FPane., Germany and the Orient. DepoMit of 11.00 and up. Ward received. Cotrespondents NATIONAL CITY BANK.....ew York FIRST NATIONAL.BANI......Ohloago FIRST NATIONAL BANK......St. Paul OMAHA NATIONAL BANK.....Omaha BANKO OF CAIFPORNIA.aan Tranciace oSQY '. O1ODLD, est nt, [, B. GRIIZNWOOD, vle-Psat. LOUIS V. BN INETT, Cahller. , IC. IOIDOX, An.t. CaOhiel Gangner, as was to be expected, usurp ed the powers of the mayor; Steuernalre again took his slation at the desk of city Clerk Wisner, while the remaining trio remained at their reepettive seat on the floor of the council chamber. The proceedings were sbort. It was announced that no quorum wis present so O'Leary made a motion to adjourn un til next Monday night, which was car ried, Next Monday being the regular meet ing, there is certal' to be a quorum pres ent and when, no doubt, the "rtumpe" will be set down upon again quite se verely. It was learned today that a desperate effort was made to get out a quorum last night by sending for some of the absent members of the council who are standing by the mayor. Several persons called at the resl dence of Alderman McHugh, but that gentleman was away from home and could not be found until after the meet ing had adjourned. Even if they had succeeded in get ting an attendance of the required seven to make up a quorum, any acts per formed by them would have been Il legal so long as Mayor Stephens is in the city and not Incapacitated In health. Not more than a dosen filled the gal leries last night. HANDCAPS BRING PLAYED. Pool Tournament Still Attraction at Twentieth Century Club. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 21.--The pool tourna ment conducted last week by the mem bers of the Twentieth Century club cre ated so much interest, that a handicap tournament will be the attraction for the remainder of the present week and longer. The handicap Is open to all members of the club. To give those who participate an even chance, the best players will start on the scratch and the others will be graduated according to their fitness. The following entries have been made: Scratch men-John Frinke and Sam Samuels. Handicap men-Joe Kerin, 10 balls; Ed. Slutton, 12 balls: Ed. Rhue. 15 balls. James Lyons, P. A. Tobin, Charles Mc Farland, John Owens, Gus Krug, John Malloy, 16 balls. P. D. Breslin. James O'Mara, William Seymour, Jdhn Hurley, John Macken, Frank McCaffrey, Albert Lebeau, 18 balls. William Lablsionerre. L. F. Verberck noes, Thomas Kelly, Joseph Kier, Wil liam Mogk, John W. Dezell, Henry Mul let', John B. Ryan, Frank Ricken, Joe Dezell, William J. Walsh, 20 balls. William E. Stafford, Joe E. McDonnell, Dan Sullivan, John J. Dooley, Joe E. Mc Carthy, Joseph A. Hughes, 25 balls. William Weldon, William H. Mahoney, James M. Hudson and Thomas Ennis, :10 balls. The players last night were John Frinke and John Innls. The score re suited 50 to 42. James Lyons and Dan Sullivan are the principals In tonight's game. BUILD HIGH SCHOOL. Believed That New Building Will Not Cost More Than $50,000. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.-The mIembers of 4th Anaconda school board will hold a meeting next Friday night, at which time the proposition of building a new high school building will come up for consideration. President Fitz-Patrick has decided for ,himself what kind of a building should be built, and will explain his ideas to the remaining members of the board at the coming meeting. "I don't think we will hurry this mat ter at all," said President Fitz-'Patrick. "I -think every one of the boaird will want 'to look over carefully any plans that might be submitted. "The law will not allow us 'to expend more than $58,000 'in this proposed new building, for the reason that the detrilt is now $100,000 In debt, and the statutes provide that we cannot bond the distriot for more than 8 per cent of the assessed valuation, whhlh at the present time asmounts to $5,290,000. At that ratio the bonded indebtedness could be made $158, 700, but no more." Judge Fitz-Patrlick thinks a building that would meet all requirements, In cluding the purchase of a site for it, could be erected at a cost not to exceed $55,000. At Dillon some time ago a good, sub stantial building was put up at a cost of $26,114, and at Bozeman a schoolhouse was erected at a cost of $32,000. CITY ELECTION COMING. Successors to Be Chosen to Six Retir ing Aldermen, (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.-Within a few weeks the citizens of Anaconda will have a city election on their ,hands. There are six aldermen to be chosen, one from each municipal ward. Succes sorgs are to be elected to Charles Carrlher of the First ward; Charles H. Williams, Second ward; H. F. Collins, Third ward; Fred Gangner, Fourth ward; Pat Mc Hugh, Fifth ward, and Dennis O'Leary, Sixth ward. Of the retiring members two are repub llcans, Carriher and Williams; Collins is a democrat and McHugh and O'Leary claim a home with the democratic party; in fact they do belong to the democracy, but to that particular branch of It which supported William Kelliher for mayd~ last spring. Gangner affiliates with the same ct'owd, although his election was due to republi cans who voted for him two years ago. The election this year will be held on Monday, April 7, and as everyone seems opposed to a 'long campaign, It 'is not likely the ward primaries will be held un til some time In the early part of March. Pleased Over Oil Strike. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.--Anaconda parties owning land in the vicinity of Baker City, Ore., are considerably worked up today by reason of the Associated Press dis patch announcing that oil has been found near there that assays 78 per cent in par rafine and this at comparatively small depth. It is also stated that prospects for similar finds in various other neigh boring localities are very good. Large ]umber of Osms to Be to4b COne on This Xornilg. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Ans.oaonda, Jan. 28.-Calendars for the I Februery term of court in Deer Lodge county were received today. The term begina February & There are to be tried Ave oriminal oases, 80 eaases at Issue, ) appeals and 19 cases on de murrer and motion. There is a large amount of buslness to be transacted during one term of court, and unless some of the cases are die missed it Is highly probable that bustl neos of the term will not be finished. Of the criminal cases to be tried thosee of Con O'Connor and Peter Kineen are the most important. Both men are charged with assault in the first degree, O'Connor on the person of his wife with a knife as a weapon, while Kineen is charged with having shot young Willie Klusman Inflltting a' serious wound in the latter's leg. This morning the case of Flora Mein hart vs. R. E. Dekay was being argued before the court. The former alleged that the defendant is not managing the business of the Willow Creek Fluming company as it should be managed, and In spending money, a portion of which, it is alleged, belongs to her, without her being aware of the transactions. They are joint owners in the company by reason of the will of A. A. Dekay, de ceased. An effort is being made by the defend ant to have the will set aside. M'KINLEY DAY TOMORROW. Pupils of the Schools Will Contribute to Memorial Fund. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.-Tomorrow will be McKinley day in the publ4c schools, and all pupils who wish to do so will have an opportunity during the day to con tribute their mite towards the erection of a monument to the late president. "This will not be compulsory," said Superintendent .(oontz last evening, "and neither will some pupils of the schools be placed In an embarrassing position by the passing of a subscrip tion paper around among them. "The 'teachers will receive any money that the pupils ilig'ht want to volun tarily contribute. "In cases of this kind the names of the donors will be taken, and together with the contributions, sint on to the proper authorities." No general preplarations have been made to hold McKinley day exercises, but programs will ,be 1rendered In some of the rooms. Superintendent Koontz has left this matter entirely to the teachers in the respective buildings. HAS FRIENDS IN ANACONDA. Fred Kreamer of Virginia City Has Relatives There. (Hpecial to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda. Jan. 28.-A special from Vi' ginia City in yesterday's Inter Moun tain telling of the critical illness of Fred Kreamer, the well-known pioneer of that place, recalled the fact that his brother, F. .. . Kreamer, now a resident of'Chl Fcago. was once a resident of this city and established the harness shop here. He is a brother-in-law of Mr. Teonard, one of Anaconda's popular oltesen. 'He said religious differences separated the Kreamer brothers some years ago, aince which time they have had little to do with each other. Mr. Leonard no tified the Chicago man of his brother's serious illness last night. E. D. MATTS AT REST. Was Buried at Paoli January 21 Many Elks Attend. (Speclal to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.-The Wisconsin State Journal, published in Madison, Wis., under date of January 21, gives a ful account of the burial of the late ex Senator E. D. Matte at Paoli, that state. It speaks in the highest terms of the deceased, and gives a full account of' his life in Montana, which is familiar to nearly every one in this state. The funeral took place in Paoli, DaneI county, Wis., January 21. The Journal mentions the fact that a beautiful floral offering was received from the Anaconda lodge of Elks, of which Mr. Matts was at one time a member. The funeral was largely attended by members of the order from Madison and other nearby cities. Pinegar Is Ill. (Hpecial to Inter Mountain.) Anaconda, Jan. 28.-County Surveyor W. E. Pinegar is lying ill at St. Ann's hospital. LOCAL -RIEF'PS A. D. T. messengers-prompt, reliable. Fred B. Smith spent yesterday after noon in Butte. Lois, the little daughter of John W. James and wife, is quite ill. Mrs. L. J. Lester left yesterday for Salt Lake and other Utah points. W. J. Johnson and family expect to leave shortly for Hot Springs, Ark., on a pleasure trip. The marlage of Blernarld Leonard and Miss Maggie Hagerty, two well-known young people of this city, has been an nounced to take place next Thursday. Appreciated the Arts. (Life.) Hlighblo'wer-My first daughter mar rled a poet, my second an artist and my third a railroad magnate.'. I)impleton-And which (ouple is the' most fortunate? "Oh, the fl'st two of them. They are. supported by the husband of the third." Had a Taking Way. (Philadelphia Press.) "Now, here," said the salesman, "is a very fine umbrella. The handle, you will observe, Is especially attractive." "That's just what I want to avoid. Every umbrella I ever owned has been entirely too attractive." If She Only Would. 'ate oft scatters roses rare, Atnd 'twould be rather nice, If fare in sllpery seasons would Scatter ashes on the tce. Ip is NOrT ( IY TSan v ItA mUWLY AteQ HEAD KNIGHTS OF. PYTHIAS Xrr. Ninsey Was in Charge of the l4 suranoe Department and Was Ao cused of Embeualement and Several Other Crimes. (By Associated Press.) ('hicago, Jan. 28.-After 23 sessions a 1cornmittee of past chancellors of Inter ,plDmain lodge. Knights of Pythias, have lunanimously voted to acquit John A. 1-lnsey of the charges blought against MLr. Hinsey is the former head of the lciniurance department of the Knights ,of Pythias. Charges of mismanagement and misapprolwiation of the depart ment's funds were made against him at the meeting of the supreme lodge in Chl oago last July. A few weeks ago he was tried on crim Inal charges brought against him before Judge Dunne and acquitted. The trial in the order, however, was of a lfferent character. For 12 years Hlnsey was the head of the endowment rank and resigned a year ago. There Was Sixty-Three Charges. The supreme lodge, In session at the Lexington hotel last July, announced that a shortage of $500,000 had beent found, and that the loss had endan gered the exlstence of the department of which he was the head, on 63 charges, inetud4ng embesslement, submitting false reports, and misconduct and mlismanage anent of the Insurance department wore male. Five past chancellors of the Inter Do. main lodge were appointed to try Hil siy, and they began the hearing of evi dence last Reptember. At the twenty-third session, just con. eluded, the verdict of acquittal was retn dSered. The evldence which the defense pro duced was to the effect that $500,000 had -bien loaned on good security and sinnce paid hnck to the treasury. In another paragraph Illinsy is charged with appropriating to Ills own use $1786 while he was secretary of a Milwaukeo lodge in 1898, but the charge was dlisproved. WHY SHE BROKE ENGAGEMENT. Religious Obstacles Prevented Union of Sybil Sanderson and the Count. (fly Associated Press.) i'aris, Jan. 28.-Miss Sybil Sanderson yestcrday gave a representative of the Assolated Press the reason for breaking hi.r engagement to marry Count lHenri de Flliz-Jalues, which slit says is due tol religious obstacles, as Count de Fitz James Is a Roman Catholic and was di v%, reed a couple of years ago. , 'When we became engaged In Alnerti L cat." said MiAs Sanderson, "I did not ap. pretliate what a serious obstacleh his di. vorce offered to our unlon, but on mny re. turn to France this matter was discussed land I realized it was Impossible that o(lt marriage be celebrated by the Rloman Cutholh church, and that we could only be nmarried civilly. I"In view of the religious ideas of the Fitz-.itmes family and social conneotiont this would lead to a situationi untacept able to both of us. We, therefore, mutu ally agreed to end our engagement and remain the best of friends." HELD UP AN EXPRESS. Robbery Occurred on the Southern Railway in South Carolina. (By Associated Press.) l4ranchvllie, 8. C., Jan. 28.-An express rotibery took place last night on the -outhern railway, when the passenger rain from Charleston reached a point fi'e miles from Branchville, 'lreven or eight met were riding on the piatform between the engine and bag gage car, concealed by the darkness. At thl fifty-five mile board, two men traewled over the tender and covered the giiglneer, John Reynolds, with Win clhesters. Ily orders of the robbers, a bralemaln 'uncoupled the express, mall and baggage cars, which were taken to Fifty-eight station, leaving the rest of the cars oa the main line. The local safe was strllped- and the through safe was taken from the car. The entgineer was then permitted to re turn with the three cars to his tral.i Mall, baggagte and passengers were not molested. MEET SUDDEN DEATHS. Two From Accidental Discharges of Guns and One Found Dead. (Iby Associated Press.) Everett, Wash., Jan. 2R.-Three acci dental deaths occurred In Snohomlsh county yesterday. While returning from a hunting trip near Arlington, K. E. 'l'h(,'nton's rifle went off accidentally and the bullet en tered his abdomen. He lived several hours. His body will be taken to Neo dosha, Kas. Thore Vangusness was Instantly killed by a friend while returning fromn a blunting trip at Stanwood. The shotgun accldently exploded, the charge entering Vaugusness' kidneys. Martin Frazer was found dead in his room here, the cause of his death has not yet been hlarned. OHIO AT EXPOSITION. It Is Thought That $300,000 Would Make Good Exhibit. (Ry A "soclated Press.) St. 1.ouis, Mo., Jan. 28.-A number of formetlr citizens of Ohio, who now re slde in St. Louis, will compose a dele gItlon that will leave here tonight for 'Columbus to meet the members of the general assembly and talk over the mat ter of an appropriation for a state ex hilllt at the Louisana Purchase expo sition. Th'le delegatlon will be composed of reuresentattve men of St. Louis, cap italsts, lawyers, manufacturers and oth,'rs. It has len estimated that an ap prolrlation of $300,000 could be profitably expendatd in presearting the commnercial, Industrial, educational and other In terests of Ohio at the great exposition, in providing a bulktlttg Sad n aslasting in the proper loestion of erhlbits, IN ROU5I OF COXQ o oS, Smallpo: Outbreak aoed to a essel 1 Prom Roston. (By Associated Prowe.). London, Jan. 38.-In the house of com mons yesterday Walter Long, p}esldent of the local government board, said .a number of cases of smallpox, has been traced to an outbreak on board the steamer Angelican from Boston. The medical offcers had now taken steps to Inspect all vessels from Boston and New York where it was said small pox was prevalent. Lord Stanley, official secretary to the war office declared there was no truth In the report that the Routh Afr(can, meat contractors who will especially supply the British troops In that part of the world with refrigerator meat would give preference to meat from Argentine. NEWS STORIES BRIEFLY TOLD LONDON-Jim Williams, of London, at the National Sporting club tonight, defeated Pedlar Palmer, In two rounds, for the bantam weight championship of England. HALT LAKE, IUTAH--(. C. M.'Laugh lin, champion middleweight wrestler of Montana, won the chamlonnhilp of Utah in this city last nlght by defeitlng J. P. (tlllns, of Park City. WASHIIN.ITON--The Henate pensiton commllttee yesterday reported f:evorahly Senator Mitchell's bill granting pen loIns to survivors of Indian warns that took place between 1817 and 18f. Ct)PJNIIAtIUiN-The oflflials here deny that It has decided to take a plebescite of the Danish West Indies, after the ratification by the United States of the treaty pIroviding for the sale of thbse islatds to the United Sta tes. WAHIIIN(ITON -The senate yester day 11n executive wnessio received the treaty with Denmark, transferring the West Indlles possessions or that coulntry to thei United States. Thie exwit con I slder'allon specified in the trenaty to he paid by this country is five milllon dol lha's. NOTICE OF ADMINISTItATOIt'H HALE c OF RECAL E:ITATI. Notice Is hereby gtr.en that in pursu ance of an order of the distrlct court of the Second judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Hi ll.er Bow, made on the 16th day of De cember, 1901, In the matter of the estate of Mary IC. Turner, deceased, the under. signed, the administrator of the said es n tate, will sell at public auction to the e highest bidder for cash, subject to con g firmation by said court, on Iaturday. the. 1 8th day of February, A. D. 1902, at 2 ~ o'cloc:: p. in., at the front door of the courthouse, in Butte city, int said corunty of iHlver 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 operationtl of law or other wise, acquired other than or in addition to that of the said Mary E. Turner, at 1 the time of her death. In and to all those r certain lots, pieces or parcels of land n situate, lying and being int the said Y county of Sllver Bow, slate of Moin tana, and partlcularly described as fol e lows, to-wit: is An undivided one-fourth (%) Interest - in and to the "Moody" quartz lode min i- Ing claim; patented and designated by d United States official survey thereof and patent therefor as Lot No. 579. Survey No. 2632, in section nine (9), township 3 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base .nA Matrldian An undivided one-fourth (4k) Interest in and to the "Kossuth" qua.tz lode min ing 'laim, patented and designated by United States official survey thereof and patent therefor as Lot No. 578, Survey No. 2833, in section nine (9), township I north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Meridian.. An undivided one-fourth (e%) 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. 680, Survey No. 2684, in section nine (9), township 3 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Meridian. An undivided one-fourth (%) 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 "O" of Quartz Lodes, In the records of said H511. vrr 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 purchaser. FRANK H. COONEY, Administrator of the Estate of Mary E. Turner, Deceased. C. P. DRENNEN, Attorney for Adminis trator. SixMillion DollarsSpent BY THEI Union Pacific R. R. Co In improving what was originally the fnut track in the .'est. RESULT A. comparatively straight and level road bed ballasted with dustlesJ Sherman granite, rendering possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safety. The magnitude of the work must be seen to be appreciated. WHAT DO135 Ir lBAN? Solid comfort, security and pleasure to our patrons. AR: YOU QUINO EAST? Itf so, you canurt. afford to go via any other than this I1nYAL HIGHWAY. rurther Information on *pplication per tonally c: by latter to 3.1 O. WILSON, O. S. L. Butte, Mont. Just Like Chanueey. (Chica.o Trib~ae,) Tommy (with his eye on the visiter's secret society badlge)-What's that, un cle? ' " Viettor--That h-b ;os. belong to the Brothethood of 'NIple Link. Tommy. I'm ap.Odd Fellowi' Tommy-One of these fellows what gets married three times, uncle? I II Pullman Dining and Library Car Route TO SALT LAKE DENVER KANSAS CITY OMAHA CHICAGO ST. LOUIS and Ill MaLtern Pelnte Short Line to Colorado, Arizna uad 1db.1 ~a Frau.1ca Iis Angpls (Ocean or Rail) Porlland and All Pacific Coast Polats. Deart..1:50 a. m OO a.m... Arrive Depart, .4:10 p. m. I 5:30 p. m..Arrive Ticket Office, 10 N. Main Street Butte., Montana. M. O. WIL.SON, General Agent The Best Friend the Northwest Ever Had "The Road That Made the e Northwest Famous." LEAVIEC B UTTE. 2 For St. Paul and last, datljy.:l0 p. n. Great Falls local, dally........ ):4 . m. ARtltIVI.S BUTTEO. From St. Paul daily .......... : p. .m. It From Great Palla and liel r. *e a. dally.............. .......S1 p. m. to FULL INFOItMATION PlRO1 0- City Ticket Oalco, No. 41 North Maine street. butte. J. 10. Lawson, jeneral n Agrt. ae Ticket Office Cor. Park and Ma,n St, Butte Schedule Arrive Depedl No. 12, to St. Paul, Minneapolls, Du-. IZi a.mI 2, 1 a. luth and the East. No. 11, to Spokane, Seattle, Portland and all Western . 1. p points ............. .2 No. 14, East hound local, for St. Paul and East; Bill Ings and all Mls sourl river polints, also Denver......... io. 18, West bound from St. Paul and East, and all B. & M. and Missouri points, Denver.... II. A Garrison local to and fromi all points La. g L West ...... pm. 9.. Mixed. to Whitehall, daily except Sun day; Twin Bridges Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday; Norris and Pony Monday and Friday; leaves from N. P. Looal Freight De- P pot ....... .10 p.m_.M ..A -hor- - 1n" to Denver W. II. MrRRIMAI, Gen. Alt, b. . P. R. R. CO. TIME T'PAI B. Trains leave B., A. & P. depot, Butte, for Anaconda as follows: 10:15 a. m., 4:50 p. m. and 8:165 p. m. Trains leave B., .'. & P. depot, Ana conda, for Butte as follows: 8:40 a. m., 3 p. m. and 7 p. m. Great Northern trains leave Anaconda: 8:40 a. m., Great Falls and Helena local. via Butte. 3 p. m., to connect with trains for all points east, west and south on Orelcn Short Line. Northern Pacific trains leave Anar conda: 9:30 a. m. for all points west. 7:10 p. m. to connect wit.t westbound Northern Pacific. :0::5 p. in. to connect with eastbound Northern Pacific. Arrives 1:10 p. m., Northern Pacclto connection from the west. Arrives 8:35 p. m., connection from the east. Arriver, 12:10 p. m., co:nection from the went. To connect i.Ith Northern Pacific over 1::.d at Logan leaves Anaconda at 8:40 a. nm. Tickets for sale for all points local and through on the Great Northern railway, Oregon Short Line rallroad and Northera P.ctfio railway and their oonaeotiozs. ttesamahip tickets for Pale to at lUott to Iurop. by the above line.