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WHEN THEY READ ABOUT PREP ARATIONS POE THE PRINCE. MAKING ELABORATE PLANS United States Will Care for Prince Henry in Style and Comfort Throughout His Trip Through This Country. (By Associated Press.) ]Berlin, Jti. 30.-When Emper'or Will lam bids Princ'e Henry of P'ltussllt fare well prior to the latter's departure for the United States their parting will he a simple private affair. No set speeches for' publeatlon nwill be exchanged. The leave-taking will as sume the form of a military set, in -which an oflhcer receives the last in Structions fromn his sovereign before go ing on an important missioll. It is understood that his majesty will give Prtince Henry written nmemioranda of what he wishes his royal brother to colnmmunnicate to President Ituosevelt. Prince Henry, who Is Inow here, will 'e turn to Kiel Felruuary 10 and remain, there till he goes to Bl'reltn' to ,m bark for the United Sta'tes. The various members of the Prince's party will assemble at Bremen February 14. The salling of Prince Henry will not be marked by any special ceremony, nor, so far as known, will any member of the royal house see the prince off. May Be Changed. The foregoing are the arrangements as cotnmunicated to the correspntdents today, tut it is still quite possible that Emperor Willam will disregard the pro gramme and bid farewell to his brother in a more public manner at LBremen. This, at least, is the iope of some mem hers of the suite. The dinner to be giveln in Prince Henry's honor under the alspices of the New York Siant Zeltung to the press of the l:nited States is the feature of the prlnce's diversion which Is attracting the nmost attention here. Prince Henry himnself asked partliu Inrly about this feature of the pro gral', and when told that soime' of the+. editors would Iprobably travel 3000 miles to be presenut lie expresse'('d woid r. What Barth Says. 1)r. Barth says iin tile Natlio today: "That Prince Henry as the representa tiv'e of the tlerntanl emperor comes in nImntdi:ate contact with the press is a particularly happy thought. The mod ern spirit Inspiring the whole expedition is ibrought sharply into view through the enmperur's brother becoming lthe guest of journal i s." Prince Hlenry's attitude toward the press when in the United States has been the subject of consideration by the (ouncllors. While the prince will not be interviewed, he desires to show respect for the profession, and will give an aud ience to the newspaper men with the un derstanding that he is not to be quoted. What the prince has to say will be is aimed through the offilial channels. Every detail of the trip Interests EFm 1,eror William, who has even given in sitrution regarding the flowers which \will grace the tables at tile luncheon on Ibotrdt the Hohenzollern., lls majesty has maps of Berlin and New York on the same scale. When he first compared them the other day, the (iemperor i'emarked: "Why, New York would stretch to Potsdam." Ills majesty then asked a mant:ber of ahis household the number of New York's inhabitants. "New York has 3,000,00," was tihe re ply. The Emperor Knew. "Nuo," said the emperor, "4,000,000." His majesty has taken the leading 7New York newspapers since Princee 'Henry's trip was planned, has marked articles which he thought would Interest the prince's suite, and has sent them to the prince, The principal German newspapers will send special correspondents to New York on the Kronprinz Wilhelm. Among them will be Captain Dannenhauer of the Lo kal Anzeiger; Alexander Von Huhn of the Vosische Zeltung, and Konrad Al berts, editor of the Berlin Morning Post. Dr. Barth, in the Nation, dweiling on the political siglnificance of the trip, r'e ognlzes the great services of the United States ambassador here, Andrew D. ,White, In preventing misunderstandings between the tiwo countries. IHIe says: , "He has evert been ready to enlighten the public opinion of his eountry and to show that Germany entertained no om inous plans against the United g'tates. Mr. White's political work has not been in vain. i "Prince Henry's visit is an impresslve 1 Hat Snap With Our Snap in Overcoats We have added another bargain to our 30 per cent discount sale on all overcoats. It Is $5.00 Hats for............... ...$3.65 $3.00 Hats for.................. 90 $2.00 Hats for ............$... 1.20 Not some few Hats-hut any Hat, any shape or style Hat on our shelves-all of them go at that cut price. "Lwer. Prces Q(one Lower Here" manifestation of the German c!mplre's desire to cherish its friendship for the M rtsrl o n re p u b lic ." WANTS CHINA TO RELENT. Prince Ching Will Ask Court to Restore Industrial Institution. (By Associated Press.) Pekin, Jan., 0.-As the result of pres sure brought to bear upon him Prince Ching will memorialise the throne, ask Ing that more liberality be displayed In the treatment of the Pekin Industrial in st.tution, which the court recently or dered to be closed on the suggestion of Chen PI, the reactionary governor of Ptekin. Prince Ohing will also ask that the In stitution he allowed to revive its paper, the Common People, which Ohen PI sue ceeded In 'having suppressed. Prince Cling says the paper can be Issued sub jel to the Inspection of the censors. The institution has been compelled to remove from its former quarters, and its promoters say that this means the court; Intends to strangle It, thoughl a modi fication of the order of suppression may' he issued. All the foreigners here and many of-. fielals, including Viceroy Yuan Shlh Kal, favor the promoters, but as yet they have been unable to defeat the pernicious in Iluence of Ohen PI. It is reported that a son of Prince Ching has been appointed Chinese envoy to attend the coronation of King Edward. $ir Ernest Batow, the British. minister, has Informed the Chinese that here Is no objection to the appointment, but Prince Chun's brother would have been preferred. The appointment has not yet been con-. filrmed by an edict. LONDON TRACTION ROW. Denial That Mr. Yerkes Has Control of the District Company. (By Associated Press.) TLondon, Jan. 30.-The dispute between c the two old underground railways has been renewved. The District complany, offended by a statement in the Metropol- I itan's report, which has just been issued, saying that " an American syndicate has i obtained c.ontrol of the District comrn pany," haIs issued a prot.st saying that although the Interest of Mr. Yerkes' t traction compiiany In tile District com pany is very large, It is not large enough i to give it control. The Metroplolitanl directors have iseuned a counterbllast, saying that that conm pany is anxious for friendly relations with thi e District and other companiies 'with which It has transactions, provided Lhat neither its capital nor earnings are Icopardized. Regarding the traction company's of "er to lease tile Metropolitan road with a ;uarantee of 3%. per cent. on the ordinary -apital stock, the directors say that the bjec'tions to this are as valid today as hey were six months ago. The directors further declare that they 'an supply their own electric station and he necessary current, saving nearly C100,000 a year compared with Mr. rerkes' offer. The next development apparently will Follow Mr. Yerkem's arrival in London. FOREIGN ADVISERS FOR CHINA. Yuan Bhih Kal Advocates Means to Prevent Frauds by Native Boards. (By Associated Press.) Pekln, Jan. 30.-Yesterday was the last day on which condolences could be of fered to the family of LI Hung Chang. There were many visitors at his house and a number of foreigners watched the ceremonies. Great quantitles of paper Imitations of the late earl's possessions were burned. Viceroy Yuan Shth Kai has memorial Ized the throne asking that a foreign ad viser be appointed for each of the eight boards. The grand council is ronsider ing the matter, but will probably limit the appointments to the six most im. portant boards. It is especially desired that a trained diplomat be secured for the Wai Wu Pu (foreign board), a financier for the board of revenues and a military man for the board of war. Yuan Shlh Kai thinks that in this way it will be possible to circumvent frauds by natives. LADY COOK IN REFORM WORK. Former Tennessee Claflin to Spend Her Fortune Making England Better. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 30.--Lady Cook, formerly Tennessee Clalllin, announces that she is about to enter reform work in England with the vigor and determination dis played by her when she advocated social reforms in the United States. She intends to devote a considerable part of her large income to opening schools and conference halls for teach ing her views and promoting practical cnarity, eventually endowing them, if they are successful, with her . whole fortune. She says she knows that in doing this she will be executing the wishes of her deceased husband. She will aim to teach people that the human body is the temple of God to en able them to understand their duties to themselves and their children. WAGON MAKERS COMBINE. Railway Vehicle Manufacturers Now in and Deal Is to Be Extended. (By Associated Press.) Birmingham, Jan. 30.-The combina tion announced of the wagon manufac turers in the Midlands does not affect America, according to present reports. It is an amalgamation of concerns which are interested in the manufacture of rall way wagons and not road vehicles. A movement is on foot, however, for a big combination of all wagon, carriage and coach makers to oppose American competition. The trade is now discuss ing proposals which as yet are rather hazy. The greatest difficulty that is being ex perienced is in trying to induce the small dealers to join the combine. Invitation for Henry. (By Associated Press.) Ithacan, N. Y., Jan. 30.'-President Schurmann has cabled Ambassador An drew D. White to extend to Prince Henry of Prussia an invitation to visit Cornell university when the prince ar rives in the United States. HENRI ROCHPORT CA3.R $La VIEWS aLOUT WAs. SOUTH AFRICAN SITUAT.OI. Some One Pays Cable Toll on the Talk of the Frenchman and Colo .' - Arthur Lynch, Who Havo It All Figured Out. (By Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 30.-M. Henri Rochfort, editor of Translgeant, telegraphs f'om4 Paris regarding the outlook for pea# In' South Africa: , "There ought 0o be peace, but up htlf basis similar to that given to the Ct an republic and which should also make the Philippines free. The republic of Cubis is a glorious example for the Boerf In two ways. First it demonstrates the effectiveness of a people fighting for home and frIeedom; second, that the lib erty loving spirit still lives In the United States. The Boers hav\ astonished the world and deserve freedom. The intermediaries who are feeling their way to peace should remember this." (Col. Arthur Lynch, who served In the Floer army and recently was elected to parliament from (Galway, also cables from Paris: Peace May Be Expected Soon. "Roth sides have strong reasons for lesiring peace. If they fight another six months the situation may not be materially altered, and It is impossible to say exactly what is the military situa tion. "It is certain that the Roers are now as optimistl'c as they were a year ago, with regard to their ability to hold out, while England's sltuatiost Is becoming intolerable not only on account of the enormous expense but owing to the stag. Iation of trade and loss of prestige In the diplomatic world. "Nor are the Boers on a bed of roses and they, like England, have long de stred peace if tr'wIs are on a satisfactory basis. "Peace is possible for there are only. a tew points about which both sildesc ae not In accord. The main thing is to have a tangible feasible plan and the antagon. Ists will soon get that if they comecto gether and peace may be looked for very Roon." RICH AOLD IN ALASKA. CONGLOMTER.ATES SIMILAR TO THOSE IN SOUTH AFRICA FOUND ON INDIAN CERRE. ONE CLAIM WORTH $64,000,000 Hepburn of Victoria Has an Option on 182 Claims and Is Going to London to Organize Company to Work Them-Coal Veins Found Near New Gold Strike. (13y Asso·lated Press,) Victoria, H. C., Jan. i30.-J. Hepburn left for L.ondon today to enlist capital in the greatest dris'overy 1'le world has ever known-the ric'h conglomerates of Indian river, 28 miles from Dawean. Miners who had worked in the South African gold fields were attracted to Indian river by a similarity to the rich blanket deopolts of the Hand. They carried their Investigations fur. ther t tohe Ineiglhboring benches and d-i'covered that the escarplnlents of the Indian river valley were composed" of Immense lmasses of conglomerates, iden tic:l In c'onmposilion with those which have yielded so many millions of treas ure in South Africa. A uluperfltial Iprospect of the deposits satisfied the miners tlmt they were gold bear'ling, anid sulsequent examinations at. valrtous points r'vco' l d the fact that the stuff carrli, from 1J9 to $200 In gold to the ton. J. Hepburn of Victoria, who has se cured an option of 182 of these claims, left for London today to enlist capital. He says that without exaggeratlon one of his claims, carefully examined by a conlpetent mining engineer, will yield $64,000,000. He says there is enough of ithe con glumerate to keep 20.001) stamps at work for a hundred years. ('oal has been found \t ithllin a short otis. tance of the property. SAYS WE BLUFFED PANAMA CO. London Review on American Ability to Drive a Hard Bargain. (By Assclated Press.) London, Jan. 30.--The Saturday Review prints an article on the Panama canal, in which J, describes France as the suf ferer by the perfection with which the Americans are able to drive a hard bar gain. It says that the directors and share hiolders of the Panama company were completely hoodwinked by the American bluff, and adds that the Americans riade a better bargain, perhaps, than is seem ly in international dealings. HUNT BIG GAME. Young Men Going Far Into the In terior of Africa. (By Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 30.-William McMillin of Tennessee, son of the late millionaire president of the Steel Foundry c)nptlny, and Frank C. Case, also of St. Iouis, will sail today on the Columbia for the Mediterranean. From Cairo they will journey far into the Interior of Africa. "Our immediate destination," said Mr. McMillin," is Cairo, but from there we shall shape our course into-the wilds of the continent to look for big game. "It is possible a start will be made from Algiers. We will go to the end of the exist lng rallroads aa then, aoconmpanled by guides, oin a a araven of Arabs and huntsmen. I have leen over a portion of the couatry beore. "But on this trip I want to get from 500 to 800 miles further inland than I traveled previously." URVETYING TEN N1W LINE. Will Start is at wEusogee, Indian Tsrritory. (By Associated Press.) Denison, Tex., Jan. 20.-Engineers have arrived at Muskogee, I. T., to survey the Missouri, Kansas & Texas extension from Weybark up to Kansas valley to lOuthrie and will begin work at once. The new line will tap the richest country in the Arkansas river bottom. Along the valley route is some of the greatest agricultural lands in the world and they are never affected by drouth. The line will reach some of the best towns in the Creek nation and will pass !through the Western belt of that na tion. The line will follow the Arkansas val ley from Muskogee tq the,. Junction of the Arkansas and Clmarron rivers, then down the south side of the Cimarron valley to Guthrie, will have compara tively light and easy grades. SUNS A DEAD MAN. Miss Christiansen Gets Verdiot From Deceased Lover's Estate. (By Associated Press.) Onawa, Ia., Jan. 80.-Mary Christian sen, has secured a verdict for $6000 In her breach of promise suit against a dead man. She sued the estate of Frank Crum, who died last summer, for $7000, claim ing he had postponed the date of their marriage and finally died before the new date, without wedding' her. It was proved conclusively that he in tended to marry her and the suit was begun as the best legal way to recover a portion of the property Teity him. RIVAL WEST ASIAN LINES: Russians Need Not Fear the German Bagdad Railway. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 30.-The Exchange Ga zette of St. Petersbhurg, dechles that the Bagdad railway will not offer dangerous competition to the projected Russo-Per slan line. By the latter road, says the paper, one will be able to travel from Calais to Bandar Abbas (on the Persian gulf) in six days, while by the Bagdad road eight days will be necessary. As for the Konia-Bagdad line, says the Exchange Gazette, dangerous com petition on the part of that road can be checked, "if only. to the German spirilt of enterprise in Turkey, we oppose the rtussian spirit of enterprise in Persia." The Novostl assumes that French cap ital will be largely employed in the Bag dad railway, and says the creation of an international syndicate for the oonstruc. tion of that line deprives it of all its importance. What was considered a brilliant suc cess for German diplomacy, says the Novosti, turns out to be a mere financIal affair, the result of which is more or less uncertain. REFERRING TO SPANISH WAR. Denial of the Report That She Initiated the Anti-American Plan. (By Associated Press.) London,. Jan. 30.--The Times' corre spn,dent in Vienna says that beforo hostilities between Spain and the UInitel States began Austria agreed that the In tirests of Spanish subjects In the United States should be intrusted to the Aus trian diplomatic and consular represent atives there. No initiative was taken by Austria looking to mediation or intervention in any fornm, and no suggestion was made by her for a joint note or collective ac tion of any kind. Nor did Austria accede to any proposal made to her with those objects in view. The correspondent says it is within his knowledge that Austria's reserve was such as to cause a little coolness with Madrid. The policy of Austria from the begin ning was one of strict and absolute neu trallty. HAD WILD TIME Had Scared the Traveling Men of New York (By Associated Press.) Clarksburg, W. Va., Jan. 30.-A wild time was experienced on the Short Line train from New Martinsville last night. A. S. Kirkpatrick who sells whisky at the west end of the big tunnel boarded the train at that place and began to floulrish his revolver. He prevented one passenger from get ting on and then drew his gun and fired several shots at the brakeman and travel Ing salesmen. The salesmen flied to other parts of the car, and at the first step Jumped out of a window and rode Into this city in the cab of the engine. Kirkpatrick left the car at Dola. B. & 0. police officers starteid to that place this morning and arrested him. He put up a fierce resistance. The pas sengers were nearly all New York travel ing men. WICKED AMERICANS. Canterbury Says Englishmen Are Much Better Morally. (By Associated Proes.) London, Jan. 30.-The archbishop of 'anterbury speaking In support of a res olution protesting against the legallza Lion of marriage with a deceased wife's sister, drew a comparison between En glish and American morals. lie denied that the moral law is as much observed in America as it :s in England; divorce is far easier than here, and he regarded the prevalence of di vorce as a certain sign that the moral line in life has been lowered. Americans he argued were distinctly beneath Englishmen in that respect. LOSS OVER $10,000. Mr. McKnight Says He Will Rebuild Their Store Soon. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Dillon, Jan. 30.-County Commissioner D. D. McKnight was in town from Dell yesterday. He Is one of the members of the Dell Mercantile company, whlth concern was burned out Saturday morn ing. Mr. McKnight stated that as near as 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. they could estimate, the lois by the fire wan $10,700; insured for $8200. The store will be rebuilt as soon as the Insurance is adjusted. Wedding Gifts Worth $1,700,000. (By Associated Press.) London, Jan. 30.-The marriage of Lady Helen Stewart, the beautiful daughter of Lord Londonberry, to Lord Stavordale, eldest son of the earl of Ilchester, will be solemnised at St. Peter's church In Eaton street tomorrow. Over se4en hundred presents, valued at £340,000, have been received. These in clude gifts from the king and queen and many members of the royal family. NIOW YORK.-The Commercial Cable company has issued the following notice: "We are advised that the Foo Chow Hong Kong cable has been repaired, thus restoring communication via the Eastern route to Japan and North China." WANT ADS. WANT AD. RATES. Funeral and death notices, fraternal society notices, entertainment notices, cards of thanks, 10 cents a line each in sertiop. 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. ANPWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS addressed care the Inter Mountain and left at this office, shoui.' 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. FUNERAL NOTICES. RI('HARD ADRIAN PERSON died in South Butte January 30, 1902, at 7 p. m. agc 14 years. Will be buried at 2 o'clock, Saturday. February 1, 1902, from real deuce of his parents, 1415 Iowa avenue. We miss thee from our home, dear, We miss thee from thy place; A shadow o'er our life is cast. We miass the sunshine of thy face. We miss thy kind and willing hand, Thy fond and earnest care; Ourt home is dark without thee, We miss thee everywhere. MIRS. W. T. HENLEY-The funeral will take place tomorrow at 2 p. m. from the residence, No. 727 West Quartz street. Rev. J. E. Noftsinger will ooiclate. II(CHARD PEARSON, aged 14 years, died this morning at the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Pearson. Funeral notice will appear in later papers. LAIURA B. BEST, the two-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Best, died this morning. The funeral will take place Saturday at 2 p. m. from the family residence in the Dexter ad dltlion. MEETING NOTICES. NOTICE B. P. O. E. Elks Attention. We will meet at the lodge room at 8 o'clock tonight for the purpose of attending the funeral of Brother L. P. Best. J. H. O'Gorman, Secretary. NOTICE, MASONS. All members of Butte Lodge No. 22, A., F. & A. M., and all sojourning brothers, are requested to meet at Masonic hall, Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late brother, Louis P. Best. B. order of JOHN C. SPENCER, W. M. H. C. KENNEDY, Secretary. SIR KNIGHTS, ATTENTION. All members of Montana Commandery No. 3, Knight Templars, are requested to meet at their armory in Masonic hall, Thursday, January 30, at 8 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of escorting Butte Lodge No. 22, A., F. & A. M., at the funeral of late brother, Louis P, Best. By order of of eminent commander. EDWIN SKINNER, Recorder. SPECIAL NO. 1. All members of Lincoln Post assemble at our hall February 1st at 9 o'clock p. m. Object, stated later. J. W. MASTEtRSON, Commander. S. H. ALMON, Post Adjutant. NOTICE TO CARPENTERS. ON AND AFTER THIS DATE, JAN uary 23, 1902, any member of Carpetr ter's union No. ll? of Butte, shall not handle any interior finish unless satis fac'tory ptoof 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. CHAB. ARMSTRONG, president; WM. W. WIGGINS, Sec retary. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETINGS. Chas. Schatslein Paint Company-An nual meeting of stockholders will be held on Saturday, February 1, 1902, at No. 14 West Broadway, 11 o'clock a. m., to elect trustees, and to transact any other lawful business. Dated Butte, Montana, January 22, 1902. C. M. ATKINS, Secretary. ----·---------- ----- MISCELLANEOUS. BEST BIT CIGARS 6 FOR 60 CENTS Every bit cigar-5 for c00-at Burke & Strobei's, 61 West Broadway. ENGINEERS LICENSE-..MECHANICS, Engineers, Firemen, Electricians, eto.; 40-page pamphlet contalning questions asked by Examining Board of En gineers; sent free. Geo. A. Zeller, publisher, room 278, 18 8. Fourth street, St. Louis, Mo. FOUND. FOUND-BUNCH OF KEYS. OWNER can have same by paying for this add. Inter Mountain office. MALE HELP WANTED. WANTED-MEN TO LEARN THE 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, Minneapolis, Minn. COLLECTIONS. BUTTE ADJUSTMENT COMPANT eollects bad bills. Tr. it. t11 N. Mali, FOR RENT. FOR RENT-TWO ROOMS FOR LIGHT housekeeping. Apply 107 W. Gold. WANTED -- TO RENT - FURNISHED house, 4 or 5 rooms; modern; no chil dren. Address T. A. R., Inter Moun tain. PASTURE FOR RENT-FINE FEED. Ing feld for horses, on reasonable terms. For particulars write Fred Hopp, Willis, Mont. FURNISHED ROOMS. FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED rooms for housekeeping. Corner Park and Montana. FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED rooms for housekeeping; modern, 828 South Washington. FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHRD rooms, suitable for three or four gen tlemen. 319 North Washington. BUSINESS CHANCES. FOR SALE-10,000 SHARES OF THE Butte Mine Exploration Co., which is working the Pacific Mine, at 280 cents per share. Address W. Sutton. FOR SALE--CONFECTIONARY, CIGAR store and bakery, only $380; good loca tion: five rooms in connection. Call and see it. Chas. L. Smith & Co., No. 33 West Granite street. FOR SALE-6-ROOM FURNITURE: house for rent. Inquire Oesobll, 184 West Park. FLOWEIRS-MONTANA GROWN CAR nations 50c dozen. State Nursery Co., 47 West Broadway. CRYSTAL SPRINGS - MUSIC DAY and night. Stage leaves four times a day, .) a. m., 2 p. m., 6 p. nm., 8 p. m. Day time stage 25c round trip, 8 o'clook stage free. C. Langlols, proprietor. ASSAYER. A. B. ItOMBAUBR. ASSAYER AND obhmlst. RuSeessor to Carney A Hand, 163 North Wvomins streeLt MONEY TO LOAN. MONEY TO LOAN-LARGE OR BMALL sums. Jackman & Armitage Company, 87 North Main street. MONEY LOANED ON CHATTELI and time checks. Butte Chattel Mort. gaae conmpany. It North Main. MONEY TO LOAN, BY MUTUAIL Loan & Savings association. Apply at No. 15 W'est Broadway. LOANS-MONEY T' LOAN AT 8 PIER cent; no delays. Hall Bros., 46 BIUt Broadway, Butte.