TWO- SNIT TO fi[
'BYAIN I AVLZY ANDn'DDIE UR_
LONG R.MiMvd 5ENEN¢E8.
DRINK CAUISED HURLEY'S FALL
Furlong Prefers Penitentiary to Re
form School-- Court Tells Him
That He May Meet bate of
This norning Juldge MCl'ernann sent
a mali named I*rank Hurley to ilth penl
'tentillly for(l grandtl Ia'tenyi tor a yealr,
and 1a boy nntll -t Eidward Furlong to the
st.me phi:er' l1i' )ur.I hl y for the isamell
plerho1. Both pleded guilty.
When he wa.'s sentencing the mann the
Judge said: "\'Whsky got the bettelr of
you, ld tiat ," antd wihttn sietem ing the
bIoy he .aid: "If yotl arte n t ir':teful
youiig ma.l, you %.i II iN itd up Ilk' tihe
H}urleUy a :ls l eldrl t .mne tilmlte in
JHanUIIIary for taking oIneyII( ftrot the
a'oo1n. The ( rimel took p11I('e II Jan-lllll
try' 17., and tho' lI.reit'ny was witlnesat d by
tWo or thrtee' pieopti. litirley dhi not
deny taking iiti money, hut hIt, lpl,.laid,
not guilty to the h tuhg' if giallt hlur
ceny when hrollitht iii , plead tol, n illt
Lormntion in ihhe dimtrsct i eot1.
Was in Irresponsible Condition.
This moirniling h le chlged his plea, anlld
him attorney, Mr. Allty. adtltlreced the
court in his l ,ehalfl'. T'ilt lawyier salill
that lHulrley \lwas IulIIr tihl, inll'unc e ofI
liquor \when lipe .olmllltteld the .rlino
char."ged against.l him al indl had beli drink
Inlg immoderlately for 1a long tlime, iso
that he iwas not altogetihr rest'pollSible
for his s 'ts.
Ite Is a aui abiout 30 years oldl. TheI
COU't gave hill it light 4tiettt('e oiil al'
count of the extenuat I 'il'(i t II(IIIuista ii's
surrounlding the. offense.
Furliong, .who had been knownv utnIer
the alias of tiwalrd Mlleri. Is abouti 18
years old, hilt ~tHl o d iot, titook oveir I., be
Ing maill atnd childlsh lloosking.
lie Ibugtllarizetd lthe room of l tll lans
Buc'k and Etid l.a:wr'ent in the l'lithenii
block ton itl tiuileri' 29, sec,.l ig 'ill dollua
In coil and a milv'er wat\(.h worlh :bout
Went to Join Friend.
Oii nIount of his yotith lie was given
the altneortllll vi o' goilng to the reforml
school. but h,' pit"t red tihe state prisont
lie has ia. foriti"ir soil4t]lite d(own ther'e il
the ilperson of a "'onviet Inlmdo l Jolne's,
and It i nul,,pseJd he desirrd to join him.
The court'si kind words oi f \itlarnlin were
probably lhst llpon Frlolng. The of
dcers who hi\'ve had to deli with hint are
of th'e opiniontl that he' is both dleprave'd
an ha I'rdeln'l'l.
When the (" ,s$, was ,'lled Judge Mc
'lernan said: "Yioimg nIIuin. I Tfeel moure'
elullctanllce allout Jpassing sentence uponll
you than I can express. on account of
your youth. You do ufot look to lIe so
bad as the ,'hatrge against you indi
c&tes. I uhciolid prefer to to ake you Inta
m.y cham,,bers and aduliinlster t sRoundl
threshing to you. It wtould seem to bi,
Smolre uiltabi, llll' thnlishmnt' for a tiny of
your u.g'e aiind tppelranv'. If you iii'
not careful youiil \\will meet witth the .1Iln4m
terrible, endlig i. the . idtlldes."
The' boy w\\at nuit viaibly aTfflcted by the
Colit'is remarIks. and he took his sentence
with sang frold.
Two or three dl'ays ago Fullr'lonlg wrl'Ot
to hIIs Iother at San FnI'clisco telling
her that ihe haud ;iatlready been sent to the
penitentliary for ai y.11'r, for'eatting his
fate. lie also told the' c.ounty jailer that
the latter did not know hint yet, and de
nsied him to wait awhile and he would
learn who hi was.
WHITELEY DIVORCE CASE.
William Whiteley, Defendant, Has
Ceased to Defend It.
William Whiteley, the aged defendant
in the suit for divorce brought by his
wife, Carrie E. Whiteley, has 1',ased to
defend the suit and will permit his wife
to get a decr.' se\vering them by de
In Judge liarney's court this morning
the plaintiff's attorney asked the court
for an order entering the default of
Whitel-ey. The court asked Whiteley's
attorney, who was present, if he had
.withdrawn his answer in the case, and
the latter answer\ed that he had.
"Do you wish to plead further?'" the
"No, sir," the lawyer replied.
"The defendant refusing to plead to
the complaint, let his d(efult be entered
and the plainitiff's proofs be put on the
calendar for a hearing," the court said.
Mirs. Whiteley sued for a divorce on
the ground of cruelty, her complaint
containing sensational allegations of
labuse and threats upon the part of the
defendant. The suit was filed after
$frs. Whiteley had had Whiteley ar
6'ested for assault.
A hearing was had in the suit a short
time ago in which Mrs. Whiteley sought
an order of the court for alimony pend
ing the trial, and was granted It.
Whiteley is a good deal older than his
PUT ON ISLAND.
Consumptives Are Taken From Hos
pitals to Blackwell.
New York, Feb. 1.--Recognizing in
tuberculosis a contagious disease, the
physlcians of New York, are demanding
the isolation of consumptives for the pro
tection of the public and to the end that
the patients may receive better treat
mnent and have every possible chance of
recovery. The first step in this direc
tion was made by the removal of 30 con
bumptives from Bellevue hospital to a
stew pavilion of the Metropolis hospita
ion Blackweli'l Island.
Further transfers will be made to the
Island when the weather becomes more
SENTENCED TO ONE YEAR IN
, (Special to Inter Mountain.) C
4' Livingston, Feb. 1.-Jesse White, 4
4' a boy only 17 years of age, was 4
* found guilty of grand larceny anti
* sentenced to one year in the penl
* White and another boy rolled a 4
* man last fall and secured $20 froml
* his purse.
.ti ®4., 490®v""m*®®4'+49
tlHRARY, AT DILLON
ANDB.RW OARNGIEB KAS MADE A
FRANK CONWAY TALKS ABOUT IT
Zero Weather Rao Not Affected Stock
Beaverhead Leads in Beef Fefd
ing-=Buyers Looking for
"In all proibablilty the offer made Iby
Andlrew C'arnetghe to donate $7500 to the
city of Dillon for the erection of a free
public library \ II h rie nerolpted at the
meeting of the city councll next Wed
nesday night," saitd lireank Conway iof
Dillon today. "An efrort in belng madel
by 'astor (ctltoe of thie IHlitiist church,
through whosp effortsl the offer w:as
madrl, to incr'ease thel donltllionit tro $n500,
Iand ilrtrelsonrr)trrdenll o this c(d is roWn
"At prsesrnt )inln has atih I riubilh library
of rnearly 3000 vollumres, which oiirupries
crriaimped etiriltun rlts in a litlhe roomll In ithe
tlt] rcrlll'rthoutr , rrr the ne d ofl l Ii l .rgir'
Jtlllltirg ia apparernl t uporn every Tuti
day andl Hlurdal y nights 'hen the Ii
brny is open to the' lubirr.
"Du)ring the nmouth just clselrd 1011
Ioooks werre issued froll ther Il'al'ry, Itis
not inciluding t'he tnrgazier or 'ther'r
periodlicals, of whirch the library ihas it
iolltt ilfl supply. 'h'Ir past montllr h r lrr i
iall prrevlious riecords in the numtlrr of
tookts Ittssued. Tlhe IIibralry ir nmaittlllllh t
ty a spel trllaix ilevy of % lof a mill, Iani
rover 200 \\ew irhoo)ks were(*' added drri g Ith
morntl. of Janlruary. M. Lyle int11'es is the
Stock Weather Cold Wave.
"Stocrk or' Iil kilnds hras p ssed I)lrlllo tgh
h' r coil cl1'11II f the past wee'k llt'X
cillent sha1111p' arr( t I rl-rri' I as n ltno loss
'worthy of rmention riri'ting the' wvinter
so far. tiiatrrrdiy J. EI. lor'e st.lated
that Ihe hail just visited i nttmiiter of
his florcks on the Iflaverhrud bench and
Ih tiays Ithe sheep looik i t little 'link.'
bult thlit they ar'e ibrrihlg kr'lit cloer' I(i
Ithe' hnty stailt'ks ililr ir' a r troing iaidl It
tic the w\or'se for the z 'ro' \\ ealthir \lwhich
thley arne exlprienlcling.
"('onltdetrabl linterr.rl Ibs biinrig taikrin
ir tlhe woilgrowersr ' r re ting in Hlrilent
rnext Tuesda '.tiy anI ai ni Iibr riof thel
fltrkinister.tn l ifthe sidae lr il ibe it ait
In r' llr(r.
Leads in Bee Feeding.
"(In'r cour.ty is tIe leadinig onrrr ilr all
lih state in the feedtiing of b, ef fori
ith' nspring imairket, andl In. irly 10,1100
head oif l (be(ef cattle are being l'e this
winter. It. L. Shaw, a i trstrklntl of'
Irmahn, hasii recently conltracted for 3500
hiraldl for which he will Ipay frolll $50 to
514 per head. Deliverv of thiiese cattle
will tlrgill thie iirl t of MIa(arcli. They
will be recelved at Red tock, a sta
tion on the L'reKon Short Lilne, about
30 lmiles nouth Iof t)illton. It is saidl
that the cattle will be 'utlired, the toips
reing shippled to (.mairhIa and othelr lEa;t
ern iliarketsr , r htile Ih' cutlln will he
se.tl I to he cities of the Pacill coast.
Buying Saddle Horses.
"Th'(re is still conalderablel activity
i1 the isaddle horsl' hutsilness, two canr
lollads being shlpped by J. M. ('itnwaity
to Numpa, Idaho today. Anolllther buyer
forl this clauls of stuff Is W. J. Fralu
shaln of HQ'xzeman, andl his alpplearitancer
in out' secttion has resullted iii th1(e best
price of the yr ar being paid for eald
"Mrllining affairs of the coiunty irne very
quiet at present. 'llhe:(- is iomelir leasling
in Argenta and Bilul( Wing and li few
carloads of Gtalenat anid n\ivir1 ole are
shilpped every week to the s.nelte.rs at
Omaha and this is the extent of the iuln
ing in our vicinity. Oil operations have
received somewhat of a set-back, ow
ing to the temporary shut down of the
drill In Smallhorn canyon, but scarcely
a week goes by that there is not one
or more oil locations filed for record
with the clerk and recorder."
PAYNE ISSUES A STATEMENT.
Action on War Revenue Reduction Bill
Not to Sidetrack Cuban Reciprocity.
(Fy Associated Press.)
Washinugton, Feb. 1.--Chairmarn Payne,
of lh ehouse ways and means commint
tee, yesterday authorized the follownlug
"A report is being lilustrioutlvy cr
culated to the effect that the ways and
means committee, by taking action on
the bill reducing war taxes, has recent
ly sought to dispose of the subject of
Cuban reciprocity. Nothing could be
further from the facts.
i'he bill to reduce war revenue taxes
was taken up because it was the senti
ment of the committee that the burdens
resting upon our own people should be
lightened before we turned our attention
to lightening the burdens of other peo
But It had no Idea of making a reduc
tion of the war taxes a barrier to full
consideration of the relief asked by
"The subject Is to receive the fullest
and early attention of the ways and
means committee, and any repo*t sug
gesting that it has been covertly pre
Judiced is unwarranted by the facts."
BELONGED TO CONDOR.
Naval .Oficer Tells of a Boat That Was
(By Associated Press.)
Victoria, Feb. 1.-A naval officer at
Esqulmalt who was interviewed last
night as to the marks on the boat found
says there can he no mistake.
He is sure it was one of Condor's
boats. The arrival of the cruisers Grant
and Egoria, from the West coast is be
ing eagerly awaited, for they may bring
some evidence of the fate of the war
The news comes from Nanaimo from
Captain Ross of the Sam Mateo, on his
last trip from Nanaimo, to San Fran
cisco, that he sighted a boat In the
straits of San Juan de Fuca which an
swered the, description of the Condor's
It was waterlogged and had one gun
wale stove in.
There was no name on it, nor was
there anything in it.
Captain Ross says the boat was
strongly built and had a br'oad beam,
being similar to those of a man of W*r.
MANY ACRES UNOCCUPIED LAWl)
Said to Be the Largest Scheme of the
Kind Ever Before Attempted--Soll.
tors Scattered Through the States
Looking for Homeseekers. I "
(fly Asso'lated Press.)
Chicato, Feb. I.-Ofctleial of the traffie
departmncnts of the Southern Pacific,
Union Pacific and their allied lines are
meeting here with a view of perfectlhT
the largest (colllonization plan ever LAt
templted by Western roads.
It In the purpose of the men controallng
the Harrimlln lines to provide occ(upalt
fur millions of a.,r'es of fertile and unpc
c'upied lands in 1oHuthelrn California,
Texas and Western Loulslana.
The general plan will be to send into
the Ltl lldle' and l lilstern states anlld pos
slibly into sImie olf the Northw.st states
fully 10001) IlIInig illl or colonllization
aigeintsl sholl.s dully it shllll be to IndueC
illllm ii lItnt Io tilt' lerrit(ori' s Illlln'tili ed.
Milllions or Acres.
'The otllila I a lo are, arranginlg the
dantlls iof the plan arei J. ('. Stubbsn, trat
fic dll'rector for tllhe Hailrriiman lines.: (Ge4i
lraIs 'il.a1selger Agent trlolax of the
I'nln ll I'ill( , I'. .1 . I I. Morse, assistanl
traill lnlilagerl' oif t'h Texail - lines of the
S tllhern I'ieillh, and . ('amipbell, trat
th lilliniager oflI tl'he Oregonll Italilroad anal
"I lin the Southweslt," Mni! Mr. Morse,
"''0, havie over 3,000,000 aclres of fertile
liiland. whic'h would lll lki goold hOlmes for
"W h Ii,''\'ve th;it no s.c.'tion of the
I'litdl States thas a more brlllllnt future
iim 'TexIl'XiH ntl and West'rn Louisiana; and
we are clln\ll.tined that LIll that is necL
e.'.li'y is tal let Ith piu lt ' knolw what we
ha v' gotill."
It in lnnounceld that within a short
tllmeil' Iv l'ryol' ol t ll' 1000 or morl'e agents
will e at wor th Irollghout the states
lif tih, M1Isis llsippi river.
I'From tinl to tIl ni, holl t ,.s. ' kers' ex
iutln'Sonis wmill Ito run tol th terriitories
mentioned and iptw.e'il Inducelnu tn will
he offered to get the pahilu to visit the
auultlhwet~s aiid ,iuutlilll n 'a~liforlnlia.
MONTANA CURRENT NOTES.
Helena.-The I'Illted iStalis court Will
lrllt hly adjourn torday, antid on the 4th
Judge Knowles will open court in Hul.te.
Hlelena.-Sitel>hen P. Whalen. the Hel
ena c'ontrac'tor who built the high school
heire, was yestlerday discharged from
Itlli-The publie sthools oI this pl.tc'l
ha vel hbeenl c'losed flor oul wck on ac-.
c'nlllll of othe Ipr'valence of scarlet fever
in the town. They may hbe closed longer.
Helena.-Secretary of State fOeorge M.
hlays has returned from Billings. He
says the campaign against the presence
of Cree Indians is meeting with success.
Mllssoult--lThie Rocky Mounlltain Bell
Telephonl e tomipny exlp.rets to construct
two new lines during the coining sum
mert, one to DePr Lodge and the other
HIlena.-The Business Men's assoela
tion held a meeting last night. It dis.
cussed theL valuation of real property.
The recently appointed hoard of aprais
ers met with the association.
Missoula--Because Bart Donley was in
arrears with his rent money he and his
family were locked out of their apart
ments in a lodging house while taking'
dinner at a nonr-by restaurant yester
Forsyth-Itlleidents of this city 'are
wat'ching the bill ha lnog as its object
tile oplelnin of the ('row reservation,
the north side of which reser\ve is only
seventte(n miles fromt here. In antici
pation of the signing of the bill the
prh' of lownII lots is beinog Increiased..
Helena.-A. M. Hoittr hlts receivedt
word lhat the lhlellnghai t ltay & East
I'ern railroad, in the stateL of Witshingitoh,
hits Itbeen omplllpiteCl. It has no bonded
debt as an Incubus to start with. The
road Is owned by Mr. Hlolter, 'Peter Lar
son, Johni T. Murphy andtl Formler Gov
erinor IHauser of this city.
Helena--John McGinniss and Daniel
Lanin have appealed from the ruling
made by Judge Knowles a few days ago
In connection with the suit brought by
them against the Boston & Montana and
Amalgamated companies to have the
latter declared a trust and the former
restrained from paying its shareholders
Helena.-Judge Hiram Knowles yester
day reversed the ruling of Clerk George
W. Sproule in the matter of the costs of
R. A. Nicholson of IBlossburg, who was
summoned as a witness in the Mullasq
Fuel company case, but was prevented
from attending by being actually shot.
Judge Knowles rules that Nicholson Ji
not entitled to costs, on the ground that
there should be no constructive attend
ance on court. A witness should be ac
tually present to receive fees.
Pony.-The register and receiver of"the
land office at Helena has rendered a de
cislon in the mineral land contest be
tween Charles N. Gilbert on one side, and
HV. W. Morris and the .Elling estate on
the other. The Willow Creek frac'llon
lode claim is involved. The land office
official holds that a boarding house on
the claim cannot be considered an im
provement on the claim, as it was built
for the use of workmen engaged in 4.
veloping several claims.
Building Hearst Memorial.
(By Associated Press.)
Berkeley, Cal., Feb. 1.--Work is to
begin very soon on the splendid new
mining building which Mrs. Hearst will
s erect for the University of California
as a memorial to her husband, the late
HELD Ol OTa=R IOW3R DUR.
ING WA ~ WIT "sPAltN.
THREATENED TO USE FORCE
Xot Only Refused to Join the Coalition
But Said She Would Nullify It
Russia Did Not Act Until
(Bfy Associated Press.)
I Washington, Feb. 1.-An important
and almost sensational contribution to
he history of the attempt to form a
turopean coalition against the United
tates at the outbreak of the Spanish
merican war was made today by a
gentleman not now In public life, but
who, in the spring of 1898, was in a
position to know all the facts.
The Identity of this person cannot
Ie discussed, but is of high character
and adequate information, an ssurance
which would be carried by his name
alone, could that be published.
The statement which this gentleman
iakesn is in effect that the government of
Great Britain not only refused to Join
the propolsed coalition, but threw out a
broad Ilinllation to its prorponents that
if they Iperslsted in their efforts andt
attenmpted to bring prressure to heiar upon
the l'nited States in Spain's Ibehalf,
li'eaat Britain would "use other than
diplonlatic means if nec(ssary" to maku
the 'coalition harmnless.
[lut one constructlon can bie placed
on tLhei e words, to ' it, that If conti
nntal powers attempted to intimidate
the United States Great Britain would
make. a show of force by dhispathing a
sqlundron either to Amerlcan or Spanish
waters, or' by some other demonstration
iveI h' Ithmost significant evidence ' f her
lintentlon to support the United States.
Makes a Statement.
With some reluctance on account of
Lthe cronfidentlal relations which existed
h·tweenl President McKinley and him
self, the gentlhrnlan today consented to
Ilrmlke the following statement:
"In view of the false and misleading
hstatemnlnts which have been made re
g:ardinhg the attitude of the powers prior
to the declaration of war. the incorrect
cionitruction put on Lord Cranborne's
rnelly to Henry Nornm i, aind the attempt
to inllduci the il nited States to forget
h-r friends and give credit where It
does not bIelong, I feel not only am I
justilled in revealing certain colnfidenche
r.'poisrd in me, but it is a duty I owe
to our orwn people to let them know the
farts In ionnlectlonl with one of the most
imiportant evens In our national history.
"One' IeOson why it would he embar
raI'ssing for the Blritish government to
make publih the coinftldentlal communica
tions that pIassed between London and
Washington, Is that the publieotlon of
these documents would show that Great
Britain did more than sihe was really
called upon to do.
"RSio. avowed her purlpose to use other
means than diplornmry if necessary to
prevent a coalitlon against the Unitedi
States. This intention was made known
to President MKlinley: later It became
known to certain of the Europeon
"The statementl is now for the first
time made public by one who had knowl
iege of facts. It is a fact and cannot
lhe disputed. (treat llrltain's purpose
was inot made Incidentally, verbally or by
"The statement I Iiow make is sus
tailned by documentary evidence anid was
made by pqrsons who had the power to
rconvert tht offer into ani actuality.
England Our Ally.
'In the early days preceding the de
claration of hostilities, the featr of a
~European coalition against the United
states caused President McKinley the
greatest anxiety. It was well kniwn in
Washington that Spailn was trying to
find an ally.
"It was only when the attitude of
:hreat Britain became absolutely certain
that President McKinley felt sattalled
Spain had beenr isolated. Whent that was
known Ills last lingering fear va.lished.
"Of the utmost Importance Is it to hear
i n mind that up to that time the posI
tion of IRussla was not definitely known
to the Washllngton government, a':hough
Itussla way suspected of being frlendly
to Spain owing to the efforts then beingK
made by her ally France to seek the In
tervention of European powers In
Spint 's behalf.
"When the position of England was
known to ltussla, and methods were
taken to bring this fact to her kilowl
edge In such a w;aay that It could not be
questioned, Russia threw over France
and declared her sympathy for the
"'lut the Important fact-also a mat
tor of r(ecord-is that Russia acted only
:fter England had In effect made her
self the ally of the United States."
Just What Was Wanted.
From equally good sources the fol
lowing information is gained:
When the continental powers attelmpt
ed to bring pressure to bear upon Presl
dent McKinley through their ambhassa
lore here they sought the co-operation
of Lord Pauncefote, the British am
The British ambassador refused to
have anything whatever to do wIth the
movement save on the condition that
everything that was done should first be
made known to President McKinley and
recelve his sanction. These terms were
reluctantly agreed to.
Lord Paunce fote personaly visited
l'resldent McKinley and submitted the
matter to him. Mr. McKinley was quite
willing to have representation made by
the powers, provided they were of harm
In fact, he welcomed the oppo,'tunlty
to have such representations made, be
cause they would afford an opportunity
for the United States to serve notice
that no sort of intervention or Interfer
ence would be permitted.
Lord Pauncefote drafted the , note
which the diplomats were to submit to
tlhe president and personally carried it to
the White house and showed It to Mr.
McKinley. It received the president's
sanction, and was then signed by the
who .stated that Indians report that a
number of earthquake shocks were felt
which were followed by a crashing noise.
The next day Indian hunters came to the
coast and reporteathat one of the peaks
in the Olympic ranige had broken off and
slid Into a small valley, almost filling it
with dirt and snow.
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.
WIFE WAS UNFAITHFUL.
Commits Suicide in Seattle by Taking
(By Associated Press.)
Seattle, Feb. 1.-William L. Lewellyn,
formerly of Plttsburg, Pa., committed
sulcide in his room at the Southern hotel
here yesterday by taking carbolic acid.
Lewellyn was a switchman who came
West in search of his wife, who had left
him. He found that she had secured a
divorce and married another man.
The dead man was about 45 years old
and is supposed to have a sister living in
Kruger and Leyds Obdurate.
(By Associated Press.)
London, IFeb. 1.-A dispatch fro n Bru-.
sels published this morning in the Daily
Telegraph says that Mr. Kruger pre
sided at at meeting held at his residence
in Irtrecht last Friday, of all the Boer
delegates in Europe, when several ex
pressed themselves as favorable to ac
cepting the advice of Queen Wilhelmina
and the government of the Netherlands
to abandon their claim to independence,
hIt Mr. Kruger and Dr. Leyds were still
25 CE'!T DINNER 4:30 1O 8 P. M.
Southern Hotel-All you wan't of any
and every dish for 25c. Read the bill of
fare today, from 4:30 to 8 p. m.:
SOUP--Beef broth. RELISHES-Dill
pickles, chow chow, tomato catsup,
Worcestershire sauce, pickle beets.
BIOIL-Corn beef and cabbage. ROAST
-Prime cut of beef, brown gravy; loin
of pork with dressing. ENTRIES-4
Braised beef with vegetables; stewed
lamb with garden peas; baked meat pie;
honey comb tripe, Creole style; Colum
bia river halibut, tomato sauce; green
apple cobbler, wine sauce. VEGE
TABLES-Steamed potatoes; stewed
carrots in cream; buttered beets. PAS
TitY-Hot Minee and apricot pie; tapioca
pudding, leimon sauce. SPECIAL AT 4:30
P. M.-Iltef steak: calves' liver and
tried onions; pickled piles, feet; canned
salmon; cold meat; hot rolls; assorted
cakes; stewed evaporated peaches.
WANT AD. RATES.
Funeral and death notices, fraternal
society notices, entertainment notices,
cards of thanks, 10 cents a line each In
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, shoulW 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.
Notice is hereby given of the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Troy
Laundry company, to be held Friday,
February 14, 1902, at 8 p. m., at 'the office
of the company, 232 South Main street,
iButte, Mont. Election of board of direc
tors and other business.
W. K. FOOTE, Presidaet.
On and after May 1, 1902, eight hours,
at the minimum wage scale of $3, shall
constitute a day's work for all persons
working under the jurisdiction of Butte
Workingmen's Union No. 5, W. L. U. By
order of union.
J. W. DALE, President.
T,. W. JONES, R. S.
On and after May 1, 1902, eight hours,
at the minimum wage scale of $3, shall
constitute a day's work for all persons
working under the jurisdiction of Bu,.to
Teamsters' Union No. 15, W. L. U.
F. W. PRICE,
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. CHAS. ARMSTRONG,
president; WM. W, WIGGINS, Sec
LOST--STRAYED OR STOLEN FROM
Barnes' ranch at Bernice, one bay horse
with white hind feet, branded Z or
figure 2 on left hip. Finder return to
Fred Horns, 109 East Broadway, Butte,
and receive reward of $25.
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR SECOND
hand furniture. Feldman & Co., 221
East Park street.
BEST BIT CIGARS 5 FOR 50 CENTS
Every bit cigar-5 for 50c-at Burke &
Strobel's, 51 West Broadway.
Engineers, Firemen, Electricians, etc.;
40-page pamphlet containing questions
asked by Examining Board of En
gineers; sent free. Geo. A. Zeller,
publisher, room 378, 18 S. Fourth street,
St. Louis, Mo.
MALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED-MEN TO LEARN THE
barber trade, terlm 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,
BUTTE ADJUSLTMWNT COMPANY
collects bad bills. Try it. 11 N. Mali.
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping with electria
lights. No. 327 South Montana street.
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
PASTURE FOR RENT-FINE FEED
Ing field for horses, on reasonable
terms. For particulars Write Fred
Hopp, Willis. Mont.
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping. Corner Park
FOR RENT - TWO FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping; modern. 828
FOR RENT --TWO FURNISHED
rooms, suitable for three or four gen:
tlemen. 319 North Washington.
FOR SALE-10,000 SHARES OF THE
Butte Mine Exploration Co., which is
working the Pacific Mine, at 20 cents
per share. Adiress W. Sutton.
FOR SALE-CON FECTIONARY, CIGAR
store and bakery. only $880; good loca
tion: five rooms in connection. Call
and see it. Chas. L. Smith & Co., No,
33 West Granite .street.
FOR SALE---ROOM FURNITURE;
house for rent. Inquire Oeschll, 124
FLOWERS-MONTANA GROWN CAR
nations 50c dozen. State Nursery Co.,
47 West Broadway.
CRYSTAL SPRINGS - MUSIC DAY
and night. Stage leaves tour times a
day, .J a. m., 2 p. m., 5 p. m., 8 p. m.
Day time stage 25c round trip, 8 o'clock
stage tree. C. Langlots, proprietor.
A. B. ROMBAUER. ASSAYER AND
chemist. Ruceessor to Carney 6 Hand.
10$ North Wyoming streat
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN--ON REAL ESTATE
or chattels at a low rate of interest.
See us if you wish to borrow. Chas. L.
Smith & Co., 83 West Granite street.
MONEY TO LOAN-LARGE OR BMALL
sums. Jackman & Armitage Company,
87 North Main street.
MONEY LOANED ON CHATTELS
and time checks. Btitte Chattel Mort.
gage company, 22 INorth Main.
MONEY TO LOAN, BY MUTUAL
Loan & Savings association, Apply
at No. 15 West Broadway.
LOANS-MONEY TO LOAN AT 8 PER
cent; no delays. Hall Bros., 46 Bast
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