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WHEN THESHEARS GET GAY
(Cpping from the State Press.) 1 N'ý'ZK'ýKlý?!'71~r Raising Fruit in Montana. (Missoullan.) Fruit raising some years ago passed the experimental stage in Montana. At present the fruit belt, while not confined to Missoula and Ravalli coun ties, finds its greatest area in these oounties, the experimental stage having been passed and an industry firmly established. There are other sections of the state adapted to fruit raising, particularly a portion of Flathead county and a part of the Yellowstone valley and these two districts are coming to the front. A portion of Missoula county which Is giving a most excellent account of Itself is the Western portion around Plains and Thompson. Some enthusiastic horticulturists have demonstrated the possibilities of the soil and the climate, and they claim that the west end of the county will in time eclipse the Bitter Ioot as a fruit pro ducing section, as the growing season is at least three weeks longer, earlier ai.d later. All fruit that can be raised In Mon tana will find a market. There is no danger of over production. Immigration. (Livingston Enterprise.) From every obtainable source of in formation, it seems quite evident that Montana will have a large immigration during the coming summer, which will consist principally of men desiring to In Vest in lands and engage In stock in Sdustries. Persons dropping in from the Central states claim that peolle are talking Montana, and that many people who have sold out their Interest back there are going to move here inr the spring, if suitable locations can be ob tained. Two or three years ago the Livingston board of trade issued a cilrcular giving glimpses of the resources of Park county, and thousands of those circulars have been spread broadcast throughout the east. Mr. John T. Smith, who is still act Ing as secretary of the board of trade, gets repeated calls for information con cerning this country, but the circulars are all. out, and the Rnprovement in the condition of Livingston ana lPark county demands a revision of the information given In the circular anyway. Mr. Smith is preparing a revised cir cular which he expects to present to the president and board of trustees of the old board of trade, and will print it Nvr gratuitlous distribution to people wish Ing to oome to this country. In this connection, would It not he wise for the Rocky Mountain club, when It holds Its electlion of offlcers, to con sider the subject of taking up the work of the old board of trade, and give the city the benefit of the unlted lanhrs of the organization in endeavoring to fur ther the Interests of the city and country during the coming sunnier. Commodore Foulds. (ttevenaviile Tribhune.) The quarantine was raised from our Going Out of Business Partnership Dissolution Sale By WEINBERG BROS. & EPSTEI K. of P. Building. 131 S. Main St., Butte. II~,~-- ---~-__ ___------------- -___ Our [otire Stock of Ladies' line Wea AT A SACRIFICE * O Tailor-Made G&owns, Tea Gowns, Silk and Satin Empire Gowns, Waists, Separate Skirts, Silk Chem ises, Dressing Sacques, Kimonas, short and long. DRESS SKIRTS 5oc On the Dollar $22.00 Values, now $16.715 20,000 Yards Fancy Lace, and 18.00 Values, now 12.50 immense stock of Taffetas, Satins, 12.00o Values, now 7.00 Grenadines and Japanese Silk at Magnificent line of the very finest Silk 50C On the Dollar Petticoats ever seen in Butte or any where else inthis country, all at sacri- The best goods, the best styles, the M best makes of Ladies' wear at the fice prices. They are dreams of love- greatest price saving ever known in liness. Butte. fine Hosiery Laces at Half Price Silk Wrappers $2.00 Pair now $1.25. Duchesse up to 25e at Half Price. $20 Silk Wrappers, $12.50. $1.60 Pair now 95c, The Best Laces you ever saw as $35 and $40 Wrappers, $25. $1.00 Pair now 70c. low as 5c. SPallr now 4c. CrepeDrhineessing Sacques Lace3 at Halt Price .Crepe00 values, now $10.00 Lavendar, white, black, pink, red, $10.00 values, now $6.50. Valenciennes as high as 50c at turqoise, blue, tlelmmel, car- $5.00 values, now $3.25. a Half Price, dlnal, $1.50 values, now 85c. S l V Poinlt D'Esprit up to 25e at Half S.lk Chemises Silk Vests $ Price0 . , ~.,,,,,, ,$8.00 values, now $8.60. Point de Nice up to 75e at Half $8.50 Silk Chemises, $5.50. $5.00 values, now $3.26. Price. $10.00 Silk Chemises, $6.50. $1.75 values, now $1.00., . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . -. -.-.._- . - -- - - - - -_ - . --__ _ _ _ . -..% . . t___j Sale Starts Tuesday Morning. All Suits Half Price WEINBERG BROS.. EPSTEIN Makers of Leadlies' Pine Wear. 131 8. Main. home last Sunday and the Commodore after an absence of four weeks and two days is back at the helm of the Good Ship Tribune. We are glad to be out once more. We feel very thankful to our friends and neighbors for the many courtesies ex tended and good things sent to us during our term of quarantine. We shall not attempt to describe all that took place during our Incarcera tion, but will be satisfied with stating that the Commodore for three days was about the sickest he has ever been, and for ten more days the most tortured he has ever been. After that it was easy sailing, and we came through with a few marks to be noticed. The rest of the family came through without a mark to show they had It and are well and hearty. The last two weeks we enjoyed a very pleasant visit with the family and did not object to our Imprisonment, with the good wife and four lively daughters. Our son James. with his uncle Will lam, kept the Tribune off breakers and on a steady sail till our return and f:r this we are also thankful. We are behind some with our work, but will catch up In a week or two; ko be patient and you will receive a reply to your kind letters by and by, my friends. A Little Too HRBty. (The Ilavalll Republican.) It would seem to the Itavalll Repub Ilian that the Trades and Labor an senmbly of Silver lBow was a little too previous In passing those resolutions ·ondemnling the recently promulgated order of President Roosevelt against of ficials under the several depairtnents asking for an Increase of pay, et:. If the assembly had read the order carefully It would probably have never talon that action. * As the Reputblican read it, the or'ler was aimed at the prac'tice of pdhlle of flcilns seeking through th*.l- senators and representatlve. to have the pay of their positions Increased, uanl that was Squite proper. When a man works on a silh ry for a toaster mechanic, a firm or a corporation, if he wants an Increase of salary he goes to his employer, he doesn't seek t011 noiobhody of Influence with hli empnloyer to pester thile latter with r14Iluesta for a raisel for the workmaln. 11ut that Is what has been dolin In the government sorvice; senators and representatlves have been hogged t Ssee a department about one pariltlIn.tr man's case, just as if the departlient oftlelaln have not enough to do In kil - ing care of the public's business without hivlng theilr time taken uip i li ls.ieing to the pleas for some Indlvidual nmalte by a senator or representative wh, :n they do not 'are to offend. Tho order of Presldent tonsoevolt,as the Itepuhllenn unlderstands It, is to stopl Ihis irain on I te tine ind labor of those who, in the delpartmentls, are doling the people's necess'ary work. It lies not prevent an iofflilal in so11me minor .eanel.II from iskiwii, through the regular channels, that his In creased, If he can give a sumo on in the way of extra work, et@ ,1 lave the Land. ? (Great Falls Tribune.) The industrial commisslon has a strong recommendation for the nal irrigation of the semi-arid lands Qthe West, and it particularly uilrshat specific appropriations be made by on gress "where results of surveys. *lex aminations have shown that V nt public lands can be reclaimed. That means that an appropr4a fl r the St. Mary's reservoir and canal uld be made; also appropriations t the other undertakings i recomme by the geological people. The opinion in Washington a to he veering around to the ma of specific appropriations for I ,in rather than a general bill, and n'e port from the industrial commiasis c.i accelerate the movement in that lo tion. Something that will suit the irt very well. There Is another point, howev In report of this Industrial comm Ilon which we like to call particular Ion tion to; and that Is the recomm da tion that the nation should hold uch lands for "actual settlers under me stead entry." Practically every oficial of the gov ernment who has investigated the pub lic land question In the West, including nuch bodies as the industrial colrn s silon, and who has had anything tb say on the subject, has urged that the.lands be hereafter only subject to homtstnad entry. All unprejudicial investigators nmust sc', the necessity for stopping th, fur thier gobbling up of this land by those who don't desire to use It for homed and wherever the opportunity offers thqy are calling attcntion to the facts in no unl certain tonesH. The course which should be taken bhy congress In this matter Is to repeal all the land laws except the homesteadlaw, and to repeal the pre-emption clautse of that. There is absolutely no reason f." the giving away of any of this land In the West exc'ept to home builders, and every nacre that is so given away is a detimcent to the greatest development of the va rioucs states. As to Mr. Neill. (Fergui County Argus.) If Mr. Jannme Neill, the actor, e · ted to be initiated Into the order o$ Elks to slow musile and the spraying oj ro.e wtlller he wals greatly disappointed.. i:vulently he found the exp~ knee someIIthing akin to going over th. fall: of Niagara in a barrel, and after ai or two thumps with a stuffed club h# dig nity and frail phyilque could not. tan b t the strain and he stopped the pe 'orln tnice at oi'e. . Had the actor possessed the ; goo s on.e to remain tlquilt instead o iuh Ing into print to relate his disa. r ial of the maniner of initiution nothing .oul have been said about It, but he evidently took the Incident as a moIan of Adve'r Ilsing hhiilmelf in a professaiol ~lty, to the dinsgust of the Elks, who are king, It exceedingfly intyerstling for hi " Ilonor would have prompted mo men to secrecy, even if they did not enjoy It ae far as Ihey1'.t Bame.. - SCIHWAB ITIURNS POIB.U3.Lss 01 .a BILaIOx DOI& .2 5TLt, T'IBVT. FIELD IM OTHFER COUNTRIES United Itate. te l Oomnpa President Bays He Has Talked With the Greatest Xen in the Old World on Finance. (By Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 17. - Charles M. Schwab returns from Europe, as he him self expressed to the Associated Press, more than ever impressed with th@ scope and possibilities of the great corporation of which he is the head, and more than ever enthusiastic over the position of 'the United States in its relationship with its trade and commerce of the world. Schwab declined to discuss the pesonal details of his tilp. He says he preferred to speak as the president of the United States Steel corporation. "I went away for a vacation," he said, "and, while I had a delightful trip I also did a great deal of work. I found a feeling of the utmost friendship for our country existing everywhere in Europe. Much Interest Manifested. "I found also intense interest in the question of industrial conditions, the business men on every hand wishing to know more about them and more about our methods. "I have been privileged to meet the greatest men in the European world of finance and manufactures and the great est master minds of economic thought. I was surprised and delighted to find such tremendous interest in our great undertaking and with the cordial recep tion given everywhere to the president of the steel corporation. "I said in a speech delivered in Chi cago, that any combination of business enterprises organized for other purposes than the reduction of cost and the in crease of output is placed upon a false basis, and I return from my visit to Eu rope feeling more than ever impressed with the truth of that proposition. "I come back with my ideas broadened and my enthusiasm unbounded. Hereto fore, I have looked upon our great com bination of the steel industry of the country as perhaps not more than an ordinary business venture of great mag nitude, but after ,hearing the views of the business men of the world I find that I have, if anything, underestimated our underlaking. "We are now more than ever ready to demonstrate the greater the scope of the conmbination, the greater the possibiltides for econojrles and consequently the greater possibillties for reduction in costs. Want Oriental Tiade. "With this object we must ,have plants manned to perfection and no care or expense should be spared to keep the plants moving at the b4ghest point that ingenultty and skill and enterprise can reach. "Whtie there exkits in Europe the greatest feeling of friendship and admir nt!on for America and Americans, I also foupd a degree of curiosity and un certafhty a. to what we are going to do next, but. as I told them, they have their own protection at home in their laws and what we are after is trade in the great conmmon field. such as China and the Orient generally. "This we want and this we are going to get. In order that we may do so, however, we look to congress to make provision for the protection of our ship ping. We will look after the manufac turing. "Speaking as the president of the United States Steel corporation, I want to impress on our people here the fact throughout England and Europe there exists no enmity among the great men." Mr. Schwab said he preferred not to anticipate the proceedings at the meet ing of the United States Steel corpor ation. TERROIR OF THE PEOPLE. Openings Discovered in Volcanic Moun tain Near Chilpan. (By Associated Press.) Chilpan, State of Guerrero, Mexico, Feb. 17.-Great alarm still prevails' here ;ver the discovery of seven small open ings in the mountain between this city and ('hilapa. from which smoke is is suing, it being feared that the city is in danger of a greater peril than that recently experienced. The terror of the inhabitants was added to by an earthquake that occurred between 12 and 1 o'clock this morning, which shook the entire city from slum ber. INDIANS FIGHT AT DANCE. Two Redskins Were Fatally Stabbed at Okmulgee. (By Associated Press.) Okmulgee, Feb. 17.-At a dance early yesterday morning Wiley Johnson, a Creek, and Bill Scott, an Ouchee, engaged in a fight and both were fatally stabbed. More than 20 Indians and negroes who mixed in the fight were more or less injured. Policeman Davis tried to quell the disturbances, but had to call citizens to his aid. One Twin Dies. (By Associated Press.) Paris, Feb. 17.-The Hindoo twin named Dordica, who separated from Radica, February 9, died suddenly yes terday morning in convulsions due to the advanced stage of the tuberculosis from which she suffered. The twins seemed to improve during last week and passed their time playing happily. The death of Dordica had been concealed from Radica w'ho is making excellent progress. Steamers Collide. (By Associated Press.) London, Feb. 17.-The Furness-Allan steamer Dalton Hall, Captain Gordon, bound for St. Johns and Halifax, from this port, was in collision at the mouth of the Mersey with the steamers Mar 'pessa and Sutherland, 'both of this port. Thb Daltgn Hall was cut down to her bilge on the starboard side and had to be beached off Beaforth. The damage to the other steamer has not yet been ascertalined. Brooky Mining oompany, whose pria l. p lSef le lnees is No. 1i W. Gran. sto Atl ; ktt., beataba. Noti hr I delinquent on the fol. lowing desrrlbed4tock;, on acount of aq sremnent levied on the 34th day of De cember, 1901, the several atmounue set opposite the names of the respectite shareholders, as .follows Henry Wiseman, CertlAcate No. 121, for U5 shares, amount due, 91.3124. A. P. Goss, Crtl*Ao te 'No. 1209 for 600 shares, amount due, 017.650r nd in soa cordance with law so many shares, of each parcel of stock as may be necessary will be sold at No. 19 West Granite street, Butte, Montana, on the 8th day of February, 1901, at 9 o'clock p. m. of such day to pay delinquent assessment there on, together with costs of advertising and expense of sale. D. 8. Shields, Sec retary Brooklyn Mining Company, No. 19 West Grafhite Street, Butte, Montana. NOTIC.E OF ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. Notice is hereby gIven that in pursu ance of an order of the district court of the Second judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Silver Bow, made on the 1Ath day of De cember, 1901, in the me.tter of the estate of Mary E. Turner, deceaa , the under. signed, the qdministrator of the said es tate, will sell at publio auction to the highest bidder for cash, subject to con firmation by said court, on eaturday, the 8$h day of March, A. D., 1902, at 2 o'cloc': p. m., at the front door of the courthouse, in Butte city, in said county of Slilver 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 operation of law or other wise, acquired other than or in addition to that of the said Mary E. Turner, at the time of her death, In and to all those certain lots, pieces or parcels, of land situate, lying and being in the said county of Silver Bow, state of Mon tana, and particularly described as fol lows, to-wit: An undivided one-fourth 1%) Interest in and to the "Moody" quarts lode min Ing claim, patented and designated by United States official survey thereof and patent therefor as Lot No. 579. Survey No. 2683, in section nine (9), township 2 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Meridian. An undivided one-fourth (U) Interest in and to the "Kossuth" qua:ts lode min Ing claim, patented and designated by United States official survey thereof and patent therefor as Lot No. 578, Survey No. 2632, in section nine (9), township 8 north, range 8 west, Montana Principal Base and Meridian.. An undivided one-fourth (U') Interest in and to the "Sankey" quarts lode mining WHAT'S IN PRINTING? EVERYTHING Providing It Possesses the lerit of NOVELTY AND ORIGINALITY And Suggests New Thoughts in Your Line of Trade. If it is unique in form, striking in design, artistic in execution, wholesome and refreshing in gen eral, it reflects clean-cut business methods and creates the impression you desire. The world has no room for the iaggard in advertising. Never was competition 'o keen. Never was the scramble for trade so spirited and aggressive. Never were new ideas so essential to the conduct of legitimate business. New ideas mean new business, and YOU NEED NEW IDEAS Unless you want to lose your identity and be swamped by the cleverness of your competitors, you must get away from the beaten path. Arouse your faculties. Open your eyes. Avoid the pitfalls of old method, indifference and imi tation, MAKE SOMETHIING NEW Or better still, see the printing house that will make it new for you. LET US HELP YOUI . InterMountain Job Printeirv m e m a ----- ..... e.riti, patented and dealsnated by Valted tate omfotlcl survey thereof and patent r.ro us LZt. loo. 1i, lUrvey No. 14 il' .ltion hiwe (9), td~rmhip -8 north, range 8 weqt Montans Prinilpal Mae An und1riaed one-fourth (l) lnterest in an to:t "Iowa" qtIrts lode mtnlai Alistm: wbhIt. w01 located by Bynum N. Boebe, on the 11th day of May, 8N, asad recorded oq pape 910 of Book "'"', of Quarts Loees, in the records of said $1' v,.: Uow coaty,, to which rpoords foi do. eorlptln reference is hereby nlade. 'Term*s a4 rnetitons of sale: Cash. 10 per oent of the purohase money to be paid to the administrator on the day of sale, balance on confirmat!on of said sale by said court. Deed at expense of purchaser. FRANK H. COONIT, Administrator of the Istate of Mary U. Turner, Deceased. C. P. DRUNNIEN Attorney for Admnlis tt*tor. NOTICE OF BALE OF REAL ESTAT- . Notice Is hereby given that fn p3r suance of an order of the district court, of the second judicial district of the state of Montana, made on the 10th day of Febrtiary, 1903, in the matter of the es tate of Johnlm J. Streb, deceased, the un dersigned, the administratrix of the said estate, will sell at private sale, to the highest bidder for cash, in lawful money of the United States, and subject to confirmation by said district court, op Wednesday, the 5th day of March, 1909, at 12 o'clock noon, at the Iowa house, 14 the village of Melrose, in the county of Silver. Bow, state of Montana, all the right, title, interest and estate of the said John J. Streb at the time of his death, and all the right, title and In terest that the said estate has, by oper ation of law or otherwise, acquired other than or in addition to that of the said John J. Streb at the time of his death in and to all those certain lots, pieces or parcels of land situate, lying and be ing in the said village of Melrose, coun ty of Silver Bow, state of Montana, and bounded and described as follows, to wit: Lo(nuraber nine (9) and lot number ten (10), in block number eleven (11), of the Townsite of Melrose, according to the official plat of said townsite, noy on file in the office of the county clerk and recorder of Silver Bow county, Mon tana. Lot number nine is vacant; lot number ten has a small brick house and a stable thereon. Terms and conditions of sale, cash; per cent of the purchase money to oa company bid on the day of sale, balance on confirmation of sale by said court. Deed at expense of purchaser. VERONICA STREB, Administratrix of the Estate of John J. Streb, deceased.