OCR Interpretation


The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, February 01, 1902, Evening, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-02-01/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Every Evening, Except Sunday.
INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHINO CO.
ma
Address all mail to Inter Mountain
Publishing comlpany.
M. A. BE(RGER, Manager,
26 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont.
Official Paper of Sllver Bow County and
City of Butte.
BIUB(CRIPTION RATES.
'Per year, iby mail, in advance ......$7.50
]ly carrier, per month ............... .75
4.\TI'tl)AY, FEBRUARY 1, 1902.
AN INEIDtNT IN BUTTE'S PROGRESS.
Therel' ;iaeIr1is to be ia lull In the agi
tation for ntlhon on the part of 'the city
government looking to the s.moval of a
portion of the city's undeslrab" populta
tion to a locality remote from the huli
ness and reshlence districts. It may be
suplposed that I.ie celly government Is
face to 'allce( with tl'he question of c.hoos
Ing a site' for the quatlet's to be set apart
for lihe ucndesiirnblP residents; it may
even he thoulght that hat some mutlol for
the vexing qlue'eltlon has been found thllet
will admit of p11alus iitt do not include
it nmovl "ng ldy dter'gnnted by the cIty antd
it pla|e of fuItu're residence marked out
by the plrope'r luLthorities. Suoh itnpre(s
slony arce wronlg. The evli c'omplained of
ls C\ilih uH i.t. and ise in much Llte sei'nl
aiggravating con.litoell i.nt was whetn i
certcii fcleciciii et org'nie ntiot set 4ut to
relmoi, ve the l ill. iti ft.i.t, wi'thin tihI Ip:a t
few days lthe Ilice depairtment haes mnol
\\ith l nlt un ei c ils inc tnlcles of rihellhlin
agaliiin t lis ;ltu! hority flol the cli ass of
people o.\,I'r N\ ,.ic .ifl'al'is It Is sup-l
po4lcee to klee p e ; l strict i ic lIii. A cvtrtanlt
Imonthlty ceo i'" ln iin tle' \\c y of lilt',s
hai not I ,'ec Ii.ull., lend it is stlAled that
it eiiill it in h i i. until a recene t c nn11c. ll
r ccliutionl is t'.. .sidl'eri aniIi nI regi a
tion that .s snplp ,;,.l Il pl''e an f eil -
cati'.gc Ulpon \ iial i.clis of lthe law'" i1s ',
wsinnlid. Hligch-'IIch.;ui , eil .Ie1I ' i't.i plu
us ,,11tilt 1 11 I ic : e of ic n ei i ei tiii,[lt
ci'gil'l . e1t'I I ccil' 'cel n cu c incg hii'\Ich it li
not. easy to s.ki-l Ih p o int. [owvr,
Ihle.. i'c onlie hll i of c:. he tl llte out
whl-h ich'l l1 is it in'c,''"sr:II 'y leto l in ,.
w cllclics. 'l'h" c'iy il .i''lll c. t shou.. ld tl ake
l1ie prce'sent oipllc'rlcunilty to leal away'
frm thl e Icii, 'ilecs eisit ict ticlcsance
'lccut must beon r oe f'I ie' roo ' luIte,'.
Thei'e are aclr' tlay al htlh' dozen pilac
Ic thie city's ,i t.ckirts from wh'k'hh n.,
e. l'l'ctlioni \\ill cm r, if t 'h y are ph i'l'I
icu itO fcl' li- c' liii ll'p.i . Ni d tlltlitty I"c ' I
Ile far, dl frot tha e)l s 'ir'ce 'leh' go il
of the' city of ilutte hiiie'ratively li'.
ccills lhat .i c ion he taken soon. IJibty
'will (ionly lee'' ui: ' the n''c'.essity \\'hich Is
alreadiy prces. ig. It is up isbo the city
gio'eriment ;o fiace the duty which
those in charge of '\ 11 'y 'growhing city'
must face andi to dlo I thorougch job cf
thile aik that is beforeii' them.
LONG T[RM Of CAPTIVITY.
Monday ..is. 'Elle'n Stone, the l ins
elolnary captured by brigands, will 'have,
.spent nearly a half year dn captivity.
She was cap tulrd Septi'n'hor 3. All told,
about $61,000 ha ve' been raised by popu
lar subsuieri]rtion IO pay the ransom de
manded by 'ht'r c'aptors, bilt so far U'nited
States Consul I)hIkinson has been unable
to effect 'her rlease. The fact that Ih(e
s~aptlve is still In the hands of hier ab
ductors at tDhe end of li\'ve itontdls' effort
to secure her I'tl.'edolli speaks but poorly
for those who 'hilV' i'llen in charge of
'the negotiations. The hoard of foreign
mnlssions and Consul Dicklnson have the
ransom money ready, and the ,sum Is
even Itl excesh if the aliounIt demandse.
But there is a hitch In the proceedings
and no heeadway has been made for sev
eral months. The question that now
arises 1s: If five months lk not long
enough to effect the captive's release,
how much tlime will be required?
The Lincoln Republican club of Ana
conda is In all respects the best organ
ized campaign club In the state. It is
well ofilcered, and Its members are as
loyal and enihusiastle as their leaders.
'No differences are allowed a place In the
club's deliberations and the organiza
tlon presents a solid front to its party
foes. As an import'ant branch of the
atate's organization the Lincoln Itepub
Ilcan club of Anacolda is entitled to
every praise.
Before the senate committee yester
day Governor Taft made the statement
that a compar.ion 'between the Filipino
and the Spaniard was 'immensely in
favor of the former. Pub)lic sentiment for
a number of years has clung to the belief
that only dead Rlpaniards were really of
the better class, and Governor Taft's
statement seems to bear out this impres
dlon.
A heartlems judge in Chicago lies ap
pointed a receiver for'the c~hurch of John
Alexander D owic, who claims to be the
retinearnate Elijah. This fraud, who
professes to 'have some of thq qualities
of the prophet who ascended In the
chariot of fire, Is drlifting dangerously
lnear a ride In the patrol wagon.
The modesty of Santos-Dumont has
lone more than anythlng else ,to make
him popular. Hlls disincllnatI'sn to "crow"
over his a.hievements convinces every
one that he Is 4 "lird," or something
very near 1it.
PRINCE IENRY.
What manner of man is Prince Henry
of Germany, who is coming to call upon
the people of the Un'ted States In in
formal style and mingle with them as
cordially as a prince may? That's a
question In which considerable interest
centers. The answer to the query gives
rlse to no misgivings respecting the ca
plcity of the royal sailor to enjoy lis
visit. Hle Is bred to the sea, having
salled around the world before he was
out of his teens, and has little of the
pomp and citrcumstance of courts about
'him. He is said to lack much of the
brusqueness of 'his brother, the kaiser,
and can make himself at home in any
quarter of 'the world,, afloat or afheore,
met-ting citizens of foreign nations with
easy courtesy and perfect freedom from
affectation or pose. Had he been in the
harbor of Manila when Admiral Die
trichb came near precipitating interns
tional complications there would 'have
been no friction between the naval com
rmanders. He speaks English perfeotly
and Is affable and entertaining without
sharing with 'his brother the ability
to respond eloquently to after-dinner
toasts. While Prince Henry is making
'his tour of this country's principal cities
he willl, in all probability, find himself
growing immensely in i.,ularity. He is
the kind of visitor who will not incline
ito overdo the part most becmning to him
las a guest.
LARGEST PRINTING OFfICE.
The United States printery at Wash
Inkton, where the publications of the
government 'are turned out, is the
largest ertablishment of Its kind in the
world. Tih, new printing oflice now In
course of conrtructlion is projected on
Li niiiaglilicent sale,. It will be coinpleteil
some tineo cldurtilg the Iprestentf year and
will house 14,000 employes. The stru'o
ture will cost nearly $2,500,000. The Iln
innse nu' bellll r iof reporlts of varilous de
paitrtment, and other publications of the
govi'rnicmnt requiresio ri ll:lnllnth e.slai
lishlmlnt, tiloroughly e(quipped, to turn
out its wo'k. riThe new plant is inl kt'i'p
ing with the national policy of woril
wide exp.tnsluist, antid, by the' way, :a
lOllntat:a Il lanl IS ill ,'n h ,rge' of the e ti(' I (
t trks.
ABOLISH TRIBAL RELATIONS.
A bill is i1n c'oulrse of reparattionll
for r'es entat'ion to the sernate that
wi!l abollih t'he tribal relations among
nll it ans. It is sanl the evils growinig ouit
of the preseil't nt system of deatling \,'with
Indian Iriies ind their source Ini tihe
Irll,'s of tribal goveiirnmeniLt still existing
on Ili(! r'ti'eserva:tionls. Senator ('luark of
Montanna anid Senator (Clapip of Minne
o.'ita t'r now at work on the hbill. It Is
expected I ltl refoilrmts pro1tvi'elli'd for nll
the ini.iasuire will be far rei'achin In thoeih'
ffect andillll will i.liremove the prin'i ipal oh
staclt's lin Pi', way of Indian elviliza
tlion.
'In t ha(ti Ibtae u1se will ihl, injunction
lnxt hte ptit? A lecturlr on law at llar
vald has secured an injunction restrain
ing students from taking shorthaltLI
notes, aInd seelllng tlhem to young meti
who have plenty of money and are anl
bilious to got through school with a
minimum amount of mental effort. What
effect this restralning order will have
upon Harvard's r'op of lawyers, only
those who make a business of detecting
the presence of approaching calamity
can tell.
e'arnegle hais suggested a fund for In
digent newspaper men, instead of a
home, as suggested by Henry Watter
son. nBut the steel magnate gives no
hint of his intention to either donate or
build. The whole matter is a pIoetic
fancy of the editor of the mint Julllp
state. Many an old and needy news
paper man is richer than Carnegie was
before he began to give his money away.
The president of the United SBates Is
a man whose breadth of understanding
embraces the W"rest as well as the East,
and he is heartily in favor of Irrigation
for Ihe arid lan ds of the Western, states.
If the present congress passes a bill
ploviding for national Irrigation, the
gratitude of the people of the states
benefited will be due Theodore ltoose
velt.
A jailer's wife in Plttsburg, l'a., be
came infatuated with a handsome crim
inal and enabled shim to break out of
prison. The fact that there was a wo
man at tlhe bottom of It, gave the case
sensational phases that made it the
feature of the news until the criminal
and his crack-bradned accomplice were
captured.
The congressmen who voted against
the bill to provide "for the shelter an.l
protection of the officers and enlisted
men of the army on duty in 'the Phillp
pines" must 'have been hopelessly at sea
regarding the sentiment of ,the country.
Their conduct excites general condemna
tion and disgust.
The Amerlcan people, regardless of
party, 'are In favor of building up 'the
merch a. marine. Democratic politi
cians characterize 'the ship subsidy
bill as a "steal" show a narrow partisan
feeling In a matter Into which no poll
tics can properly be allowed to enter,
Glueslping in mid-ocean by vessels over
a hundred miles apa't is a common oc
currence since wireless telegraphy has
come 'Into use, As yet, however, the
vessel on whichl Marconi has taken pas
sage has m.ot held a gabfest with odban
liners.
A WISE ADMIRAL
[DetrdAt J.
Admiral Schley has given short shrift
to the rumor that he would be a presl
dentlal candidate in 1904. The admiral
has, as it were, strung the story to the
yard arm and shied marlin spikes at it*
He prefers to be a sailor. He woul4lot
j,opard any fame he hap won on the
ocean by holding down the executive
chair at Washington. What he wants
is the love and esteem of the people and
a secure niche in the hall of fame.
The admiral's language Is crisp and
pertinent enough. It is timely, too. No
one can say that he waited to gauge
public opinion before making his Chai
cago announcement. On the very I'est
occasion In which he had a chance to
speak in public and address a national
audience he definitely pushed aside the
civic crown that the political artiflcers
were bent on making for him. His man
ly frankness in dealing with a ticklish
situation will vastly increase that pop.
ularity which he protests is his most
precious belonging.
Admiral Schley may well be commend
ed. for turning his back on a presidential
campaign that would be filled with bit
ter personal invective and baseless rec
riminations. He wisely saves his coun
try the ignominy of an election contest
In which the merits of the candidates
would be sacrlficed for the discussion
of a futile quarrel in the navy depart
ment. It is quite in line with his gen
tle genial nature that he refuses to stir
up a subject that would sear the na
tional honor and give rise to a lot of
bitter talk, to be as bitterly regretted
afterwards. In the heat of camnlpalgn
It is conceivable that unbridled things
would be said which would not look
well on record and would give point to
the jeers of Europe that republics are
ungrateful. Fromn such a contingency
Admiral Schley, like a true patriot, de
livers himnself and ails country at one
stroke.
Admiral Schley has only to look over
the history of his own country to com
fort himself on his decision. There
have been soldiers in the white house
but It would be a bold man who would
say that their experience as chief ex
ecutives added largely to their reputa
tion.
Martial heroes invariably lose some
thing of their flavor when tied down to
a civil office. The same power of com
mand that operates so well in the fer
vor of battle must be curbed and bitted
In the presence of many conflicting opin
ions. The result Is that the great lead
er appears before the people as being
led and to that extent he suffers In
popular estimation. When the crisis
is over the necessity for strenuous ac
'ion to some extent vanishes and though
performance may be as prompt and de
cisive as ever, it is masked under con
stitutional forms and verbal diplomacy.
It in another case of Hercules and the
distaff of Onmphale.
President Roosevelt probably finds the
white house the most difficult proposition
he has tackled yet. If it were not for
his large experience in gubernatorial
functions, he might find It a hard mat
ter to preserve his reputation for mas
terfulness and resources which the Span
ish war conferred on him.
13ut Admiral Schley is a sailor, has
always been a sailor. He is a novice
in politics and a brief scrutiny of po
litical methods increases his dislike. Ile
realizes that the duty of a hero is to
stay on his pedestal and not to come
down to take part in things he knows
nothing about.
Welcome to Henry.
[Indianapolis News.
Affairs of state will have to halt w\hile
P'rince Henry is "in our midst." We
shall all wish to give him the time of
his life. But he really ought to stay
more than a fortnight to get a proper
lieta of Uncle tam.
Andrew ('arnegle ha 'also discovercd
a few 'Vblots" upon the flag, and is prc
paIed to defend the prJopo'titlon that
war is a had trade. For a man from
w\hotI Si) much Inmerli d crtliclsm han
lbeen withheld, C'arLneghe is presulnp
tuously free In lndling fault with his
ildoptl'd co(untry.
Anurtihistst in variious parts of the
iluntry have nmatde threats of violencee
agLainst Prince Ill.enry. It may be neces
s.try to ex emplify tle 'tork of onforting
Ilt - law for the enltrtalnmh nt of th."
vlsItor should the "re'ls" bc(oime to)
dle nllonstrati ve.
An tlIstern exeihange of dem)ocratl.
teintieci.s sHa hbe ttime 1H cioming when
thie denci(rtii pie laty \\ ill have i cma.
jurity in conilgree. Members of the
)Ipresent geineratioJin will he sorry they
can't live long enough to see the cIrcus.
Buth Schley and Miles have disclaimed
yolitlhcll amlblilhon. It is now upL to it
gentleman named Funston to prove that
the list of level-headed men itn the army
awl navy Is larger than the public be
lieved it to he.
Two leading i)orts on the P'acific coast
sent exports of wheat and flour to the
amount of $26,500,000 during the past
year. The markets of the Orient are
lproving of immense advantage to the
Northwest.
Any movement to bIring about terms of
peace in South Africa will be given the
approval of the American people. There
is an overwhelming sentiment in favor
of a settlement of the difficulty.
The boxing matches held recently in
Silver Bow county seem to have been
only prelim:naries to tihe main event
which will be refereed by the district
court.
There are yet echoing through the
state the Jubilations of assessors over
the royal time they had during their
stay in Butte.
Congressman Cummings of New York
really looks good to the American people
since he quit blushing for his country.
The -time to buy thermometers is while
they are away down.
One Exception.
[New York Press.]
No woman will ever admit that she
got beaten at a bargain except when
she got her husband.
Benefits of Corporation.
[Detroit Tribune.]
Incorporating Boer sympathy in a peti
tion will hardly be as effective as in
corporating it in New Jersey.
When Comparisons Are Odious.
[Detroit Free Press.]
The London newspaper that compares
the ChamberLain speech to something of
Lincoln's may know a great deal about
Chamberlain, but It doesnt' know much
about Lincoln.
Splitting Hairs.
[Baltimore Herald.]
Indian Commissioner Jones, who de
sires to keep educated Indians from go
ing back to old habits by requiring them
to have their hair cut, evidently thinks
that the barber is more important factor
in promoting civilization that the peda
gogue.
A Dead Sure Thing.
[St. Paul Globe.]
A Solomon on the bench of Missouri
has decided that betting on a horse race
is not "taking a chance," He argues
that if the race is 'honestly run the
result is a question of merit, and if tho
race is crooked it is a swindle in wheio
chance has no part,
PE'RSOJVAL,
A movemenint hasi bIeen started In To
iedo, Ohio, to erect a mounment to the
:lte Chief Justice Morrison It. Waite. It
is proposed to eretct the Ilonuntent on
Ile Iatttleifeld of Fort \l*iggs, near 'ro
The tGermnan eilmperor has consented to
the erection of a statue iI front of the
tIerlin university to the( late Professor
,on 'l'rletschke, the historian, who by his
ind aiscriminating adlnirers has been
called the "Mlacuulay of tGcrnmany."
John I). rtockefeller's last benefaction
I. a gift of $15,000 to a Chicago negro
ongregatololl, the Mount Olivet Baptist
church. To c(omplly with the require
aents of the gllftthe church had to raise
$60100 by New Year's dzty. T'hey have
done so.
It is said that the Empress Eugenla is
writing hr memoirs, which, after her
death, are to be placed In a public build
nKg, ther eeveryone will be able to read
them. Her private correspondence will be
added to the memoirs, Including the let
ters addressed to Napoleon III before
and after her betrothal.
Under the will of Mrs. Susan Cornella
Warren, widow of Samuel Downes War
ren, a paper manufacturer of Boston,
nlearly $150,000 is set aside for educa
tional and charitable purposes. The trus
tees are empowered to expend $50,000 as
a permanent foundation for educational
purposes at such place as they see fit,
but preferably at West Brook, Me.
White Meat.
[Philadelphia Bulletin.]
Even the backbiter may prefer the
breast when there's chicken to eat.
Crowding the Limit.
[Philadelphia Press.]
It Is a good fortune which every right
minded citizen must appreciate at this
time that a constitutional limit is placed
upon the debt of this city. No one
knows to what extent It would be in
creased otherwise.
MONTANA CURRENT NOTES.
DBoeman-Jesse White has been don
victed of robbery and sentenced to a
year in prison.
Helena.-The school children of Helena
contributed about $30 to the McKinley
monument fund.
Great Falls-Mrs. Thomas Comb says
her husband, now 111 in aian Franciscu
hospital, is recovering.
Mlssoula--Two sawmills in the Bitter
Root valley have been closed down on
acount of cold weather.
Helena-Hal B. Ives has resigned his
position as city ticket agent for the
Great Northern road in this city.
Missoula-This city has been stdected
as the place for the next meeting of the
Concotcnated Order of Hoo-Hoo.
Helena.-Major Charles R. A. Scobey
has been reappointed Indian agent at
Poplar, on the Fort Peck reservation.
Big Timber-It Is reported here that
another attempt to connect Cooke City
by rail In to be made in the spring.
Missoula-Ira Knot, a lumberman of
Heron, says business in his line is good.
He is here to buy horses for his camp.
Mlssoula-The extreme colU has neces
sitated the closing of the North Side
school house. The building is a "frost."
Miles City-A young son of Ernest
Rhode drank carbolic acid here yester
day. He will recover. He did not know
the natutr of the liquid.
Billings-Sam Flood of Laurel, 12 miles
west of here, lost his left foot in the rail
road yards at Laurel )esterday by fall
ing between two moving cars.
Missoula.-Two Chinese restaurants
keepers were fined $25 each yesterday for
serving venison steak in their place of
business. They pleaded guilty.
Helena.-The capital city is enjoying
warmer weather, but the water famine,
caused by the stoppage of Ten Mile creek
by anchor ice, is not yet relieved.
Livingston-The jury in the case of the
state against J. C. Bishop found the de
fendant not guilty of the charge of
murdering Chet t'unningham at Chico.
Great Falls-There are several cases
of Scarlet fever here. It is alleged that
some cases have been treated by ('hris
tian Scientists who failed to report them.
Ilelena.-Fresco artists and art metal
workers are at work on the state capitol.
The work will probably be finished in
May. The building may be dedicated
July 4.
Helcna-According to figures reported
to Mr. Welch, state superintendent of
schools, there are 62,746 children of school
age In the state. Last year there were
57,510.
Helena.-The choir of the Cathedral of
the Sacred Heart is practicing for a con
cert to be given in Phllipsburg, February
4. for the benefit of Father Aken's
church.
Great Falls--Samuel Jaggers stated
here that he could beat Marconi sending
telegrams without wire and will stay at
the asylum for the insane until he re
covers.
Great Falls-Nellie Graham has been
released from the county jail at Chinook
on habeas corpus proceedings. She had
been acused of selling liquor without a
license.
Helena-The state board of land com
missioners sold $15,440 worth of timber
land' yesterday. Since December 1 it has
disposed of $33,240 worth. The money
will go into the school fund.
Helena-Thomas Mockenass died of
dropsy in this city yesterday. He was
63 years old, a native of England, and
although once a clerk in the Grand Cen
tral hotel here, his late occupation was
that of cigar dealer.
Logic and Orawflsh.
[New York Press.]
A woman's logic moves backward Just
like a crawfish, but it doesn't go so
straight.
THE CASE OF MISS STONE
[San Francisco Ilulletin.J
!
The gratifying intelligence is received
that Miss Ellen Stone, an American mis
sionary to the less progressive regions
of enlightened Europe, is about to be
released from captivity. Miss Stone had
committed no offense against the author
ities, unless teaching school and praech
ing the Gospel is in that part of Europe
considered an offense.
Her capture was a speculation which
has turned out much better than could
reasonably have been anticipated. It is
true that but little more than one-half
the ransom demanded has been paid,
but the captors are doubtless satisfied.
They banked on the opulence and lib
erality of the American people, and their
trust was not ill-founded.
There has been some talk of action
by the state department to recover the
ransom money, and to bring the Turkish
or the Bulgarian government to an ac
counting. If responsibility could be
clearly proved against either govern
ment, the state department would have
a tolerably clear case. That the offense
was committed there is no doubt. It
seems, however, to be one form of rob.
bery which the brigands regard as a
legitimate industry.
Neither the suzerain country nor its
dependent, which shelters itself under
the wing of the more powerful govern
ment, admits responsibillty. Bulgaria
has no status as an independent na
tion, and Turkey adpmits its inability to
prevent such outrages in Bulgaria as
the one complained of. Probably Turkey
would not protest against a naval dem
onstration against Bulgaria by the Unit
ed States, but as the province is an in
land division of he Turkish empire, a
naval demonstration would only serve
to distribute among the people of the
offending nation a large amount of Amer
ican coin.
But the $60,000 which Is being paid the
brigands as ransom money will be well
expended if it suggests to American mis
sionary organizations the impossibility
of affording adequate protection to mis
sionaries in semi-civilized or barbaric
countries. An unenlightened people may
have their religion and may even per
suade themselves that they have a kind
of natural right to repel attacks upon it.
The missionary societies themselves
called a halt in the raising of ransom
monley for Miss Stone, on the ground
that the payment of a large sum of
money would establish a precedent which
might cause the capture of missionaries
to develop into an industry. Without
doubt much of the excitement that has
resulted from tlhe capture of M4ss Stone
is due to the fact of sex.
A woman in the hands of lawless men
awakens the chivalrous impulses of a
people. Equality of rights between meni
and women ceases to be a tangible con
dition when one woman is at the mercy
of a number of men.
A Kinky Line.
rKaneas Cdty Journal.]
The Mislsiaippi nman who objects to
being hanged in company with a negro
has succeeded In finding a slipknot In
the color line.
Induoes Giddiness.
[Indianapolis Journal.]
There is reason to believe that some
of those persons who with 'to tinker the
tartff cannot stand the present prosper
It'. It is too rich for their blood.
NEWBRO DRUG CO.
Sole Algets for Ityler's
Saturday and Sunday of each
week are busy days In out 'Cand
and Cigar Department, for the
Spectl Sal1ji oaf Caddy on thes
days are becoming great, wlnriers.
This Week's Special
Peanut Crisp
...at...
20c a Pound
You can rest assured that our
candles are always fresh and pure,
and our imported and domestic
cigars are the best, to be found.
NEWBRO DRUG CO
North Main St.. Butte.
Largest Drug House. I the Stat
P. FOR Tit CO LEXION :
Used by the ladles of all civilised
nations of the earth.
- At Ten
12 Below
ij It Takes a
8 Warm
SSign
n20 To Stop 'Em.
I WE PAIN'T
THAT KIND
i" Schatzleln
Paint Co.
54 W, Broadw'y
D1N GA RAN E
Travel During the Iall
and Winter Season
The journey to the East if Salt
Lake City and along the sleses
of the Great Balt Lake through
beautiful Glenwood, Colorado
Springs and Denver Is one of un
interrupted delight In winter as well
as qummer. In fact, the fall and
winter seasum .aes ut a new
grandeur and charm to the travel
scenes and Infuses an element of
variety and beauty to the unsur
passable wonders along the Rio
Grande Western and Denver & Rio
Grande lines. Through Sleeping
and Dining Car service. Personally
conducted weekly excursions. Ver
rates or Information apply to,
Tloket Office W. r. MoalItD
47 E. Broadway, Butte. Oea. AgeIInt
GEORGE W. HEINTE.
Assistant Gen. Pass. Agt.,
Sat Lake City.
I
.r''-----
TOURIST CARS?
OF COURSE.
The St. Louis Special, the over
land flyer, via the Northern Pa
clfic and Burlington railroads, car
ries tourist cars as well as sleep
Ing, dining and free reclining chair
cars.
The tourist cars go to Kansas
City. The rest of the train runs
through to St. Louis.
$3.50 buys a berth in the tourist
car, Butte to Kansas City, and sec
ond class tickets are good in It.
Drop in and let us give you more
information about the St. Louis
Special.
PHIL. DkANIELS, ALnt
36 East Ureadwsv, Antie. oent.
I Richards
THE BUTTE UNDERTAKER
Praectlicel Undertakers end Smballmere.
140 W. PFark St., Butte. Phase 307.

xml | txt