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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Every Evening, Except Sunday. I LER MOUNTAIN PUBLISIHING CO. Address all mall to Inter Mountain Publishing company. :6 West Granite street, Butte, Mont. Official Paper of Silver Bow County and City of Butte. SUIISCIIT'TION RATES: Pe yea.r, by mail, in advance .......$7 So By carrier. per month .... ........ 75 TEI.EPII'ONE !'UMBERS: Editori:al Room+. ....... 4a8-3 rings) Bu~iiess Offie ...........,a8--iz ring) "l'USl)A:-.\, 'NE 21, I' THE TOO-CONSPICUOUS MAURY. F:r n the tenotr of somei of trie commenllelts of .lttnlla newspapers regarding Mr. lii:r)'s Semitnole and Flathelad club, two of w.hich touchitng testinoniials we print on this page today, the sa:dhlening im pressi i, is frteel upon us that Mr. Matry is 'iup agnain-t it." to employ a chaste coia:,e. If Mr. Maaury will bring his pro found intellect to hear on the comments of the Yellowstoe Journal and the Liv ingston Enterprise, hlie can hardly fail to lie imlpressed with the fact tha he has :een shoved to the front and is being Ierforated with hostile shafts while the Veilcd PIrophetC remain in safety in the cellar. If Mr. Malnry has that regard for his sacred person that a re a great and good matn ought to have he will inisist upon the Veiled P'rolphet is.uing forth fromn their hiding place and sharing the hoor's with hli. 'I he fierce light that beats upot a throne will soon reduce him to a bad smCelling grease spot. CORONATION POSTPONED. The indcfinite postponement of the coronation of King lidward, because of ill health, ju-t as thie festivities arc heginning to take ,sh.peC. ill cause widesCpreadl regret. Our C(iles- today g ive all the deItails that have Icben given ott regarding the king', ' illne--. Ili, majesty's physicians doubtless t regard his illness tith much concern or I they oull not have consented to alarmn the lhriti-h lpeoplle by advising a .postpone lment of the coroniation cerclmollies \hen e prepar:tionts fur the event are so far ad vance.l. lThe stricken monarch will have the sincere syimpathy of lmillion. in every part of the globe. SO RUNS THE WORLD AWAY. It is an interesting rumor th:t comes from .London of an enterprise being started there, in which the big English Cunard line of itenam hip s is directly interestcd, to bring t, tthis cuntry a lot of high class Europtc:t colonists and settle them along the li:c of the lot ,in & Maine railroad with a view of reclaiming the abanldoned farm.,t throughout New England. This may be a good place for settlers, but we cant inform the Etnglisht capitalists said to lie interc-tcd, that it does not comlipare with the millions of acres of vastly more fer tile land which will be brought into the market and under culivatiovatin hy the new irrigation law. We say this with no inten tion to injure the East that helped us pass this important measure of relief, but for general infortlmationl and because facts are facts. It is interesting to note ill this connec tion that itl this undecrtaking,the British are to engage in the worthy entcrprise of tak inlg tp al;baindned farltms in a region of Country in whlich they tllhemselves some what hastily aibandoncd farms and miili tary supplies along about Btinker I lill time, and a little later. It only goes to show that old personali. ties are forgotten between nations and that tile most aggravated and aggravating wounds will heal with the balmi of time. It is not such a long cry ill the life of governments back to the blood of ltunlk er Ilill, and now the enemy comes back to help reclaii alandoned farms in that vi citiy, and even tonight at the dinner whlliclh was to have been given in the Iall-rooln of Iluckinghlam palace sIr. Whitehall Rleid, our special emtbassa dor to attend the coronation, was scheduled to sit at tile king's table. So runs tile 'world away. In conclusion, should these abandoned New England farms not pan out as they look, and we have our apprehensions on this score, we particularly request these hligh-lass European colonists to bear in mind that the irrigation bill makes Mon tana a State which is well worth their care ful attention. MORE HARMONY. The wonderful harmony in the demo cratic party continues to break out in large red spots. Mr. Bryan is so exceedingly hlarmonious that lie could not wait for the regular time of issuing the Commnoner to help along the beautiful concord, but last night issued a "statement" to the press in which he plays a prelude. Filling in the gap in this way is what in music is termed the "harmonious interval," a sort of join ing, or patching together certain discon nected chords. In this tuneful process Mr. Bryan seizes in both hands that lovely implement of democratic harmony, the mteat-axe, and plys it in a lively manner over the bald and beetling caput and the bovine neck of the lion. Grover Cleveland who is really the chief harmonist of the happy family. Listen to tile words of affection which Mr. Bryan breathes into the public ear between the love-taps of his bloody axe: "Cleveland secured his nomination in a89s by a secret bargain with the finan ciers. This committee collected from the corporations and spent the largest cam paign fund the party ever had; he filled his cabinet with corporation agents and placed railroad attorneys on the United States bench to look after the Interests of their former clients. lie turned the treas ury over to a Wall street syndicate, and the financial member of his official family went from Washington to become the private attorney of the tman who forced the trade to sell him bonds at so$ and then resold them at s17. He tried to pre vent the adoption of the Income tax pro vision, he refused to sign the only tariff reform measure passed since the war, and while thundering against the trusts in his messages did even less than Knox has done to interfere with their high-handed methods. This administration, instead of being a fountain of democracy, sending forth pure and refreshing streams, be camllt a stagn;ant pool, from whose waters froul vapors arose-poisonous to those who lingered near. Having debauched his party, he was offended by its effort to re fo,rm aml gave comfort to the enemy. Virgiilus killed his daughter to save her chastity: Cleveland stabbed his party to prevent its return to the paths of virtue." i Here Mr. Bryan paused to take breath anid secure a fresh grip on the handle of his reeking axe. Finding his victim help less, the great Nebraskan turns upon Mr. lill, who has been in the meantime play in;, illustriously upon his harmonicon, and pays his respects in this fashion: "A fight is on between a democracy that means democracy, and a Clevelandism which means plutocracy. Every speech made by Mr. Cleveland shows clearly the odiosness of the policies for which he s:tands. We have more to fear from those who, like Mr. Ilill, indorse Mr. Cleve lawl's views Ibut conceal their real purlpose in ambnliguous language." TIhere is no need to attempt to separate these harmonious friends. FThie republican on lookers can only leave them entwined in this loving embrace. It is just possible that there is to much Wagiier in this har mony. As .umperor William said recently of tlie imethiods f modern opera mlakers: "There is to much orchestration which dri.wn. Ithe mulodies, the voices of the soloists and cnseilcles." 'There once were two cats in Kilkenney. Each thought there was one cat too many. They quarreled and they fit, They scratched and they bit. So instead of two cats there weren't any. THEN AND NOW. 'I lhe Sat;n Flr.acisco stock cxchange bilding was sold the other day for a sueit which gave each mtetmlber about $.3 .i0'. This was the seethlig center of specula tion inl the gay and gladsonme days of ininhag speculation inl California. and if aol in those stirrinlg times saoull have nroughlt a still sulficient to have given atch idlivildual nlmember fully $ ;o,aa . The Incidlent is interestintg as showing the hanged conditions in tuainilng in the \West. Evern if the Cu'omstock w:las producing as it did in thie on;anza days. it is not at ll likely tha;t there wounld he ally such vild speculation as was rife ill those early lays. I hie aniailng industry is now on a llore leKitimate Iasis that it was in the dlays iwhen the .nata lahowledl in the S.ai Fralncisco stock exianglie and menl were ruined in lal hour. Miling is dolne these days with the drill, the lhoist and the sielter ;ali less on the floor of the ex change; . L l'ortul ately for liaItle there is still a little donle by injunction. HEARST AND MOST. lPaterson, New Jersey, is tlhe hot led of anarchy ill the t'anited States. It was fromi that town that the poor dupte hailed who assassinated the king of Italy. The New York Journail has a larger circula tion tlhere than in any other city of thei samle size aroulal New York. 'Ilae recent labor troiulhles ian Paterson were the awork of Imenl whoai receive all their political and social te;aching fronl Mr. IHlarst's alleged newspaper. Johln Mlst, wlhose head as sllhaped like a live cent loaf of bread, was filnally sent to tihe penitentiary the other day for plrintingi ill his little uniknown sheet an anarchlistic editorial prior to the killing of lPrcsident McKinley. liut Mlast's paper, printed in a celler, with a circulation of two or three hlaldred copies, haos :,ever published alnything hIlf as anarchistic or diabolical as saome of the four-track edi torial vapiliriilns which have allppeared in tlhe lIhearst publications. tCriainolugists would lind in the head of Billy tile Tlualn tile samie tioallf'lrlll tionsl that are presentll in the head of Mlost. The coluanaias of his ntewsplalpers fnuraish itichl more evidence of high crimes agaillst tlhe government. If the blind golddess dispensed her favors inllpartially;I Ihearst anad half his staff of irresponsiblcs would join Most ill the lock step and bear hlina clomllpany to and fronm tile stoie pile,. Til.. ()lllaha lice knows what irrigatilon Slpclls for tile \'Wsternl counltry. Says the Bee: "Irrigation means mlore land for culti vation in the semi-arid regions and tmore land for cultivation mleans more settlers to consume the products of mill and fac tory, fromt which labor derives emplolly ment." In other words, this is still a further ex pansion of the rcpublican expansion policy. It will also expand the republican iaa joritics this fall. \Ye note with great surprise that the Veiled Prophets have still failed to come out from behind the door and indorse th2 Seminole and Flathead club. Tillt Belt Valley Times has celebrated its ninth birthday, and is a good example of what a country weekly ought to be. Oriental Logio. A nman bought three pounds of meat, and brought it home to his wife to cook for dinner and then went his way to his place of business in the bazaars. The wife was hungry and ate the meat. In the evening the man camte home and asked for his dinner. "There is no meat," said the wife, "for the cat ate it." "Bring the cat," said the man, "and a pair of scales." "Weigh the cat," 'said the man. The cat weighed three pounds. "If this is the cat," said the man, "where is the meat? And if this is the meat, where is thte cat?" PEOPLE WE MEET. M AJOR J. II. MONTEATH, who looks after the wards of the gov ernment at the Blackfoot reservation, ridicules the possibility of another Indian uprising. "We have just. as much to fear from the geysers in the National Park as from any of the Indians in Montana or the Northwest," said he, "This talk of dis turbance, because of the Indians having their hair-cut was all nonsense. It 1g mighty easy for people who know nothing of the average reservation Indian to build fairy tales about attempted risings and Im pending raids. "I'll tell you just how it Is. An Indian J. H. MONTEATH, is just like a white man in one respect. lie knows when he's well off and as long as ration-day comes around regularly he's pretty well satisfied. "To get an idea of the modern Indian, you should visit the agency on ration-day and see the issue clerk and his assistants deal out bacon, flour and tea, black tea, which glads the stomach of poor Lo. Strange, but they do not take kindly to coffee and they generally manage to trade it off for tea or tobacco. "You ought to see an old squaw's re ceptacle for the agency grub. She has a long calico sack not more than a few inches in diameter and sometimes ten or twelve feet long. When, after taking her place in the line, the issue clerk pours her pound of tea in the sack sthe ties a string around itgnd then the clerk pours in the lbans. "Then comes the salt and the squaw ties anlother knot. ()atmneal, perhais, is next and so on. WVhen she has her full uota shlle walks out of the line dragging this long sack, which resembles a stanm moth oltogna sausage. Sithe throws it across the back of her old cayuse, climbhs oil without caring much about the dignity of the climb, and hits the trail for her tr:ece. No delivery wagons on the agency. Every woman her own delivery wagon anld no fuss about it either." 'F every side of Ilumanl nature is not • presented at our oflice I would like to see the side not yet Hard Lines painted," remarked SPolice Court. Williamn F. Winn, as sistant city clerk, to a riend at police headluarters this after (101. "Now fir instalnce, yesterday I was in his rooml, with Judge Boyle when in calked a lady and unfohlded a tale of woe a which she represented her next door neighbor, another lady, as being wholly atl. She painted in vivid colors the short otinigs of her neighbor., and all the time welling with particular emphasis upon er OWil virtues. "Then she left with a toss of her head. ;he had not been gone five minutes when nother lady made her appearance. It #44' ot take long to learn that she was the text door neighbor who had just been vili. iedl by the lady who came first. "T[hen followed a tirade such as even tie jail officials seldom hear. 'I want a varrant issued against Mrs. So-and-so,' he declaredl. 'and I want it quick. She is vile creature and not fit to live in a -esplctable neighborhood. I hope that ludge Ioyie will punish tier severely.' "I sat down and prepared to draw up complaint but had scarcely got started ,hten both women appeared. 'They seemnted .o be the best of friends. They asked in he same breath that the cases be dismissed Iod made a special reluest to see that ihe matter did not reach the papers. "Now wouldn't such things vex you? Iere were two women, each of whom leclared the otlier to be 'scandalous.' Both were envious and wanted to spite rach other, yet when it came to airing their troubles in court they balked, for they were eqnally guilty. "We see many strange people and have many strange cases, but when it is a case or womaln against womnl:-"then C(oies the tug-of-war." CZAR'S DAY IS STRENUOUS. Rises at 8:30, Retires at Midnight, Spends Many Hours at Desk. (Paris Cable to New York World.) That the czar of all the Russias is no idler is shownt by the following program for hit day: Regularly at 8:30o le rises, dresses without the service of a valet and takes a cup of tea. F;otml a to io he receives in his cabinet his ministers, with whom he discusses the most urgent affairs of the hour. Breakfast follows, and then the czar busies himself with the work of the day, listening to reports and signing docu ments which are piled up each morning on his desk. Confidential reports of governors of provinces are very attentively considered by the czar, who sometimes makes notes on their margins with a blue pencil. At t o'clock the czar takes his place at the family table with the empress, and sotmetimes the little princesses. Until 4 o'clock lie gives his time to his family. H!e plays with his children, romps with them and even takes part in hide-and. seek with them. From 4 to 7 he remains shut up in his study, coming out only when dinner is served. After dinner he smokes several cigarettes, and toward midnight goes to his bedroom. Vessel in Distress. Beverly, Mass., June 24.-A large steamer was sightly early today outside Baker's island firing rockets and whistling, evidently in distress. A steam launch from Baker's island put into Marblehead with the information, which was telephoned to Beverly. It was impossible, owing to the extreme darkness, to learn the name of the vessel or to what line she belonged. MAUrY'S LITTLE CLUB. The Able Presdent Not Getting Muofl Glory Out of It. CYeltowstone Journal.] We confess to a condition of continued wonderment and surprise that sane repub lican papers in this state should take seri ous cognizance of the political myth that has been foisted on public notice in Butte under the title of The Seminole club. When a young and inexperienced politician with the savory record possessed by Presi dent Maury of the Seminole club can in duce republican newspapers to take him seriously into account as a possible factor in events political in his locality there is reason for an inquiry into the condition of the newspapers that do this. Butte knows -as should everyone else-that this Semi nole chieftain who lately cowered under the just indignation of Judge Knowles and crawled on his belly in expiation of his disreputable offense, neither has nor can have any following save creatures of his own ilk. No wonder the membership is secret and some wonder that the alleged president did not have honest shame enough to keep his name from further noto riety so soon after his affair in Judge Knowles' court. (Livingston Enterprise.) As Mr. Maury recently enjoyed the dis tinction of being disbarred in the federal court, presided over by one justice, it may be that he considers the feat of dis barring any man guilty of irregular prac tice a more difficult feat before a body of five men than before one composed of three members. But the question of whether the gentleman ever appears before the su preme court on a similar charge to the one preferred before Judge Knowles is one for him to determine. The adjournment of the last legislative assembly, and in fact its doings, are of such recent occur rence that none who read the daily pa pers have forgotten the effort made at the memorable session to increase the mem bership of the supreme court. Nor has any person forgotten who was behind the movement to accomplish the same. If the Seminole club, as Mr. Maury's letter implies, is intended solely to accomplish the ends of that man by increasing the number of justices, then any man 'who has the interest of the state at heart and who believes in the honor and Integrity of its most august body, can find excellent rlasons for not joining the Seminole club. The Enterprise believes that the re publicans of Park county will rally to the support of Mr. Carter for refusing to commit himself as a member of such an organization, and when the legal stand ing of that organization can find no other defender than one whom the federal court disl arred for irregular practice, the or ganization itself is not apt to cut much of a swath in the political field in this state. FOLLY AS IT FLIES. (Chicago Daily News.) "This picture is very much below the average," said the art connoisseur. "I hope you are not going to offer it for sale here in Paris." "Oh, no," responded the artist, "I ant going to save that for some of those American millionaires." (Boston Transcript.) ' Briggs--lunny about Harry. lie was saying only a few weeks ago he wouldn't have Maude if there wasn't another wom an in the world, and now their cards are out. Griggs-That's all right. There is an other woman in the world." (Washington Post.) "Mr. W\oodby Witte says that there are only eight jokes in the world." "I should never have suspected from his efforts to amuse," answered Miss Cayenne languidly. "that he had found so many." A County Affair. (Philadelphia Times.) The late Tom Marshall, one of Ken tucky's most brilliant wags and lawyers, was always as poor in pocket as he was rich in wit. On one occasion lie found the judicial sentiment setting strongly against hitm: time and time over did the court rule against his process of ques tioning the witnesses involved. At last, losing his temper, Marshall turned to the judge and said: "Will your honor kindly fine me $to?" "For what, Mr. Marshall?" asked the judge. "Contempt of court." "But you've been guilty of no contempt," insisted the judge. "Your honor, believe me-I never he. fore saw a court for which I had so much contempt as for this." "Enter a fine of $to against Mr. Mar shall for contempt," ordered the bench, turning to the clerk. "Thanks!" said Marshall. "And now your honor, will you lend me $10 with ssh.ich to pay the fine?" ".Mark Mr. Marshall's fine 'remitted,'" ordered the judge, promptly. "The county can better afford to lose it than I I" (Judge.) Cholly-WVhat did your father say when you tohl hitm nly love was like a broad and impetuous river? Edith--Ile said "Dam it." POLICEMAN AND LITTLE GIRL. "The richest man I ever saw," Said Little Nan to me. "Is tihe one who stands outside our school, When we're let out at three. "'lie's dressed just like the soldiers are, lie wears gold buttons, too, And he stands up so proud and straight, The way the soldiers do. "'lie always says, 'Comne, little kids, I'll take you 'cross the street,' and I guess 'cause I'm the littlest girl lie always holds mny hand. "And all the cars and horses stop lie's so big they don't dare To say 'Get up,' and drive 'em on, Because he's standing there. "lie makes believe to chase the boys, And shakes his fist and then lie laughs and laughs, and they all come A scampering back again. "Sometimes he pats me on the head And says 'Ho I little girl, You going to wait till Christmas colles To cut me off that curl?' "And one time when it rained, the street Was muddy, and I cried! lie picked me up and carried me Right to the other side. "The nicest man I ever saw," Said Little Nan to me, "Is the one who stands outside our school When we're let out at three." -Theodosia Pickering Gurison la St. Nicholas, The 'r' tat To Settle Cattle Case. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Helena, June 24.-Judge Henry N. Bake, the master appointed to make a settlement In the case of McNamara & Marlow against the Home Land & Cattle company, today filed his report. This is the cattle case in which the plaintiffs appealed to the circuit court of appeals, but which was decided against them. Will Try Deer Killer. [SPECIAL TO INTER MIOUNTAIN.] Missoula, June 24.-Arthur E. Higgins, deputy state game and fish warden, went to Hamilton this afternoon. Tonight Rus sell, who was arrested and charged with killing deer out of season, will have an examination before Justice Morris of that place. Mr. Higgins will be present to tes tify to snaking the arrest. Cowan Will Make Defense. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Missoula, June 24.-James H. Cowan of Corvallis, who was recently sued by James Hayes of that place for $30,000, charging him with the alienation of Hayes' wife's affections, is in the city and has secured the services of Marshall & Stiff to defend him in the suit. Companies Incorporated. [SPECIAL TO INTER MIOUNTAINJ. Helena, June 24.-The Hinsdale Horse company, capital stock $So,ooo, was incor porated today. A. W. Martin and H. H. Nelson of Great Falls, J. W. Chamberlain of Indianapolis and W. Ii. Hendricks of Kansas City being the incorporators. The Matson Ditch company, capital stock $3,ooo, was incorporated by Oscar Matson, Jacob O. Turi, Paul Roat, Azro Slack and F. O. Hotchkiss, all of Red Lodge. Must Pay Road Tax. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Missoula, June 24.-Complaints were filed against several citizens in the justice court of William Hayes today, alleging that they will not pay their road tax. It is understood that similar suits will be instituted against others for the same cause if they don't pay within a reason able time. The city officers insist that the road tax be paid and will go into the courts to collect it if necessary. New Church at Billings. PI'IcCIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Billings, June 24.-Flans for the new Baptist church as prepared by Link & Carter, architects, have been accepted and submitted to Billings contractors for bids. The building is to be 35 by 45 feet and of brick, with large basement, and it will be erected on the church lots on North Thirtieth street, between First and Second avenues. It is txpected that the building will cost abour $4,1oo. Fake Employment Agent. [sPECIAL 10 INTER MOUNTAIN.] Billings, June 24.-Lee Cheatman was arrested Saturday night by Officer Dulin, who captured the man while he was ap parently working a game that meant lots of money. Cheatman's scheme was to work up an interest among the unemploy ed of the city in promising to get them transportation to Kansas on their giving to him $s.5o. It was learned that he had caught about twenty men in the city by the scheme. In several instances he gave the money back after the fraud was dis covered. He was taken before Justice Mann today and demanded a jury trial. The hearing was postponed. Bitter Root Berry Crop. [SI'IECIAL. TO INTiR MOUNTAIN.] Missoula, June 24.-"The berry crop in the Bitter Root valley this year will be only one-fourth of what it should be," said Mr. Read of the Horticultural society. "The Fruitgrowers' union have decided to abandon a number of our plans to handle the crop." Mr. Read says that the farmers attribute the small crops to the plants being winter killed. In many instances the plants were not protected or mulched, and as there was but little snow last fall the cold weather affected them. The special express coaches which had been spoken for will have to be given up and the present plan is to have each grower ship to the consumers direct. Notwith standing the small crops there will be a lot of berries for the market. Supreme Court Sustains Appeal. Helenla, June 24.-The supreme court today handed down an opinion in the case of J. A. Riddell and James Suiter, doing business under the firm name of Riddell & Suiter, against the Peck Williams Heater and Ventilating company, appella:nt, which was appealed from the district court of Gallatin county. In the lower court the plaintiffs secured a verdict for $9,743.67. The defendant applied for a new trial, but this was refused. From that order and from the judgment the Peck-Williams company appealed, and the supreme court today sudiained the appeal, reversing the order of the lower court and remanding the case, with instructions to grant the defendant a new trial. Creditors After Helena Merchant. Helena, June 24.-Eastern creditors of Earl Timer, a Dillon merchant, today made application to Judge Knowles of the United States court to have his estate thrown into involuntary bankruptcy and to have the United States marshal take charge of the property in-the hands of the assignee. The warrant was issued subject to the furnishing of a $5,ooo bond by the plaintiffs and was sent to Butte for ser vice. Timer made an assignment two or three weeks ago to M. Freed of Dillon, having about $30,ooo worth of property and owing $60,ooo00. Creditors in Chicago, among them Carson, Pierie, Scott & Co., and Earl Wilson, who are represented by John A. Shelton of Butte, allege that he owes them about $5,600, and their inter easts are jeopardized. Getting Down to Dates. [New York Commercial.] Representative "Joe" Cannon, who hopes that John Y. Thompson of Illinois will be appointed a judge on the district bench, told the president a story the other morn ing in order to hastemi the appointment. "Out in Danville," he said, "I went to see a friend, and after a pleasant visit I asked him to come and see me. 'Bring your little boy also,' I said, 'for I have a pony on my farm that I Will give him.' "The gentleman thanked me, but the lit tle boy pulled at his father's coat-tails. 'Pop,' he whispered, 'when is he going to do it?'" The president laughed at the story, but did not answer the question as to when Thompson would be ,amed. Sale.. Hair Brushes Shaving Brushes We are offering these goods at 2*5 on the Sr. They are in good condition. Dis played in our south window. Newbro Drug Co. o09 North Mlain St., Butte. James E. Keyes, president and gee. e.al manager. Largest Drug Hoaue in the State. PUSH and PULL We have both; it was our push that gave us our pull with people who admire good work and prompt serv ice. It was pushing the good Wall Papers that pulled the good trade our way; and so with Sign Paint ing, Glazing, Paper Hanging, Deco rating and Picture Framing. We had to push and push hard to get the trade, and now we don't know of any one who has a strong enough pull to get it away from us. Give us a trial. SCHIATZLEIN PAINT cO. 14 West Broadway Like No Other Train There is no other train like the St. Louis Special. It is a daily train from Northwest to Southeast. Carries standard and tourist sleepers, also dining car and chair car to Kansas City; chair car to St. Louis. Runs via Billings. Shortest line, and makes fast time. H. F. RUCIR, Aged, 55 East iroadwiy, Butte. Mont. H. U. SECUR, Ceneral Agent. Billings, Mont. O N[VR R.lI GIRAND 110 GUANDE0Wt5TER N Travel Dur ng Fall and Winter Seasons. The Journey to the East via Salt Lake City and along the shores of the Great. Salt Lake through beautiful Glenwood, Colorado Springs and Denver is one of uninterrupted de. light in winter as well as summer In fact, the fall and winter seasons adds but a new grandeur and charm to the travel scenes and infuses an element of variety and beauty to tho unsurpassable wonders along the Rio Grande Western and Denver & Rio Grande. lines. Through Sleeping and Dining Car service. Personally con ducted weekly excursions. For rates or Information apply to, W. C. ficBRIDl3 Gen. Agent Tick.t Office - 47 f. Broadway, Butto. GEORGE W. IIHEINTZ, Assistsi't Gen. Pass, Agt., Salt lake City.