OCR Interpretation


The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, July 17, 1902, Evening, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-07-17/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Every Evening, Excat Sunday.
1 ER MGCLNTAINFPUSL,.I HIN CO.
Address all snail to Inter Mountain
Publishing company.
ad West Granite street, Butte, Mont.
Ofllicial Paper of Silver Dow County and
City of Butte.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Per year, by mail, in advance .......$7 So
Iy carrier, per month .... ........ 78
TELEPHiON- h'UMBERS:
Edi:orial Roonm......... 4a8-3 rings)
Buasin.a Offi-e .......... a48-it ring)
Till'RSI)AY, JULY 17, 59,n.
GREAT IS MONTANA.
Sl;e Minneapolis Times ta(cs this ap
preciativec view of Montana:
As a wealth producer, Montana has a
right to pose as one of the wonders of the
world. To the riches of the planet it has
contributed $277.ooo,ooo in gold, $35t,ooo,
noo in silver. $3t6i,ooo.oon ins copper and
$13o,o1,ooo in lead. or over $,00oo0,000oo,o000
worth of the three metals. And don't
forget the ;,tllle and sheep. With agricul
ture by irrigation added to its mineral and
livestock resources. Montana will he one
of the wealthiest states in the Union.
And do not forget that Montana is still
in its infancy as a mining state. What
irrigation and railroad development will
do for its agricultural and livestock in
terest staggers the imagination to contem
Ilate. There is every indication that Mon
tana: will not only be one of the richest
statest in tle I'niont, but the tictest state
of all,
NEW YORK'S VANISHING TRADE.
In her wail that lthe is losing her
grain trade to Canadian ports, New York
is overlookiIg Western and Southern
ports. The Mii;sotri and Mississiplpi rivers
are carrying vast fleets of grailn south
where they are shipped for New Orleans
and (Galvest'I, while TacomIa is getting
the trade of the Northwest. Tacoma alone
is now hIandlling mIore expolrt grain than
New York.
New York has been Ib tanking too much on
her bigness. elcr policy toward shippers
has always been small and illiberal. Rail
road facilities have been denied, unless
shake-down methdls were meenckly ac
ceded to. Cargoes have been loaded and
discharged only at great disadvantage and
expense. American and foreign steamship
lines have been forced to seek other ports
where freight could he handled to better
wlvantage.
No wonder New York is losing her trade.
lier mean and short-sighted policy has
done mluch to compel ant alliance between
railroad and steamship lines and the in
evitable result is seen in her vanishing
Ocean COmlllelrceC.
The logical conclusion of such a policy
will I,e that G;otham will find herself a
shell of empty sky-scrapers.
CAREER OF A CRIMINAL.
We are in receipt of this appeal:
Give us somne more facts about Tracy.
They will interest more people than the
life and services of old Balfour who suc
ceeds to the premiership of England.
Deny the truth of this statement as we
may, it will no doubt remain a truth all
the same. There Is a large popular de
mand for facts about Tracy while most
people seemn to think they know all about
the new premier that it is necessary for
them to know.
There has been some inquiry for infor
mation as to what Tracy did to get into the
Oregon penitentiary originally. The story
is soon told. Several daring burglaries
had been committed in Portland. This
was during the winter of 1899. A posse
of policemen and a detective were sent out
to locate the offenders and place them un
der arrest. David Merrill, whose dead
body was found in the woods the other day,
was suspected. lie was captured in the
house of his mother where he had secreted
himself, at the approach of the officers, in
a large bureau drawer. Iie was heavily
armed and showed fight, but was over.
powered. Ilis mother was greatly incensed
because of his arrest and blamed Tracy for
leading himi Into the path of crime. She
suggested the plan to the officers by
which Tracy was i(gptured later. A
letter was written to Tracy, purport
ing to come frontm Merrill, asking
him to come to the house. Tracy
was less alert then and fell into the trap.
The detective was introduced as a friend of
Merrill and the two took a walk to talk
over a prospective job. The stroll had not
been continued far until Tracy's suspi
cions were aroused. A locomotive was
slowly approaching. 'I guess I'll take that
train,' remarked Tracy, laconically, as he
t;aale a dash for the cab, There was an
exchange of shots between the detective
and Tracy, but the latter leaped into the
engine cab end holding lils pistol to the
engineer's head compelled him to open the
throttle and get over the track with all
,peed. The telephone was called into serv
ice and after an exciting chase the fugitive
was taken into custody by a butcher and
he and Merrill were lodged in the Port
land jail. Tracy tried to murder his guard
but later the two criminals were taken to
the state prison at Salem.
In their e,cape from prlson June 9, they
hill-:d three guards. It has not yet been
cxplained how they came In possession of
the two rifles with which they did the
bloo.iy work. The weapons were ready to
their hands when the two men, with other
prisoners, were marched to the stove
founlry in the morning to perform their
regular work. The exploits of Tracy since
th.lt time are fresh in the public mind. lie
has held up the men who were sent In pur
suit of him, Iie-has broken through cor
dons of militia. He has compelled men
and women to feed and shelter himn in his
flight, and he has not hesitated to kill
those who have refused his requests. Ile
has made the bloodhounds a laughing
stock by scattering red pepper In his own
tracks and sending them sneezing to the
rear. Iie compelled Farmer Anderson to
go to Tacoma and purchase him pistols and
amunition while he held the farmer's fam
ily as a pledge for the faithful perform
ance of the service.
One story in regard to the outlaw is that
he is a half-breed Mexican named Manuel
Albertincz. Ex-Sheriff Rose of Dillon be.
lieves that his right name is Harry Carr,
whom he arrested in r9oo for theft. This
is the opinion of others. Be this as it may,
the exploits of the man whom the public
now know as Harry Tracy eclipse in their
reckless and criminal daring any that have
been hitherto attributed to the James boys,
the Younger brothers or any other modern
desperadoes. The pursuit of the outlaw
has taken on somewhat the character of
opera bouffe except where the criminal
has given it a tragic coloring. There has
been nothing in it that is creditable to the
ofliccrs of the law or the military engaged
in it.
T1re. interesting theory is advanced that
the ldead body of Outlaw Merrill would not
have been found had not Tracy directed
pals of his in the chase where to find it.
The motive of Tracy was that he would
get a share of the large reward offered for
the finding of Merrill, dead or alive.
There is a good deal in the alleged hunt
of Tracy to bear out this theory. In ad
dition to the general uproar that the fugi
tive has created in the Northwest, the
Seattle Times and Post-intelligencer have
become embroiled over the situation. The
Times of Tuesday indulged in a four
column editorial broadside with which it
slhivered the timbers and tore the rigging
of its contemporary. As near as we can
get at the difference existing between these
newspapers in the great mass of words em
ployed by each of them, it is that one ac
cused the sheriff with collusion with the
criminal, the glittering reward of $6,ooo
being the basis of it. The other alleges
that there is no collusion and nothing worse
than "bail management." We await the
splitting up of political parties and the
clashing of creeds because of the eminent
Afr. Tracy.
MA.s must have something to complain
about. Here, for example, is California
complaining that the weather is too fine.
Listen to the San Francisco Call: "The
situation in California shows no change
worthy of especial comment. The only
condition at all adverse at the moment is
the absence of the usual summer fog along
the coast, which is rather against the pro
duction of large, fine fruit in the great
fruit countlis around tile bay. The weather
is too fine. We need rather more humid
ity and less warm, dry wind just now. No
positive harm has been done, but we would
turn out a better fruit crop if the air were
imoister and a few degrees cooler. The de
miand for our fruits this year has been first
rate, and the growers thus far have re
ceived profitable returns. General mer
chandise is also in excellent demand, even
at the current high prices, and grains are
Iringing better prices as a rule than soume
time. The banks continue to report plenty
of funds, collections are easy and failures
few and small. California has no cause for
complaint in any branch of industry." But
isn't it too bad about the weather being
"too fine?"
Tun best efforts of Colonel Lamont
just now seem to be directed against the
plans of David B. llill to make him
governor of New York and tile latter
president of the United States. Consider
ing the valuable aid he will get from tile
republicans in this matter the colonel will
be safe in counting his efforts already
crowned with success.
Ourt information is that neither Mr.
Debs nor the Rev. McGrady have stirred tile
waters or set fire to the forests of Montana
with the enthusiasm they have engendered
for socialism. Indeed, the snowstorm of
this morning is the direct result of the
heated campaign of these two eloquent and
convincing gentlemen.
THE Denver Republican has an edit,
rial on the growth of Senator Beveridge
of Indiana, but neglects to note that the
young man has expanded a great deal in
public esteem while Senator Bailey has
shriveled tip in proportion since tile latter's
unprovoked attack in the senate chamber.
OuR valued democratic exchanges will
laboriously overlook the fact that two large
wool clips sold yesterday in Montana at
16,.4 cents a pound. This kind of intelli
gence might greatly jar Mr. Cleveland if it
reached hint.
Is TeIIIsr no womllan in Oregon or Wash
ington with sufficient nerve to go out and
capture Tracy? We hear a lot of the cour
age and valor of women in times of great
emergenc1. Now is the time for them to
prove it.
_.
LET us conclude that pool rooms are
simply annexes to Sunday schools and the
Salvation Army, and let it go at that.
Sport.
[Life.]
"Autormobiling is not likely to endure as
a sport."
"No; people are already so shy that it's
more a matter of luck than skill when any.
body Is run down."
The Unfashionable Thing.
[Philadelphia Press.]
"Now," said the society woman's ht~)
band, after the stork's visit, "what shall
we name the baby ?"
"I was thinking," said the society wom
an, " we might name him 'Fido,' or some
thing like that, so that when we are
obliged to mention him to strangers they
will think he is one of those fashionable
pet dogs.'
PEOPLE WE MEET.
E I AM anxious to see the work of,
a organizing the republican clubs oft
the county of Silver Bow begin at onci
and go forward with enthusiasm," said;
John N. Kirk.
The eloquent young attorney has bean
named by President T. J. Porter of the
State League of Republican clubs to act
as committeeman of this county, vice the
late WV. II. DeWitt, and he has already
taken the steps to come ia touch with
the local affairs of the republican club
and begin active work for the coining
campaign.
"It is not so much a campaign measure
as it is one of sensibly arranging for
coherent organization among the clubs td
the state," said Mr. Kirk. "In this good
state we have a bright prospect for the
best republican organization of the West.
JOHN N. KIRK.
We have men of ability and enthusiasm
and the club of the county of Silver Bow
should, of course, be one of the leading
clubs of the state.
"The league of clubs already has a large
membership and it is fulfilling the promises
which accompanied its organization. It is
designed to bring to the front the men
of this state-young and old-who are
feeling the impulses of patriotism in these
splendid years of national greatness and
widespread prosperity and who desire to
I identified with that party which stands
for a continuation of the present good
times.
Mr. Kirk was in consultation today
with prominent republicans of the county
and the work of solidifying the organiza
tion is well under way. The enthusiasm
of a magnetic county commnitteeman is
shared by all republicans of the county
and the movement so auspic:ously ,begun
will Ie pushed with vigor to splendid suc
cess.
SPEAKING BRIEFLY,
[Boston Transcript.] C
When a man eccomes great his enemie.s
prove that he is also human.
The modern heroes are men who marry
clever women.
Life is a laddler with slippery rsounds.
Every man should be able to support hisi
wife-a woman lives on flattery. "
Life is only a short story, but its cross
roads make a long novel.
Marriages are union-made.
The greatest sacrifie we make to science
is our ignorance.
It takes time to ibe brief.
When science makes a discovery estab
lished religion says: "I told you so."
Patience is a virtue-until it becomes a
vice.
T)uty calls ---and we listen.
That our sins are overlooked is, in the
end, our worst punishment.
There is always somec substitutes for
those you have killed.
It is strange that the ancient philos.
ophers should at their early age have ar
rived at such wonderful truths. and shet
we, at this late date, should still be haik
ing the same nonsense.
Shell Game's Origin.
(Chicago Inter Ocean.)
The modern "shell game," as practiced
in various forms by sharpers, is derived
from the Hopi Indians of the Southwest,
according to Dr. George Dorsey of the
Field Columbian museum. In a lecture
before the students of the University of
Chicago yesterday I)r. l)orsey said that
this tribe of redskins originated the game,
and that other Indians received it from
the Ilopi and gradually worked it into
games of white men. ..1
The scienctist asserted that he had dis
covered the origin and meaning of certain
signs which have long baffled anthropolo
gists. These signs upon adobe houses were
thought to be a record left by the mature
Indian, but Dr. l)orsey declares they *are
nothing more than ,marks made in the soft
mud by the llopi children, and mean ab
solutely nothing.
The professor threw several pictures
upon a screen showing the Hopi snake
dances, which last nine days. The Indians
believe the reason snakes do not bite them
is that they never handle a reptile when
it is found coiled up. lie further said, to
the amusement of his hearers, that there
was a tradition among the Indians that
if a white man should look in upon the
snake dances which are held within the
adobe houses lie would swell up and burst.
"These Indians," he declared, "recognize
seven directions-north, cast, south, west,
up, down and here."
Brutus's Little Joke,
[Portland Oregonian.]
"Brutus," said Cassius, when Marc An
tony had mobilized two or three corps of
legions, and got his eight-inch rapid-fire
guns into play, "I have no longer any
stomach for war."
"Well," replied Brutus, after his custom
ary five minutes for thought, "having no
more casus belli, we might as well lay
down our arms."
And it took Cassius another five min
utes to figure out the deadly entendre that
lay in the words of the noblest Roman of
them all.
Heroic Treatment.
[Chicago Record-Herald.]
"I'm afraid," said the doctor, "that we'll
have to give your son heroic treatment."
"Ma," the old gentleman who had been
reading about the conditions in the Phil.
ippines called downstairs, "bring up the
syringe and a pail of water with you."
Two Great Men,
[Chicago Record-Herald.]
" Bandit Tracy ought by this time to be
entitled to congratulations from Pat
Crowe.
OUR-MAWY ABROAD.
[ Wallgt10 Post.)
A 5-cent cigar his been named for Mary
MacLane. The purchasr of this partic
ular weed will hive to place the lighted
end in their moutah in order to get the full
benefit of the nomenclature.
(New York Evening Sun.)
The West is very much excited over the
Eastern triumphal literary progress of
Miss Mary MacLane. Hence the "Limer
Ick :"
There was a young woman of Butte,
A wild; woolly Western galoot,
She said, Damn ! damn damn
I'm a genius, I am "
And Chicago said, "Isn't she cute?"
[Boston Herald.]
Miss Mary MacLane is quite contrary,
but her "starved soul" is marching on
just as if she had been well fed.
[Salt Lake Tribune.]
While Mary MacLane is waiting for the
devil to come to her, she might try Mr.
Tracy.
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
[Chicago News.]
It is war to the punch when railroads
begin to cut rates.
A woman is a good listener when she is
expecting a proposal.
One can't judge a man's character by his
hat as it's frequently put on.
Some men voluntarily join the ranks of
the bendicts, and some hive to be drafted.
It's not so much what a man says as the
tone of voice in which he says it that
counts.
If you don't know on which side of your
biscuit the butter is drop it; the top side
is butterless.
Kentucky's New Triumph.
[Cleveland Plain Dealer.]
They have an onion field just outside of
Louisville that promises a yield of ao,ooo
bushels, and Louisville is justly proud of it.
They go out to it in droves every pleasant
evening, and often when the moon hangs
low and misty, and the death damp rises
from the soggy fields, and the ants are
abroad, Editor Henry Watterson gathers
here, and in the midst of the scented field
weeps over the gloomy outlook of his be
loved country.
The I.ouisvillians claim it is the biggest
onion patch in the world, but really they
shouldn't breathe it to a living soul.
The Summer Girl.
[W\oman's Home Companion.]
It is when the summer heat is most In
tense that the smart girl best reveals her
cleverness. Then is then time for light,
dainty effects, for telling shades and con
trasts, for artful and artistic touches. The
smart girl realizes that to produce these
effects she must know herself thoroughly.
She must be able to see herself afloat,
afield, on the links, or in the wooded lane,
and to appreciate just what is necessary to
make the picture complete. It is then that
touch does It-that magic touch of taste
which can render the old new and change
the familiar into a bewitching surprise.
Heavy Lifting.
[New York Times.]
"The great advantage of my system of
physical culture," said the professor, glib
ly, "is that it is all light exercise with ab
solutely no heavy lifting."
"No. heavy lifting, eh?" retorted the
puny man. "Nevertheless, I see by your
circular that the pupil has to raise $So
at the second lesson."
Utterly baffled, the mighty man with the
John L. Sandow shoulders stole away.
Briefs from Billvifle.
[Atlanta Constitution.]
I'lowing beats poetry all hollow; there's
some hope of harvest in it.
Many of our leading poets and novelists
have signed contracts to pick cotton. They
are at last resolved to do some good for the
country.
It's hot weather, brethren; but hot
weather on this earth is preferable to the
prospect of it hereafter so let us be thank
ful:
The Fact Too Much for Agassiz.
[Boston Christian Register.]
Senator Frye told Agassiz that he had
caught a speckled trout weighing eight
pounds. Agassiz told him speckled trout
never attained that weight. For answer
Senator Frye caught a nine-pound speckled
trout and sent it to Professor Agassiz, who
replied in a telegram:
"The science of a lifetime kicked to
death by a fact."
A Result of Higher Criticism,
[New York Times.]
'I hear E. Z. Life says he is ready to sit
in sackcloth and ashes. Do you think he
can mean it ?"
"Undoubtedly," answered the man who
knew all about such things. "Only he
means broadcloth and cigar ashes.'
A Comparison,
I'd rather lay out here among the trees,
With the singin' birds and bumblebees,
A'knowin' that I can do as I please,
Than to live what folks call a life of ease
Up thar in the city.
For I really don't 'xactly understan'
\Vhere the comfort is for any man
in walkin' hot bricks and usin' a fan.
And enjoyin' himself as he says lie can,
Up thar in the city.
It's kinder lonesome, mebbe you'll say,
A'livin' out her day after day
In this kinder easy, careless way,
Ilut an hour out there's better'n a day
Up thar in the city.
As for that, just look at the flowers
aroun'
A-peepin' their heads up all over the
groun'
And the fruit a-bendin' the trees way
down;
You don't find sech things as these in
town.
Or, ruther, in the city.
As I said afore, sech things as these
The flowers, the birds and the bumblebees
And a-livin' out here among the trees,
Where you can take your ease and do's
you please
Make it better'n the city.
Now, all the talk don't mount to snuff
'Bout this kinser life a'bein' rough,
And I'm sure if's plenty good enough,
And, 'tween you and me, 'taint' as tough
As livin' in the city.
-James Whitcomb Riley.
News
The 1 itat
Charged With Criminal Assault.
'sPEaczAL To tTERa MOUxTAIN.]
Missoula, July 17.-Edgar Fawcett, aged
aS years, is in jail at Stevensville, having
been arrested on the charge of assault on
the 7-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
F. J. Tillman, who resides on Eight-Mile
creek.
Miles City Cattle Shipments.
[ISEcIAt TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Miles City, July 17.-James Sipes will
leave Fallon tomorrow in charge of it
cars of cattle for Cato & Johnson and it
cars for L. W. Stacy & Co. Stacy's
cattle have been running on the Red
Water. Thomas Cruse and John T. Mur
phy are rounding up on the north side
and will ship about 1,ooo head of cattle
from Fallon on the 8th of next month.
Jury Acquits Buffington.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Red Lodge, July 17.-Welsh K. Bufing
ton was tried by a jury yesterday in the
district court on a charge of assault in
the second degree, alleged to have been
committed May 8 on C. W. Pederson.
The jury thought that the evidence was
insufficient to convict upon and therefore
acquitted the defendant.
Fails to Identify Kilbride.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Helena, July 17.-John Kilbride was
brought to Helena yesterday and confront
ed with John Mathison, who was shot and
robbed near Basin a few days ago. Mathi
son identified Kilbride as the man whom
he suspected of taking his harness at
Butte, but could not identify him as the
man who committed the murderous as
sault upon him.
Bunch of Burglars Jailed.
[BPECIAL TO INTER MOUOTAIN.]
Glendive, July 17.-Special Constable G.
D. Kirkland of Ridgelaw and D. A. Cole
yesterday brought up from Sidney John
Miller and Fred HIumphreys and lodged
them in the county jail. They were ar
rested at the Bickford ranch for break
ing into the house of G. F. Arkle, io miles
from Sidney, on July II and stealing
clothes, a revolver and a rifle.
Dies of Wounds.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Glendive, July 17.-T. C. Cotter died
Tuesday night at It o'clock from the ef
fects of wounds in his right leg, which
he received last Wednesday by accidental
ly discharging a revolver from his pocket.
Mr. Cotter's wife, who had been on a
visit in Chicago, arrived home Saturday
and was at his bedside. The remains
were embalmed and sent to Chicago.
Woolgrowers Change Date.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Billings, July 17.-Secretary Logan says
that the date for the annual meeting of
the Central Montana Woolgrowers' as
sociation had been fixed for August 26,
to convene in the city of Billings at io
a. m. The original idea of holding it in
connection with the irrigating meeting in
September has been abandoned, as it was
feared that too few woolmen would be
here at that time.
Epidemic of Insanity.
[SIPCIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Miles City, July 17.-Insanity seems
epidemic at Custer at this time of the
year. Five cases were sent to the asy
lum within the past two months. The
next case is that of Charles Lambert,
who took a horse from the hitching rail
at Tremblay's, was gone 14 days and re
turned the animal, it is said. Since his
arrest his actions have led the jail au
thorities to seriously question his sanity.
Child Fatally Scalded.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Great Falls, July 17.-The infant child
of John McIntosh was fatally scalded last
evening. The baby was put to sleep on
a cot while the mother did some cook
ing. She had just removed a pot of
boiling water from the fire and placed
it near the child and was attending to
other duties, when the baby woke up,
rolled from the bed and fell head fore
most into the kettle.
Deputy on Wild Goose Chase.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Missoula, July 17.-Excitement ran high
in Missoula for a few hours yesterday
when it was learned that a Mrs. Yates,
living at the home of Charles Hanson,
in South Missoula, had gone into the
hills with the determination to kiy her
self. As she did not return, the sheriff
sent Deputy Sheriff Kemp to search for
her, and going up Pattee canyon for 16
miles, he found her picking huckleberries.
She got into the buggy with him and
returned home.
Billings Wool Market.
[SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.]
Billings, July 17.-If Mrs. R. S. Hunt
ley of Helena accepts the bid of Hecht,
Liebman & Co. of I3. cents for her clip
of 112,ooo pounds, which was wired her
yesterday, public sales on the Billings mar
ket will foot up to 146,000 pounds. The
top price reached yesterday on the pub
lic market was I5ΒΌ cents, and all buy
ing was done this afternoon at the North
ern Pacific. C. M. Bair's clip of 400,000
pounds was sold at private sale to Silber
man Bros. of Chicago at 16 cents.
Hints to Girls.
[Harper's Bazar.]
A pretty gift for a traveler, and one
that combines sentiment with both con
venience and taste, is a little safety ink
stand of silver. It is a heart of the metal
highly polished; a heart-shaped lock fits
down with a spring into a tiny heart-shaped
clamp, needing release before the lid
springs up to permit the use of the ink.
A pleasant drink for young girls' lunch
eons is made from orange juice treated
with fruits. The juice is served in tall
glasses, and is undiluted, but thoroeul.dy
chilled. Into each glass are dropped four
thin slices of banana, one or two dice of
pineapple, a cherry or berry, as Is season
able, a Tokay grape cut and seeded, and
the merest pinch of sugar, with, ff it is to
be had, a very little juice of the grape
fruit. This is intended to be sipped
through the courses, anl no other drink
need be served.
As Explained.
[Chicago News.]
Customer-Have you any tramp cider ?
Grocer--Tramp cider?
Customer-Yes. Cider that has never
worked, you know.
No Substitutes
In Drugs
With us our prescriptions are filled
with fresh drugs that are absolutely
pure and compounded with the utmost
care. We have a reputation to maintain
in this direction and take no chances
in the filling of your prescription. We
guarantee both quality and quantity In
all our goods.
Special Sale
French 'Quill Toothpicks, two packages
for Sc. One large package, too picks,
85c.
Newbro Drug Co.
o09 North ftlan St, Butte.
James E. Keyes, president and gea.
e.al manager.
Largest Drug House in the State.
Tell the
Hello
Girl
To give you number 69 when you
want best Wall Paper,the best Paint,
the best Painters, the best Signs,
the most competent Artists, or the
most expert Decorators. It will pay
you to associate the above things in
your mind with the No. 69. Re
member that is the 'phone num
ber of
SCIATZLEIN PAINT CO.
14 West Broadway
WINDSOR STABLES
Fine, Single and Double Rigs to let at
all times. Also BUTTE TRANSFER
CO. Baggage and Passengers taken to
all parts of the city. 12a East Park Street.
Telephone, 463.
THOS. LRVBLLB, Prop.
p IGRAND
D[NV
Travel During
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 the
unsurpassable wonders along the Rio
Grande Western and Denver & Rio
Grande lines. Through Sleeping and
Dining Car service. Personally son.
ducted weekly excursions. For rates
or information apply to,
W. C. rtIBRIDU
Gen. Agent
TIcket Office -
47 E. Broadway; Butte.
GEORG' W. HEINTZ.
Assista.tt Gen. Pass. Agi.,
S L City.
AT
The Best Friend
the Northwest
EIver Bad
"The Road That Made the
Northwest Famous."
LEAVES BUTT,
Per It. Paul and Zeat,
dely .....................1:30 p. m.
Dreat Falls looal, dally....ltS a.L m.
ARRIf Es BUT'IT.
From Ilt. Paul, daily....... :41 p. m.
From Great Falls and Hel
ena, daily............:.....950 p. M.
FULL INIORMATION FROM
City Ticket OBp, No. 41 North Mains
t.e.t, Butt. ,. Dawson, usoariJ
&gent.

xml | txt