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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Every Evening, Except Sunday. ITER MOUNTAIN PUBLISIINU CO. Address all mall to Inter Mountain Publishing company. ad West Granite street. Butte, Mont. Omical Paper of Silver Bow County and City of Butte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per year, by mail, in advance ....... $7 o By canrer, pet month .... ......... .S TELEPHONE NUMBERS: Editorial Rooms.........4a8- 3 ringsl Buslness Offic ........... 42l--i ring) \VEDNESDI)AY, AUt;UST 6. tor.. A CHANCE FOR THE COUNCIL. (nod citizens who claim to kinow.v some thiing of the temper and character of the city council are conlfidlcnt that there will soon be somctlhing doing in that hoady towards the Ibetter priotection of public mlorals. Some of the aldercen haive a sense of public respolnsi,ility an: a ca on science that will stimulate themn t the accomplishment of civic legilatiiii in the interest of the young men aiil youtg women of thi., town. 'I here is oon for effectivc work in that direction,. 'The bus ness men realize that the youth onf this city are in imniinent l:anger of ruin lay and night. Peculation, defalcation ;tind other crilmes arc of lconstant ocunrrcrice because of thein unrestricted temptation to which gullibl', and fast living m l are constantly subjected in liitte. lThe ablier Ien( have' it in theiir Ipowr to do much to\\;rds it' oving m oral conditiionslli in ]Butte. Tlh ,y mw hle a 'tart three week, ago, anl in order to prove till( sincerity of their inttn, tin it is about time' for thcli to raik-e another stairt. PROTECTING DUMB BRUTES. The local Inmuuane society, whi h I:r'l its :anm al election laot night, i; n;t oi the most blnificent or.ani:itioI .s hich Blutte posseses. It i aIle tiup of chtenrs wiho have in their ihearts a f.ching of c';:. Iasioni fur dunmb Ibrutes. Notilin, i. more pitiale than the. suffering of animals or more cowardly thlan the inftliction of th:.t suelcrilig by hitman beingsi. 'Ihe men who; have undertaken to .s.top brutality towards helpless animals should reccive the thanks of tile commlnity. Every enc:couragcmenit ihoiulbl be extended to theril in the effort to bring about the proper punishment of those guilty of inhumanity to beasts of burdcen and oth!r creatures. The society has received much aid this week from MIrs. E. Irene Rood, a lady wiho is de voting her life to procuring lIcisl:tioni for the protection of dumb brutes. Sevcral states have already enacted laws to pro mote that object .ad it is opied that Mlontana will promptly join in the good work. The Iutte society shoull next wliter be represented in IIrc kna ly an ii flucntial delegation. AN IDEAL PRESIDENT. Presidenlt Roosevelt is growing dlily strtiger with the ipeole. lie represenlts the principles and policies that the Amer ican nation has approved at the polls. lie possesses a capacity and a courage that have won him universal respect. lie is not a self-seeker; he does nothing with a view to ianufacturing or changing public sentiment. lie only does things be cause ie h believes it right to do them. lie is not a bitter partisan, yet no manli is a better republican than he. li I is essentially a reformer, yet the stalwarts delight to do him honor, lie has never yet toadied to \scalth, nor sought to pro pitiate the mcin lho claim to conlrol the votes of the toilers. lie treats all mene according to their ldeserts, lie they rich or poor. Ilis ex;ms:ple and his advice are decent and patriotic. Ile is an ideal president. li s aolinii.tration is a suc cess. lie lhas kept the faith and enjoys the respect of the people because their cau-e and thitir interests are his own. ANOTHER POLAR EXPEDITION. C(.apin Ble.llier, a t(anaiatl explorer, laas dcveloped the latest scheme tojreach the North I'ole, and proposes tI, put it into execution. lie favors the lelhring sea route. \\When lie shall reach ierpetual ice he inten'lx, as he advances, to establish wirel.s3 tele;raph stations at regular ili terv:ls in order that the world may be kept advised of the progress and where abouts of the expedition. To guard against loss of food supply on the returin trip, andl also prevent bcing lost, Captain HcriCer proposes to provide hiamascl with a num ber of copper rods witlh sharpelned ends, and with rings. or hooks, these to bie driven into the ice as landmarks and to support the bags and boxes of highly colndeasced food which the expedition will take aloang. The whole scheme looks good for those wlho like that sort of traveling. BEATING THE BOUNTY. In one of the wolf-infested counaties of Idaho where there are large sheep inter ests the county government has been pay ing a liberal bounty for wolf cars, and a good many rangemen have tIade more money from the bounty than front their sheep. It has but lately beenaliscovered that a very ingenious swindle has been practiced by these amen. They have gone into the manufacture of wolf ears by taking wolf hides and skilfully cutting them into ear-shaped fractions and covering the raw edges with loose hair with the aid of nmucilage. The county paid out hundreds of dollars before the trick was exposed, as one wolf hide would make a dozen pairs of ears, and quite a number of men were engaged in the new and novel industry, TAKING CARE OF VISITORS. The Inter Mountain is still of the opin ion that the Mining Congress will attract to Butte more delegates than the hotels and boarding houses can accommodate. It is doubtful whether I.oo mecn c(ould be given comfortable rooms and good board in this way without sevcrely straining the capacity of the hostclrics now open. Cer tainly 5,ooo visitors would flood the town and much inconvenience would result. The managers should begin a systematic can vass of the city to ascertain how many roomis are available before extending a wholesale invitation in this country and Europe to all iten intterested in mining and metallurgy. tutte's reputation for hospitality is in volvedt in this matter. MR. J. J. HILL COMING. Mr. James J. Ilill sill anrie in iluttl thii ..s eing. It would he pilasatt to say that a large tnlnhtr of ]cading citizens will go to t the I'uion depot to hil himnt wletme, but as Ilutte has no t'niontil depot Mr. Hill will have to tlight at the $.rtnO shack which answers for a idepot. andI make hi, way ill) town alone. .Mr. Hlill i:, do.htlhe. : at th ll h ,I: lof the railroatd men of thi. c('tiu try. lie built into Monttana the only railroad that I,,ught its ownt right of way andI hIe las done considerable to build up ;reat Falls, Ielei.a ant IUlut I. His strong; suit, how ever, is to buihl up the agriculttural rc iion.. He is stiong oi, farming as a icr ate tof reliahle toltina,. SALT LAKE DRYING UP. 'Ihere is nothing strange ahottt tthe fact that the w:ater of Salt l.ake hat, rev' teal to a lower point than ever before knowIIn. lht fat tha:t there hi:, bteen a: successIon of dry .'a;sans in the Salt Lake valley is proh:, ly i ,,t the expla, h :latio . It is the utiliationi fr irricatio, of all the rivers running into the lake that accounts for the rec,' iin of the salt water. "'the \WeVler, thear anI Jtordian rivers are nat trally large stir:atuns, w hichl formerly ttmptiel greatt totltite; of water into the lakc, nit Inov, they are in summnier dry near their imonthls, and so the lake ldepeti- for ripleui',lh el t almost solely oni the rain fall. 'IThere ii no dangite;r, however, of tilh drying utip of the lake. It is o mitles in tength and very deep ih, places:. Th-e cycle of limnited rainfall is likely ito end lon. before the situation btecotmes alarm tig. THE HANDSHAKING HABIT. Max (I'llR Ii ha discovcrel that the com mun halbit of hand shaking is going out of voguei anltllg I the motre advanced nations. 'l hcre anre many reasons why it should he abandoned, though ()'Rell's suggcested substitute is by no means an inprovemelnt or likely to he more popular except possibly in France. lie advocates in a meleting he-. tween a lady and gentleman the kissing of the former's finger tips or the back of her hand according to the degree of intimacy existing. The hand-shaking habit is an abominatioln. The bow, more or less pro nounced, is much more graceful and beyond objection on the score of sanitation. Public mien inl particular have reason to abandon the handshake, for it is at once a temptatiion to the assassin and the hardest of hard work. BUSINESS PROSPERITY. As an evidence of the conistantly im Ilrovillg business conditions in this country tunier ritpublican rule, the following state iient of failures and liabilities for the iionth of July for the past eight years is given : Year. Noi. I abilities. 29o, " ........... .... H. $ 6,9.I,85r 1901 ............... 01)7 7,o35,0,13 19o o ............... 70. 1,771,775 I`)0 ............... S 4,72, 197 1.98 ............... HS.i I0,1Or,155 114)7 ............... 9 8 7,117,7.27 i )XI ............... . I,15, 15..o ii,q 11195 ............... 9 ,133,8 InI relation to tile abovire tigurcs, thle ful lowing anthelntic statelmenlts are miade: In every reslpect the filure exhilbit for July bears testimonly to tihe prosperous can lition of trade and inliiustry. Although the capital invested has beeIn rapidly ex panding ill rcent years, there is no coot mncrsurate rise in the defaulted indcbted lness, but, on tlhe contrary, liabilities in July were slmaller than in any of the pre ced(ling t" imnths, pith thelt single excep tion of April, 0o01, while ni other July in the decadie imadle ne;ally as good anl Cx hibit. And still there are ipolitical parties and newspapers in this country that would stop the wheels of progress and 4go back to a policy of free trade, low wages and business paralysis, as insuredl by the ldent ocrats anl their fusion allies in the leS perationl of their politic:ll huniger and thirst. MINER VS. FARMER. R. 1M. Ablralns, writing fromiii Pocatello, Idaho, solicits the Inter Mountain's ad vice, and upon this advice, lie avers, "hangs his future." Mr. Abrams says he has a black soil farm and he desires to know whether or not, in our judgment, it were better for him to stick to that or turn his attention to mining. Our correspondent has placed a heavy responsibility upon us, but we will meet it as best we can in the present lights. While there are fascinating spots in the life of the miner, it is not by any means all beer and skittles with him, as Trilby used to :ay. Ile has his ups and downs, not counting those in the cage. This applies to the miner proper and the owner of the mine as well. Snares and process servers lie around the feet of both, and sometimes around both feet. There is profit in a great mine of course, but it takes money and plenty of it before any coin comes up through the shaft. Our correspondent must take all that Into consideration. If he has a "black soil farm," we should say that he has a good thing, and agri culture is a noble calling. Some of the most distinguished ancients followed It and did well. One who will occur In stantly to the reader was called from the plow to take his place at the head of the nation. Farming and politics run much in the same groove cvti. In these later dlays. Some of our wisest statesmen go to \Vashington with soil on their boots. There is nothing like a black soil farm as a steady producer unless it Is a Butte copper mine in good standing and free from the perils of litigation. Of the in dustrious black soil farmer, as of the gentleman of the Scriptures, it generally can be said: "Blessed is his basket and his store." lint he must ie a good farmer. Qluite oftet. tlhre is more in the man than there is in the land. THE TICK AND "SPOTTED FEVER." The di-tinguished lpathologists, bac teril,gists arn hugologists who have been examiling into the supposed cause of the alleged "spottedl fever" ill Missoula and Ravalli coutties have made their first re port to Governor 'Ioole. It is their opinion that the troublle arises front "some hiting insect, which travels slowly," and not front the water in the streams, as some have supposel. The investigators point the finger of sIislpicion at the tick, and are applarlently si eas ing a web of evidence aroundl that slow moving insect. While the evidence lacks miuch of being satis factory to them, they conclude their re port Nilh the statement that they are "at present attempting tot obtain data which shall confirm or delmolish" the tick theory. An imlortanlt feature of the report is the complete vindication of mosquitoes, fleas andl ledhllug. The investigators made a close study of the habits and customs of these companions of mlan, as found in Mlissoula and Ravalli, but nothing was fountd Iupton which to rest a charge qf so much as conspiracy. The muosquito is acquitted for the reason that hlie dots not contine his activities to the infected locality, but is blown hither and thither by the willtt, and, like the wind, blows and bites here lie listeth. As for tleas and Idtlltugs, they go quit for the reason that they are present throughotlt the year, andt fr,im their persistent activity, would prob ably inlfect moure than olne individual in a family were they the carriers of the diseast.." lhinillus, wvith itnfortiationl: 'The extremle isolation of cases of "spotted fever," their occasional develop ment inl localities removed many miles from the site of any previous case, and the long period existing between the death or convalescence of the last case of any one year before the development of the first case in the following year, would point to the possibility of the red blood cells of some one of the lower warm blooded animals being the normal habitat of the parasitic protozoan in that stage of its life cycle not passed within the body of somei arachnid. Of the animals within the infected region, the common gray gopher would probably best fulfill the con ditions of such a parasitism. 'This makes the gray gopher Iparticeps eriminis with the tick, with a possibility that further researches of the experts will find hiin an accomplice bIefore the fact. In the mteantime the disease is not spread ing, and the fact that it bears but little rescmbhlance to spotted fever should re assure our friends in Missoula and Ravalli counties and encourage therm to keep right on sowing and reaping as they have been doing with so much satisfaction and profit. It would do no harm, of course, to keep an eye on the tick and the gray gopher, and although the scientific gentlemen have spread a blanket of vindication over mos. quitotrs, fleas and bedbugs, our advice wouldl be to keep tip the warfare on these merry wanderers of the night all the samte. The Standard of Grangeville, I laho, sets more .store by its crops than by the mineral prospects of Thunder Mountain. Says our valuable cotntemparary "Idaho county crops this year are worth a dozen fleeting TlIhunder Mountain rushes. A good farmintg country never 'peters out,' while there are uncounted stampede linn ing district, through the \\'est where there isn't lenough pay dirt to flag a free bread wagon. Not that 'lhunuder Moun tain is that kind, for it isn't; but it still remains to be proven a steady producer, while the black farm lands of Idaho coun ty are producers beyond question." There may be something in this. Miners have a way of knowing where the glittering metal is to be found, anil the Thunder Mounttain rush is not rushing as it was. July dividends by the mining companies of the United States were, for the most part, paid bIy the glld, silver, coal and coke coinpanies. Elvet these show a heavy falling off as compared with the previous months this year. Fifty-six companies re port a total of $4,764,898. Most of the prominent companies reduced their divi dends and a few which have been paying quarterly dropped out, perhaps temporarily. The satisfaction which the copper com panies get out of the situation is that although profits have been small they have been able to pay their miners as much as when copper was higher and profits correspondingly better. Ex-Chief of police William S. Devery of New York makes the announcement that he has tno ambition to wear the shoes of Mr. Croker as the head of Tallumany hall and the boss of New York City. Of course he has not. The Inter Mountain some days ago picked out the place for Mr, Devery. It is at the head of the democratic table, the democratic candidate for president. The democratic party needs him and needs hinm badly. We have looked over the field with a deep, scrutinizing gaze and Devery is the only mlan ill sight. PEOPLE WE MEET. P PROF. ROBERT G. YOUNG, super intendent of the city schools, is up from his summer home, which is situated among the codlin moths, apple blossoms and sweet smelling clover, on the banks of the beautiful and swift running Bitter Root. Ranch life seems to agree with the professor and he looks full of vigor and in good health. "The Bitter Root valley never looked as pretty as it does this year," said the rancher-pedagague today, "and crops of all kinds are in the best of condition. The PROF. ROBERT G. YOUNG. (,,Id spring weather retarded the growth sollliewhat but the warlll summer sun of the past few weeks has turned the whole val vey Into a veritable flower garden. The applle crop and all of the hardy fruits and cereals promise an unprecedented yield. Far a summer home the hitter Root valley has no equal." Mr. Young camie up to attend to some bhuiness matters and be present at the 0meeting of the school board which was held last evening and will return to his farm and coinitence his fall plowing and butsily employ himself at the manifold duties of a farmer. 6 6 (.T)R'III:HN Montana is an agricul tural paradise this year." said lion. David G. Browne, the well-known and popular cattletan Great Hay Crop on and capitalist of Fort the Benches. Ilenton, who was in the city yesterday. "Never before have I seen the vegeta tion, so rank and the cattle so fat," lie continued. "'lay can be cut on the bentches anlywhere and the farmers and owners of stock are taking advantage of it and putting up more than they need in order to be prepared for a hard winter and a possible poor crop 4lext year. "The round-up of beef has just com .mnenced and as the prices are better than ever before, it is probable that nearly all of it will be shipped to market. Montana beef will probalbly bring a higher price than usual, for the reason that the cattle are in better condition than ever before, on account of the good grass on the ranges. Speaking of (;reat Falls, Mr. Brown said: "Great Falls is the prettiest city in the \Vest and never looked as well as it does this year. The trees in the several parks are growing nicely and covered with beautiful foliage, while Third and Fourth avenues, north, are lined with maples and well-kept lawns." OUR FREE PARLIAMENT. Letters From the People on Topics of General Interest. THE MINGING CONGRESS 1o the Editor of the Inter Mountain: Permit me to call the attention of pros .ectors to the meeting of the International tlining congress which convenes in this city on the first of next month. It is alto gether probable that there will be many men present who will either have money of their own to invest or who will repre sent.l capital and, contrary to the general belief, they are not all looking for devel oped mines. In fact there are many men ss ho, while not miners themselves are nevertheless anxious to find and willing to in vest in an undeveloped prospect that looks good to them. 'They are anxious to take hold of a prospect and by their own elforts turn it into a paying mine, not only for the profit there is in it, but also for the honor of the thing. The coming congress will not only be composed of and attended by mining men of experience, but by menl who will seek inivestment in our mines or other indus trics and, it occurs to me, that every pros pector and owner of prospects should make an cf'ort either to be present in person or to have sam;ples and a full and intelligent de.icriptiou of their properties present. I'ROS PEC'I )IR. nltte, .August 6. Corn Is King This Year. I (incinnati Commercial-Tribuie. I It is corn that is king this year, in his omantle of gold and his plumage of the colr of the suni. The voice of the calamity crasher is too far off for kicing corn to hear it, and too far for the people to lede it. It is corn that is king this year of grace i9o2. Bryan's Delusive Crowds. [Detroit Free Press.] r)emocratic mtanagers in the East are uiakiing the common mistake of attributing great political significance to the immense rowds that turn out to hear Mr. Bryan's speeches. Experience has shown that Mr. Bryan always draws large crowds, but the crowds do not necessarily mean a heavy democratic vote. Mr. Bryan will be greeted by large audiences as long as he remains in politics, because he is easily the most graceful and fascinating political speaker in the United States. Oil as a Dust Killer. (Western Mining World.) "Oil on the troubled waters" is more or less familiar as a peacemaker in tur bulent seas and now it has come to pass that oil on a dusty road is found to be of more service than the traditional road sprinkler. On the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe oil is used for a distance'of 360 miles, and as the locomotives use the same fluid for fuel-there is a delightful ab sence of dust and cinders along the whole route. On the Idaho division of the Short Line experiments are also being made with oil as a dust-layer, andt these are said to be perfectly satisfactorily. Oil has a future in more directions than that of a locomotive tank or a steamship engine room, PERSONAL.. A firm is doing business in Washington street, Buffalo, under the name of English & Irish. Still more odd is the fact that English is an Irishman and Irish is of English parentage. Alfred G. Vanderbilt is one of the most simple-minded of millionaires. He dresses always In the quietest manner and his whole manner of life shows the infltsuence of the economic habits to which his father trained him. There is trouble in Rome over Father Perosi's conducting his oratorio "Moses" in a theater. A few years ago the church regulation forbidding priests to enter a theater was revived and the priests were displeased. Now they protest that if the regulation is suspended it should be for all. The Grand Duke Boris of Russia, who is on a tour of the world and is expected at Washington shortly, is a5 years old. He is a son of the Grand Duke Vladimir, brother of Alexander ITT of Russia, and is, therefore, a first cousin of the present czar. The young noble is accompapied by a suite of officers, lie is a colonel of infantry, is said to be of a studious and scientific turn of mind and is unmarried. Robert Wotton, a commercial traveler in the Pacific states, labors under the ser ious embarrassment of bearing a very close resemblance to Tracy, the notorious outlaw. Since the latter began to lead his pursuers a merry chase Mr. Wotton has been arrested three times in as tnany different towns on suspicion that he was the bloodthirsty fugitive. Not caring to face such a perilous situation any longer he has returned to the headquarters of the firm, where he will remain for the present. Nicholas II. Torney, a wealthy New York broker who was the double of An drew Carnegie in appearance, died a day or two ago. It was his fad to live for an occasional month or so in some Bowery lodging house and then change over to the tloifman or Astor house, being equally well known in either of the places. So generally was ,,e recognized on the flow cry that regular patrons of one lodging house there always referred to him as "the regular of room 37." That was where he slept when he first made his appearance there something over ten years ago ant that was where he died. THE EDITORS. An Appreciation That Conmes Late but Is Warm All the Same. [Forsyth Times.] So we toast the editors. They are the maintainers of public morals, the hearers of burdens too heavy for others, the friends of the distressed, the foes of evil, the bul warks of the very state itself! When their business makes them more than they need for a living they place the surplus into more material so that they can upbuild their town; they counsel state and county officials and keep a reasonable quota of them out of the penitentiary; they wear a smile when their enemies hurt them most and never neglect to forget these enemies after they have damaged the journalists all they can and are ready to say quits. Everyone has a claim upon their hearts, their time, their incomes. They are mort gaged to the community in which they live. They do not need sympathy, for they can care for themselves. The time may come when the state will realize the worth of these men-what a valuable asset they are to it. Meantime, the editors will look out for themselves; they'll meet once or twice a year and get acquainted and get new ideas and get there generally. For when the universe winds up, the editors will be the last to die. They are nearer the whole thing than they may imagine. Who cause all of the crops to grow? The editors. Who make the seasons come and go? The editors. Who shape the cur rents of events? Who regulate the cle ments? Who take the place of provi dence ? The editors. Who make it rain when it is dry? The editors. Who shape the demand and supply? The editors. Who make the nabobs hungry, which raises beef and sheep to such a pitch it makes Montana ranchers rich ? The editors. Who give the people industry? The edit ors. Who mnake the state's prosperity? The editors. Who placed the metals in the ground and sent men out to scratch round till Butte and Anaconda both were found ? The editors. Who from the panic knocked the whey? The editors. Who made this happy prosperous day? The editors. W\Vo fought for good times just the same, until they hurried up and canme and now want glory for the game? The editors. Who are the source of every good? 'iThe editors. \Who want that fully understood? The editors. If so:me little benefits befall somewhere upon this msIu dalse ball who are the men who don't want them all? The editors. HEBREW MILLIONAIRES. There Are One Hundred and Fifteen in the United States. [Chicago Record-ilerald.] The Jewish World has compiled a list of Jews in America who have become mill ionaires and finds 115 of them. Chicago is credited with 13, New York 38, Phila delpia 5, Cincinnati 6, St. Louis a, Brook lyn I, San Francisco io and Boston i. Following is a list for the WVestern states, with the lines of business of the several Inin Illinois-Chicago, E. Frankenthal, tobac co manufacturer; Leon Mandel, dry goods; Simon Mandel, dry goods; David Mayer, capitalist; Edward Morris, packer; Ira Nelson Morris, packer; Jacob Rosen berg, estate; Maurice Rosenfeld, L. Schles inger, merchants; Morris Selz, shoe manu facturer; Henry Siegel, estate; Henry Siegel, merchant; I.udwig Wolff, mer chant. Illinois-Peoria, J. B. Greenhut, dis tiller. Michigan-Detroit, S. Rothschild, tobac co merchan Michigan-Marquette, N. M. Kaufman, banker; Mrs. N. M. Kaufman. Ohio-Cincinnati, Jacob H. Elsas, dealer in hops; Mrs. Charles Fleischmann, Julius Fleischmann, manufacturer; Julius Frei berg, distiller; Simon Kuhn, banker; Louis Stix, wholesale dry goods. The World says: "In all some ir5 Jews have reached the million mark out of about 4,000 millionaires throughout the states. This at first sight might seem considerably above their tue proportion, as Jews are about only one-eightieth of the population, but millionaires do not grow in the back woods, and we have therefore only. to count in the town population of the states, of which Jews form probably one thirtipth so that, from this point, they have under rather than over their due prportion." Another Week of Kodaks Card - Mounts Kodak Albums Kodak Albums We believe we have by far the finest assortment of Albums in the city, made to fit all sizes of pictures, in all shades and colors, bound in leather, board and paper. I/4 Off this Week Card Mlounts All styles and sizes, at half price this week. Eastman Kodaks At 80o cents on the dollar this week. Newbro Drug Co. log North Hlain St., Butte. Largest Drug House in the State. The Aftern oon Paper Of the Great Northwest The Butte Daily Inter Mountain Established Twenty-One Years, Gives to Adver tisers Most For the Money WINDSOR STABLES Fine, Single and Double Rigs to let at ill times. Also BUTTE TRANSFER CO. Baggage and Passengers taken to all parts of the city, csa East Park Street Telephone, 463. THOS. LRVELLE, Prop. oDIy I AIII "o 516MD[E WLOP 0I 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 con ducted weekly excursions. For rates or information apply to, W. C. rlcBRIDB Gen. Agent Tickat Office - 47 E, Broadway, Butte. GEORG: W. HEINTZ, Assisti'tt Gen. Pass. Agt., Salt l.ake City. The Best friend the Northwest Ever Had "The Road That Made tbs Northwest Famous." LEAVNS' BUTT'. For It. Paul and Dast, dely ....................: . a grea Palls local, dlly ....:U e. am ARRIV ER BUTTE. Prom St. Paul, daily....... :49 p. m. Prom Great Palls and Hel faa, dtily...............:0 p. a. rPULL NWUBOMATION PROM Clty Ttceket Uea, No dI North Main 'street, Butte . , U.nwsoa. OenerJ &geat.