Newspaper Page Text
DAILY INT[R MOUNTAIN
tled4 Every Evenln. EI*oep Ilundly. INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHINU CO. Address all mail to Inter Mountain Publishing company. 26 West Granite Street. Butte. Mont. Official Paper of Silver :ow County and City of Butte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per year, by mall, in advance...... $7.50 S.. carrier, per month................ 75 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1902. "Another Daniel come to judgment." Or is it the same old l)an'l? There is a marked differenee between contempt of court and so-called con tempt of court, It seeims. The omnibus public building hill, which carrlts $275,000 for a flderal building in Butte, has elen l passed by the house. We ought to have had $100,000, as sug gested b HSenator ('lark; but Butte will take what the gods send and make no murmur or coin lplaint. The Inter Mountain's 9 o'clock extra last night brought joy and gladness to Butte. The Butte team took away the first game from Spokane In a style which promises great things for McCloskey's wonders. It is dangerous to predlit un less you know, Ibut there is no risk and much Inward joy in indulging ill the pleasures of hope. If (Gen. Jacob II. Smith really Issued an order, to be executed under the Stars and Stripes, to miake a how\ling wilder ness of the islaln of Sa.imur and to kill all males over 10i years of age, there ought not to i' 111much time wastledl In getting him out of ihe armny. The iunl form of a IU'nited Stales sohlier iccae it be becoming to Jaculob Herod. They have an electric dreidge at work dredging gold in the (irasshtoppe'r dlls trict, near llannac.k, Ithe fir',st successfulri gold dredging machinle ever built anil operated. Ill appllearance It is someiithiing like the stearm dredges used iln dt(eepeln ing channels. 1Machinery In mining is the great advantage Americans have over the. r ltEuropean brethren, aIndi ac countis in host cases for the lil rger out liut here. East Helena will feel keenly lhe cls ing down of the s1elttel at that place, the population of which depends almoust wholly upon the smelter for employ ment. The closing Is the result of lIbor troubles, and thlire is nio qluiestion of wages or hours at issue. The nlin have gone out for the principle of unionism. The situation is to be deplored for the women and children who will suffer. BIeaverhead woolgrlowe'.s have decided to build a large warehouse in Dillon i.l which to store their wool, and they have no doubt decided wisely. It Is stated by the Tribune that in this warehouse all the woolgrowers of leUaverhead county will store their wool and then bid the whole lot off In a lump t, tohe highest bidder. It Is thought that In this way a higher price will be secured than has heretofore been paid. The wool crop of the whole county being all stored in one place where it can be seen, thus saving the buyers the trouble and expense of driving all over the county to buy the 'wool, Is thought will atltract itimore buyers, and as a conllsequnce a better figure will be offered for the wool. The Inter Mountain has believed that the system of co-operlitiutn applied to tlie wool Industry would work out to the advatltage of the woolgrowers. SNADE TREES IN lilt STREETS. Butte wlh its 70,000 people and Its one shade tree cannot help but be in terested in the shade-tree situation In Paris. The French capital has a popu lation of about two and a quarter mil lions, and, according to i~aron tl;auss mann, who is the father of forestry In France, has 87,693 trees in rows along the streets of the city while others are found in great number in the lprivate parks, squares and gardens. The city maintains an extensive tree department and spends $90,000 a year on the street trees that alternate with the lampposts. When a tree shows signs of disease, a big truck, drawn by ifour oxen, appears, and, by the use of ingenious machinery, the tree is pulled up with roots entire and sent to a tree hospital to boe re planted and doctored. Another tree in full vigor immediately takes its place. A corps of tree inspectors watches every tree constantly. The soil is often re newed and the tree boxes are of iron. A circle at the base of the tree, at least three feet In diameter, is covered only with an iron grating. Twice a day the trees are watered with hose, the soil being so furrowed that suliclent water is retained to reach the roots. The Globe-Democrat of St. Louis, pointing to Paris as a good example, says that the varieties planted along the streets of the French capital are the borse chestnut, which is the first to put forth leaves ih the spring; elms, lindens, sycamores, acacias and the Japanese sumac, Paris streets are so well shaded and beautiful that certain street prlvl leges brings in a large revenue, and this money In turn i expended on shade trees. The systematic beautifying of the city dates back to the period forty years ago when Baron Haussmann was creat Lng a greater Paris. The b a'on, who was filled with the poetry of trees, once said to the emperor: "The ideal modern city should have its streets lined on both sides with trees. Trees lend not only grace and attraction to the streets of a city, but awaken In the spring a certain municipal sentl ment. Trees .often the rharacter of the citizens and make them easier to govern. They do not Interfere with healthful sunshine in autumn and winter, when It Is most needed, and afford in summer shade and keep the air pure and well supplied with oxygen." "Trees soften the character of the citt zens and made them easier to govern." While there is nothing the matter with the character of the citizens of Hutte and they are self-governing, still an other shade tree or two would be some thing to which we could point with pride. Mr. lleinze has annulled and fdtclared void and of no effect his previous oft relH'ated assertions and a few affidavits that it is wrong to organize and carry on what the iumll)i understands to be a trust. Mr. H(olnze has not only organ ized a wicke.d anlld p(.l'nl(lous trust to d(io business in Molltalna and Wall street. hilt he hune gone into the vitiated il tlinlopherl of New Jersey to do) It. It is at terrible thing for at great uran to reverse himself In this way. S1RMtSI ARE XPENSIVE. In the Inte'r M,untain of the 22nd insLt we publilhied some data In regard to the enost of strik(es which has brought out many cxprsslions from both em ployers and( workingmen, Indicating that It Is a tople which lies next to the heart of the publul!(. The figures which were compilied under the auspiaese of the labor deIlprtment show that about as many strikesl were .successful as those that re sulited In failure, and yet Iln the 1I: years up to 18914 the ('on)lllbitl nage loss of strikes and lokouts r.eached the' enlllr mous total of $190,49:',17:1. 'his loss was about eqlually divldd Iht \\'e(n employers and emnpllyeUd. Adding thl amount paidl Iby tillons to x..llqs u It these strikes(H the aggregate loss t)o workingmen was;I $21)4,0440,000. To, both emnlloyer allnd mployed thel loss cov,'ered by a period,(' of 13 years, 11was $22 , 000,000 a year. All tllthe iltige for last yur wtere niot availfable, butl a ic.lose e.1th male Ipac'es the total lo)ss to the counltry front labor troubles at $130,01)u,001. Nothing can .e added to th.'s figures to i'ncrease the phootenc'y of their p)rot('est against the folly of strikes. Bioth the emplloyer iand the ('uIIpl.yd S)(' houi(IIld po)()n dt.r theml \(well. It Is rirt ,urprhslrg thfrat thre gtfted dMarry Ma.La('ne has rercived ia fabulolLs offTer to piroueed by first train to New York and take a lo'fty position on the staff of the NeW York World. Anry liter ary lady who 'anl sit with her f'eet on thre hurearu---"always on the h .ur.au'' -am sIel redurns lher deep philosolhy to upaper, ih always 'r.rtain or' a IhlurratIt'' place' on Park Itow. Mary's style would greatl y relllle nd elevate New York Journalism, in proportion, of ('(iIruS', as her feet are elevated. The ureminenll t Mr. Pulitzer's' i.intention no dtouht Is to em p)loy Mary, Ithe Mail of It ltt(e, to laslsist hinm with hfer ser'thing thoughts ri sOurch .IIId pulverize trusts. The sur prising thing is that the' high-minded Mr. Ilcarst hars prmi'nlltted his hated rival to secu'ure an opftion ion this tril launt child of the Rf ockihes. As forT Mr. Pulitzer offering Mary $100 a wee'k, the thing Is pIreposteI'rous. Mr. IPolut'zoer knows full well that Mollie is 'worth a million t a ninutre to either the World or the Journal. Th.e New York Marilne Journal, which is the best infornmed publication in thle Iuniited S'tats on marLitime affairs, ant whose utteran(l' have weight in con gre.s, was not in fivor of( tilhe clause in the ('hnlcse oxchlusion hill which sought io exc'llude hnllese sailolr fIrom Ameri'L c(an ships. Naturally It is well pleased blecause the clautte was elimlliated.. The istetldlll Maritne Journal is published on the Atlantic coast, and its intel'ests chliety lie in that direction. 'his, no doubt, a'ounts for the milk in 'the ecutanulllt. ''Thre are no lllhinese sailors coming into and going out of the port of New Yorl to trespass uonl the rights of Amlelllan HlJlors, as there are at the PauclllI ports. It makes a difference whose ox It gored, atndt it likewise nmakes aL difference whose deck is trodden by the sandals of the Chinamnan. The East could have very well alforded to concede that clause itn the bill to the West. Judge I1arney may be a terribly up right, Jist and high-minded judge, but he seems to err at times in his interpre tation of the law as it relates to lawyers. Streets Paved With Gold. [San Francisco Call.] Redding's streets may be paved with gold. That sounds somewhat extrava gant, yet in a measure it is not only a possibility, but a very luminous proba bility. This morning Charles W. Pope and J. H. Bingham were inspecting the quality of rock and granite handy with a view of bidding on stlreet work. While look ing over the country adjoining the old Dakin place on the hill in West Itedding they uncovered a ledge of quartz. The specimens carried traces of gold. I3ingham states that this is excellent material for street work and when he succeeds in getting contracts for the im provements his tirm will place a rock crusher on this quartz ledge, crush up the quartz and spread it on the thor oughfares. The rock is a low-grade quartz and will assay $3 or $4 a ton. The next thing in order will be to make gutters of cop. per ore, which is abundant. In a Nutshell. [New York Mail and Express.] General Funston says that Senator Hoar "Is suffering from an overheated conscience." He may be right, but we adhere to our diagnosis of ethical coli. complicated with myopic patriot.am. PEOPLE WE MEET. Some man whose knowledge of mining matters is not limited has discovered a way of igniting blasting fuse under water," said Charles McDonald, a Coeur d'Alene miner at the Thornton hotel to day, "and it will be one of the most use ful inventions ever sent down a shaft. Y makes fire under water and renders it possiible for miners to set off shots In the wettest holes ever encountered. "It is a little cartridge-like contriv ance," he continued, "resembling a 10 grain capsule and is painted red. By means of a crimper It is fastened to't he end of a fuse, and at will the miner can strike it like a match on the rock, his Ioot or a drill, Water has no effect on the igniter, for once the fuse is lighted It generally burns. "Men working in wet mines sometimes have half a dozen holes drilled andt ready to shoot, but the water running out of the rock prevents them from light ing the fuse, and considerable time is lost. Sometimes one can split the end of the fuse and get It started before the water wets the contents of the cap, but where there is water the cNhlef difftdulty is In reaching the fuse with a lighted candle. The new igniter defies water. It burns beneath the surface and emits bubbles and a light smoke. 1 saw one lighted and placed in a pall of clear water. It seemed as if the bottom of the pall was burning, the result being smoke and a beatitiful red reflection of fire. After the fire had died away the water became calm, but was of a smoky hue and tasted like sulphur." He was making a track west on lBroad way early this morning that would make the old river Meander look like a bee line. 111i gallt was so artistic and ,his expres sion of abandon no entirely complete, that passers-by who watched him on his devious way felt a little sorry for him as he bumped into the big policeman at the coiner. "What's the matter?" said the officer, with pretended indignity, as the Inebriatte single-footed it towards an electric light pole. " 'HtenuatinL' eircumstIances," was the semi-defiant reply. "What are the circumstances?" "Well, beer drivers-all goin' strike t'morlow-no more beer f'r a month (hlc)--thought I'd just lay in supply tha's all." And the man with the supply staggered on while the big policeman saiuntered off grinning. "SLtaiidlg ii1 front of the Fifth Avc'llue hotel in New York the other day, talk Ing to it New York friend, I nlmade at bet itell won," 'said a traveling lllln at the 'lThornll'to tolday. "I saw a jman coming along by the \', oth Inonui'ient and he had his hands thlrust deep in to his trousers Ipoc'kt. " '1 never(' saw that man Ill my life but I'll bet $5 he is froni the West,' 1 Iittarkl'd. "'My friend Ilooked at ime and said that he'd take a chanlllce, and as the luoan Srossed tBroadway andi camne down by us, I stopped him and politely told him of Ithe bIt. " 'Yi win,' he said. turning to me. 'in from ()ilaha.' Then he wient on. "My frlend wanted to know how I knew he was from the West and frankly said that If he didn't know ate he wouldt beliheve that I was a confldencL nlllut and that the strangeir was a ringer. "I told mny friend that I knew the mall was from the WVest because he had his hlands in his i pockets. You maIy not know it, liut you nevelr see' a purely Eastern man walking allong the street with his hl4inds in his trloutse'rs p11t lkets. lie may htav'e his hands down IiI thei p;,ockets of his overc'oat If It Is huttonod, ilut otherwlse they are ial\'ways swInging at his side. I've noticed It time and again. (On the other hand, a Western man will Invariably walk with his hatds In his 'tousers pockets. (In moderaltely chilly days he will have his underloat Ituttoned and his over coat opened. I've won a good many $5 bets on that propositlonl." "I suppose you have heard that May day is the great annufal moving day for the people who live In rented houses, In New York state," a former resldeht of the empire comImonIWealth remarked to day. "' ha\e heard something of the kind,' wis the reply. "Well, did you ever hear about the cats that walked back?" "No. can't say I d(lid." "'i'hat happens the day aftter the 'niov ing," said the New Yorker. 'l'hen he related how Brooklyn bridge iS lined with two processions of cats rl.turlning to their old homlles the da_ after the moving takes place, Every year on the first day of May manly familles move fromn Brooklyn t( New York and a great many other fam illies move from New York to Brooklyn lind every year on May 2 the cats go back atcross the bridlge to the honms they have been torn from. Hence there are two long processions of cats onl tlh bridge going In opposite directions every May 2. "That muLst be a pathetic and touch Ilng ight," commented the listener, "but IButte can never have a parade like thait because the people here do not move or one day." Montana Banks. [Northwest Magazine.] The report of the condition of the banks of Montana is an encouraging one to the people of the state, and a good in dication of the general prosperity of our cities. All classes have shared in the prosperity, as is shown by the savings bank deposits. There are deposits of over $12,000,000 in the state banks, and it Is safe to estimate that the deposits in the national banks of the state ore at least three and a half times as large making the total deposits in the ianks of the state over $50,000,000, not counting those of the private banks. No state in the Union can show such a record, when it is taken into consideration that Mon tana contains less than 250,000 people all told. When is added to this the reports of the products of this state, which amount to over $100,000,000 a year, an other record Is broken, and shows that there is no state in the Union that can compare with Montana for wealth and productiveness, when the population is taken into consideration. These splendid records are better every year, and Montana has the brightest pros. pects for the future ever known in its history, not excepting those of the "boom" years. Best of all, there is nc "boom" feature in the present growth and prosperity. It is well founded and stable PERSONAL. John Redmond, the Irish leader In the house of commons, gave a dinner to 3ourke Cockran of New York last night. Several members of the Irish party were present. Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, the "first lady of the land," has donated a priza for the euchre which will be held at Grand Central Palace, New York, the evening of May 7, In aid of Father P. A. MacAran, pastor of a Catholic parish In Orange county, New York state. Lillian Blauvelt, who has become an immense favorite In London, has had conferred upon her the greatest ihonor ever received by an American singer. It Is nothing less than the degree of the Royal Academy of Slt. Cecilia, conferred upon her at the Royal Palace, at Rome, by the Queen of Italy. It is reported that the Marquis of Dev onshire, who has been granted a divorce from his wife and the custody of their three children on the groun'ds of miscon duct, is to marry his cousin, the daughter of Lord Arthur Hill, and that the March loness will wed Capt. Arthur Laycock, the co-respondent in the suit. When Coen. Fitzhugh Lee was In Cleve land the other day he was amazed by a call from aL young man who gave hlt name as Lieut. Ira C. Fnarley, and who prtfaceid his business by pressing a $2 bill Into the general's hand. The visitor ex plained that he had served under sMaceo in Cuba from 1895 to 1891, and that In the latter year, being sick and out of funds, he had applied to General Lee for transportation home, but would accept only 82. This, Lieutenant Farley ex plained, was the first opportunity he had of repaying the loan. WASHINGTON STATESMEN. An old gentleman was wandering through the old library portion of the capitol. le was lost. Presently he met a senator. "I want to go to Senator Quay's room," said the old gentleman, "and I have lost my way. Can you help me?" "Certainly, was the reply. "1 will show you." And so the sentlator c(arefully piloted the old gentleman through the devious pas .lgeways and helped him into tIhe eleva tor and finally conlducted him into Sena tor Quay's commltnttee room. "This is Senator Quary's room," he said to the stranger. "1'llholn do you want to see?" "Senator Quay,' was the response. "1 am Mr. Quay," saiuld the senator. The old gentleman nearly collapsed. While 'Senator Patterson of Colorado was talking in the( senate, Senator Depew wanted to go to lunch. So he went over to Mr. McMillan. "How long will i'atterson speak?"'' he asked. "I don't know. but hardly a great while." was Mr. McMillan's reply. "Well," said Depew, "I" think it will be safe for me to go. A lawyer with a lean ing toward populism always has the gift of words." Depew was right. Senator P'atterson talked for an hour. In the nmeantilme Si'nattor D)ela'w not only lunlched, but smoked a cigar h)sides. Representative Stevens of Minnesota tells an interesting story concerning his trip to Cuba. "T'here is a native prejudice iin Ctiuba,' he said yesterday, "against American goods. At Santiago I met ia Philadel phia man traveling for ia linen house, and went with him to the various merchants of Santiago. Not one of these mer chants would consider any trade with the United Staten They would not ex amine the goods, though the prices were as low and the traveling man claimed the quality and terms as good as would be furnished by European competitors. At Cienfuegos I met a Boston traveling Sgan who represented a boot and shoe house. He had a similar experience. Only one merchant in Clenfuegos would examine his goods. The articles were low, but the native taste preferred the cheap Spanlth product." Speaking of republicans who are trying to be( protectionists and tree traders at the same time, Representative Fordney of Michigan tells this story: "They are like an old root doctor out in my district," he says, "who went to see a nmah who was ill w Ith ague. He fixed up two glasses of mediclne-'one for fever and one for chills,' as he said to the Ilmn's wife. " 'But,' she said, 'they are both alike. I saw you serape the bark off that root and put the same hark in each glass.' "'But you did not notice how I did it,' replhld the doctor. 'For chills I scraped the bark up the root, and that mnakes It ,high-cockalorum. For the fever I scraped it down the root, and that makes it low cockahirumn. Don't you see?' "And with this explanation," says Mr. Fordney, "the good woman had to be satisfied." POINTED PARAGRAP.HS, [Chicago News.] Some girls are as full of airs as a music box. About the worst thing a person can take for a cold is advice. It takes a telegraph operator to make a few words go a long way. All things come those who wait-ex cept now and then the waiter. Some horses are fast, but the average mule is behind with his business Little things console us because most of our afflictions are little ones. A man never begins to rise In the world until after he settles down. By avoiding their first quarrel a mar ried couple will never have the, second. Hens seem to be a little backward about laying this spring, but as soon as the flower bed sea son ojens they will probably come up to the scratch. Disguise Made While He Waits. [Chicago Record-Herald.] In case King Leopold finds it neces sary to go about disguised it will only be nece-s:stry for him to let the barber oper ate on him for a few minutes. MONTANA CURRENT NOR3. Drank Aoid and Died. Helena.-Floyd Rdhring, the 3-year-old son of William Rohring of East Helena, died yesterday from drinking carbolic acid. The child was playing in a room in which a bottle of the acid was stand Ing when he opened the bottle and drank the poison. -a---- Quiet at Smelter. Helena.-Only a few thin wreaths of smoke were ascending from the big stacks of the East Helena smelter today. All the fires are drawn. There has been no trouble between the strikers and the watchmen. Everything is quiet and the management does not anticipate any trouble. --4.- Elks Hold Banquet. Great Falls.-Elks lust night Initiated seven candidates: F. C. Campbell, Fort Shaw; W. R. Glasscook, Belt; Harry Hanson, Flcoweree; G. H. Churchill and W. H. Harrison, Nelhart, and George Harrison and C. F. Edwards of Great Falls. A banquet was served and a social session followed. Tools at Chicago. Helena.-Governor Toole will not re turn to Montana until after the burial In Arlington cemetery at Washington, D. ('., of the remains of his fater-in law, tlhe late General Rosecrans, May 17. The governor is now In Chicago awaiting the arrival of Mrs. Toole and their two sons and Miss Rosecrans. who left yesterday. Court Gives Injunction. Helena.-The supreme court yesterday granted a temporary injunction restrain ing the Montana Ore Purchasing com pany from operating on veins Nos. 2 and 7 of the Pennsylvania mine, pend ing the appeal of the Boston & Montana Mining company from an order of Judge ('lancy. -4 Trailing Thieves. Ried Lodge.-Sheriff Potter has been notified that horse thieves at Bridger Monday got away with four horses, a couple of saddles and bridles and a rifle belonging to at rancher. Sheriff Potter started out Immediately and sheriffs of adjoining countles have been notified to be on the lookout for I'lare Babcock and 'David Blrisloe, the supposed thieves. -do Carmin Lee Dead. Livingston.-Carmian Lee, a resident of the redlight district, committed suicide list night In a room In the Park restau rant. She n.a afound in an unconscious condltion at 8 o'clock. Two physicians vwere called and worked to revive her, hut without avail. Iher true name was Alta ('alkes, and .her home was at Mis soturi Valley, Iowa. -- + -- Back to Stand Trial. HIIelena.-John F. (Greer gave himself up to Sherlif O'Connell Sunday because he wished to go back to Virginia and stand trial for killing a man. Sheriff O'Connell has received a telegram from Sheriff ('lark of Grayson county, Vir gilnia, to hold Greer. The Virginia sheriff telegraphed: "Hohl him until further notice." (Greer still Insists that he shot ,his man, Stark Pierce, accidentally. -+ Racy Law Suit. Big Timber.-Ten years ago W'. E. Youmans and wife came to live in Big lTimber. AMrs. Youmnans left her hus band on account of Illness and returned to the home of her parents. Youmans sued for and obtained a divorce upon the grounds of desertion. Now Mrs. Youmnans has sued to have the divorce annulled and a Jury has refused her ap peal. The case was fought and decided In Judge -Henry's court yesterday. -.. Doctor Is Qualified. Helena.-"Dr. E. Ii. Stoll of Lewistown is qualllled to practice medicine in this state and ,he should have a certificate." D)r. Stoll appealed from the action of the state board of medical examiners. He took the April examination, and the board claimed that he did not show qluallications. The jurymen thought dif ferently yesterday at a trial and they brought in a verdict In accordance with the statement heading this paragraph. -4-+ Cummings' Last Suit. Helena.-Martin Cummings recelved an adverse declsion In the supreme court in his prsonal injury case against the J-Helena and Livingston Smelting and Reduction company for damages re ceived In the Alta mine in Jefferson county September 28, 1895, when a rock fell upon him. Cummings sued for $35, 000. Upon the second trial Judge Parker granted a non-suit. Cummings appealed and the court yesterday sustained the action of the lower court. Eat Less Meat. (Syracuse Post-Standard.] It is an axiom of the old-fashioned doctor that a meat diet once a day is all anybody needs. Yet it is probably true that the majority of people in this coun try deem themselves subject to hard ship when not provided with some de scription of meat twice or even three times in each 24 hours. In the New En gland states, where on account of the lack of competition fresh meat prices at retail have for many years ranged high, the people have learned close economy in the consumption of animal foods, and. find themselves better in health and bet ter In pocketbook on account of their enforced deprivation. In most European countries also to eat meat is the ex ception rather than the rule even among people engaged In the heaviest manual toll, and those who are able to provide for themselves and families a diet of meat two or three times a week are ac counted nabobs among their less opulent neighbors. Her Dimple. [Somerville Journal.] She has a little dimple in her cheek; I love to watch It playing hide and seek As it flashes out and in At the corner of her chin, So expressive that It almost seems to speak. Every glimpse of It gives me a little thrill; When she talks to me or smiles, it's never still, Always flashing in and out Whenever I'm about, And 1 wonder how she works it with such skill! KNIVES 50c 75c $1.00 Your Choice 25c T h ur sday, Friday and B aturday. They are bunched in ou r window. Pick out the good ones. We are trying to give away a few $20 gold pieces. Read sign in our south window. Newbro Drug Co. North Plain St., Butte. Largest Drug House In the State Mail Orders a Special Feature. JAMES E. KEYES, President and Gen. Manager. The Afternoon Paper Of the Great Northwest The Butte Dally Inter Mountain Established Twenty-One Years. Gives to Adver tisers Most For the Money Exclusive Safety Devices The Burlington hap equipped all its through trains with the WE'I' INGHOUSE HIGH SPEED BRAKE. What is more-it is the ONLY railroad to the East that has placed this great safety-device on all through trains. The new brake will stop a train in 30 per cent less distance than require2 with the next best brak ing appliances. Take the Burlington Route East via Billings, Denver or St. Paul-"as you like It." H. F. RUCER, Agent, a5 Rist sbadws$, Butts, Mot. N. I. SoQUR, General Agent, SIlings, Ment. AND TE TN IDE GRANNE WE Travel During,tho Wall and Winter beason The journey to the East .a Salt Lake City and along the saeres of the Great Salt Lake through beautiful Glenwood, Colorado Springs and Denver is one Of un. interrupted delight ,n winter as well ua summer. In tact, the fall and winter seasx.. ..aut 4 aew grandeur and charm to the travel scenes and Infusea an element of variety and beauty to the unsur passable wonders along the Rio Grande Western and Denver & Iio Grands lines. Through Bleeping and Dining Car service. Personwly conducted weekly excursions. eor rates or information apply to, Ticket Office W, r. MoBRD! 47 E. Broadway, Butte. Con. Agent GEORGE W. HEINTZ, .Lsslstant Ser. Pars, AgL. Balt Lake City.