(Picture by Inter Mountain.)
"H'ELLO, BILL," AND "WE STAYED HOME" WERE THE BANNERS THE ELKS' RECEPTION COM
BUTLER BEATEN BY
PRISONER IN JAIL
UNHAPPY MAN WHO DECLARES HE
HAD DONE NOTHING TO WAR.
RANT ARREST IS IN BAD.
SI W. J. Butler, once a policeman in Chi
cago, but now a miner in this city, received
an unmerciful beating in the city jail
about I o'clock this morning. He was ar
rested early in the'night on a charge of dis
turbing the peace of North Main street,
but informed the officer. who took him
In that he was not guilty. He also, told'
judge Boyle today he had done nothing
except call an officer to arrest two men
'were fighting. .'"Wen, the men saw
. pli.ceman coming," said. bhe, "they rn
through a saloon and escaped, Then some,
other man pointed me out as one of the
pair and the officer arrested me. I had
mot done a thing. After I was locked up
in the jail another' prisoner knocked me
down and kicked me before I could get
Judge Boyle released Butler on a bond
of $io. The prisoner whem Butler says
kicked him is out on a bond of $25 for
another offense, but will also be charged
with assault on Butler.
BUTTE Y. M. C. A. MAY NOT
HAVE TO WAIT LONG NOW
Looks as if Something Would Be )'ono in
Work cf raising Funds for That
The board of directors of the Butte
Y. M. C. A. invited many of the leading
business men of the city to meet with
them in their rooms last Tuesday evening.
The board had decided that as soon as a
suitable location could be secured for gym
nasium, hath rooms, reading rooms, etc.,
they would procure the necessary equip
ment to carry on the work. Although the
I board is already composed of the busi
Butte Labor News.
PEOPLE MUST OUII
BIG MILLS HAVE SHUT DOWN AND
HALF THE POPULATION MUST
SEEK WORK ELSEWHERE.
[BY ASSOCIATED PE.R S.]
New York, August 16.-The population
of New Hartord, as the result of an or
der issued by the cotton duck combination
to shut down the Greenwood mills there on
September r, for an indefinite period, has
begun in earnest, no less than seven hun
dred people having left the town inside
of two weeks, says a Winsted, Conn.,
special to the World. About the middle
of next month it is stated that fully one
half of the population of the place, which
is 3,500, will have left.
Placards reading: "Closing out busincss
and to rent," are already in store windows,
and "for sale" signs are tacked on property
everywhere. In the district known as
"Dublin," where seseral hundred of the
mill operatives lived, there remains but a
Business men already feel the effect and
are planning to locate elsewhere. Truck
men, however, are doing a big business
hauling household goods to the railroad
station day and night.
The Greenwood plant is to be removed
to Tallahassee, Alabama, where, according
"KuthNG O ALy-B0 ILED BEERi'.'
Ov rdl oml , . GalUlok
ness men of the city they thought best to
consult with others, that once the work is
commenced there will be no hitch in the
The support received at this meeting
gives the board the assurance that the pro
ject will be a decided success. It was the
unanimous opinion that rooms where the
working' men of Butte could spend their
leisure time pleasantly and profitably
would not only be of advantage to theme
selves but to every citizen. Committees
were appointed to take charge of the varl
ous branches of the work necessary and
as soon as these make their final reports
and rooms can he secured the work will
Down Church Als lIs
Preaching at Shaffer's chapel A. IM.
E. church, Platinum and Idaho streets at
Ii a. m. by Rev. A. Wagner, and at 8
p. m. by the pastor. Sunday school at
2:30 p. nm.
Unitarian service at Good Templars'
hall Sunday, ii a. nm. Lewis J. Duncan,
minister, will lecture; subject, "The Ef
fect of Belief on Character."
South Butte Presbyterian church, Rev.
J. M. Settle will preach on Sunday morn.
ing at II a. m. Sunday school at as 15,
C. M. Carroll, superintendent ; Christian
Endeavor at 7 p. mn. Captain Dutton will
preach at 8 p. in. Ladies' Aid Society
will hold a meeting in the church on W\ed
nesday afternoon and evening and will
serve ice cream and cake.
Mountain View M. E. church, Quartz
and Montana streets; Alfred II. Hlenry,
pastor. The services will be especially ap
propriate to the opening of another year.
Mr. Henry will preach morning and eve
ning. Mrs. T. J. Flavin of Portland, Ore.,
will sing the solo.
Pentecostal City Mission, 77 East Park
street. The convention continues to
August 2o. Services Sunday at Sutton's
Broadway theater at 2:.o and 7:3n p, m.
Services at Mission hall. 2:30 and 7:30.
led by David W. Witham, assisted by
Evangelist Aaron Hart, Miss I.. l.cach,
Brother Hawley and others.
to an alleged statement of the Mount
Vernon Woodbury Cotton Duck company,
manufacturing can be done more cheaply.
The business was established in Ilartford
CHICAGO STREET CAR
MEN HAVE AGREEMENT
New Wage Scale as Accepted by Officials
Is Vastly Better for Men on South
[BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
Chicago, August 16.-A wage agreement
asked by the emiployes of the South Chi
cago City railway was signed last night
by the representatives of the company.
The new schedule goes into effect at
once and hereafter the men will be paid
semi-monthly, instead of once a month.
The scale was seventeen and one-half
the first year, eighteen the second year,
eighteen and one-half for the third, and
nineteen cents after the third year. The
new scale is eighteen cents for the first
six months and twenty cents after the first
GOLD LEAF MEN AT NEW YORK
Manutacturers Ueclde to Utter the
Strikers $18 a Week.
[IY A$SOIArTED PReSS.]
New York, August z6.-A conference of
gold leaf maunfacturers of this coun
try have just been held here, to de
vise a plan of action regarding the gold
beaters' strike. About forty firms in New
York, Boston, Philadelphia and other cities
A motion will be made at this meeting
to offer the strikers $18 a week.
IN BIG GUM BOOTS
THAT'S WHAT IT FELT LIKE TO TEIl
PANIC-STRICKEN MONi GUMt-4,I
WHO SEEKS A DOCTOR,
Jerry Mlontgomery, a mincr, had 6 bhd
time this.storning, all due to somclhicg
that haplied to his left ear. When be
awaked Arly in the morning he discow
ered that there was something in the edr.
lie made the discovery through the wi'
gling of the creature, which was evi
dently alive. 1
The wriggling was uncomfortable, and
Montgomery conclutded to empty the c4.
So he held his head sidewise and sho k
it. The thing did not come out, hot
ver. Then Montgomery shook his he4d
very violently and pounded it on the pohert
side, swearing all the time profuselyt 'ld'
All that only made the thing in his
ear wriggle anld crawl and .-kip with
greater alacrity, and Montgomeiry count
ed i6 handsprings that it took brtwcci
A Ihinocerous in Gurl Boots.
About this time hsoiitgomery bega:n I
grow anxious, particularly when he diF
covered that the creature instead of com
ing out was going in further. In a panic
of anxiety and haste he put a hand
kerchief around a pin and began to reach
for the animal, which had now become
the size of a rhinoceros and seemed to
be rind in large gum boots.
Montgomery found his reach about n
block and a half short, and his anxiety
was increased by the fact that as he
poked around, the thing in his ear re
treated farther and farther into his head.
Iie could hear the thing's boots go thud,
thud, as it raced away, and his anxiety
changed to terror, lie felt that his ear
drum was in danger, ald lie hurried oit
of the house and made a bee-line fo
the police station looking for the citj
doctor and aid.
A Cimex Lectularius.
tut the doctor was out, and Sol l.evy,
the jailer, sent oult for another doctor,
who came in and operated on the ear
with instruments made for that purplosg.
After the physician had fished for awhile
he drew out a ctimex Iectularius in a
good state of preservation, but without
any gutm boots on.
'lThe cimex looked to he about 65 years
old and had bright red hair and Dun
deary whiskers. It was lively when
brought out and tried to crawl away.
In its left vest pocket was a memorantln
showing that it voted in the Seventh iWi l
and was native horn; also that it be
longed to the citmex's union and was in
The doctor pinned It on s card and
marked it "Ceomix lectularius. Captured
after a desperate struggle," and Sol Levy
filed it away in the records. tBut when
Sol was making the proper entry in the
register, he wrote: "John Montgomery
caime in at 7 a. m. and had a bedbud
removed from left ear."
WHAT THEY DIDN'T DO0
WAS NOT WORTH DOING
1. O. O. F. Were Out to Columbia to
Have a Good Time and They Are
the Boys Who Know How.
Columbia Gardens was a jolly place yes
terday while the Odd Fellows and their
friends were holding their picnic there.
The Odd Fellows' picnic was one of the
outdoor successes, in the way of an en
tertainment, of the summer. Ilundreds of
people attended it, and the (;ardens was
the scene of gayety and festivity.
The picnic was given jointly by the
I. O. O. F. and the Rebekahs. The fea
ture of the (lay was the athletic sports
and games. hiandsome prizes were award
ed the winners of the contests, and they
were all fine exhibitions. Many of the
picknickers entertained themselves by
dancing in the handsome hall.
The Odd Fellows' club beat the Walk
erville Pets in a game of baseball with
a score of 20 to nI, in a hotly contested
game. In the tug-of..var, the Enterprise
lodge beat the Ridgley, Washington and
Olive Branch and won the $n5 prize,
The contests were interesting and t ie
number of entries large.
The ladies' wood-sawing contest was
won by Mrs. J. Hayden, and the second
prize was awarded to Miss Ollie Nichol
Mrs. Ilayden wis also successful 'a,
the most rapid and accurate nail driver.
Mrs. P. C. Dean received the second
The ladies' egg race of 50 yards was
won by Mrs. John Henry, and Mrs. P. C.
No More Dread of the Dental Chair.
New York Dental Parlors
Permanently Located In Butte. Employ Modern
Method ded.rn Applladees and lMoaerin Men,
The New York Dentists Do the Largest Den.
tal Busilness in: AmReica.
Be Sure You Are In Our Office. Over Symoins'. Opposite Postoffice.
Teeth extracted and filled absolutely without pain by our late scientific meth.
ids. No sleep-producing agents or cocaine. These are the only lental Parlors in
Butte that have the patent applianees and ingredients to extract, fill and apply gold
crowns and porcelain crowns, undetectable from natural teeth, .:rdi warranted for
ten years, without the least particle of pain. Gold crowns antd teeth without
olatcs, gold filling and all other dental work done painlessly and by specrialists.
Gold Filling.... $1.00 Gold Browns... $5.00
Silver Filling.....50c Bridge Work.... $5.00
Full Set Teeth.......................... $5.00
A IProtective Guarantee Given With All
Work for Ten Years.
We will make a specialty of gold crown and bridge work: the most beautiful,
painless and durable of all dental work knownt to the profession. Our name alone
vill be a guarantee that your work will he of the best. We have a specialist in
each department. Best operators, best gold workmen and extractors of teeth; ig
fact, all the stuff are inventors of m:rodern dentistry. We will tell you in advance
exactly what your work will cost, by free examn:lation. Give us a call and you
will find we do exactly as we advertise.
New York Dental Parlors
80 W. Park, Over Symons' Dry Goods Store, Butte, Montana
Hours'.8.30 a. m. to 9 p. m.u Sundays, 10 to 4
The Biggest Circus in the World Exhibits in Butte Sept. 4
. . eROS
WORLD'S GREATEST SHOWS. CHANCE
TH2E ONLY TO
W TE I
H COST LAST
GIR FFE AFF
KNOWN TO EXIST WHEN
IN THE HE IS
ENTIRE WORLD. i iON1l
WAS THE PRICE EYES
HE COST. WILL
NOT A MILLION, NEVER
NOR A MILLION SEE
TIMES A MILLION ANOTHER
COULD BUY ANOTHER.
1000 PEOPLE. 500 HORSES. 65 DOUBLE LENGTH CARS.
100 CAGES OF WILD ANIMALS. 12 ACRES OF TENTED WEALTH.
30 ELEPHANTS. 20 CAMELS. Enormous STREET PARADE
300 CIRCUS PERFnRMERS. OF 30 SUB-DIVISIONS.
3 RINGS. "2 R"To.G Es. $3,700,000 CAPITAL INVESTED.
1-4 MILE RACE TRACK. $7,400 ACTUAL DAILY EXPENSE.
Every Act a New and Original High-Class Feature.
JOHN O'JRIEN'S LAITEST AND GRI.ATESTl Sl'CCESS.
THE EQUINE BALLET MILITANT
Most Gorgeous Hlorse Spectacle Ever ('reted.
CAPT. WEBB'S FAMOUS JUGGLING SEALS
Morme 'Than Half of All the Elephants in America ITrained in an Act Never Seen
Until This Year.
Sixty Acriali.ts, introducing the World-famous lligh Wire G(ymnasts, the Ilullo
way trio, aind the greatest of all European Aerialists.
The DUNBARS and the BANVARDS
Sixty Acrobats in one magnificent congress, healled Iy the Great Nelson lamily.
Thirty (;reat Ride r presenting the Greatest ('omlpanly of Famlous IIorsem.en
and lHorsewomen Ever Organized. Twelve Menage Riders nof International Renown.
Forty Famous Fun-Making Clowns. 50o Musicians. 'Thrilling lRo :nii Ilippo
Big New Free Street Parade in Thirty Sections Every Morniing at to O'clock.
One 5oc Ticket Admits to Everything YChildren nder
Special Cheap Excursions on all Railroads.
Two pcosmm'"'.° Afternoon at 2; Night at 8
BUTTE, THURSDAY, 8BPTEMBER 4
Reserve numblllered seats and admissionl show clay at the Newbro I)rutg Co., rug
North Main street. Unlike other shows, prices at downtown office are exactly the
saime as charged at regular ticket wagon on show grounds.
Will also exhibit at Missoula Sept. r; Great ialls Sept. r; Ilelena Sept 3;
ozreman Sept. 5; Billings Sept. 6.
Dean came in second.
I ne So-yard dash for Rebekahs was
won by Mrs. A. J. (illis. Mrs. Schrader
was awarded the second prize.
lThe 5o-yard dash for girls under i5
years was won by Ollie Dillon; May
Skelley, second, and l.oretta Sherlock
The foot race of so yards for boys
under Iz years of age was won by
Charles Fiddey; Harry Bond, second; A.
The blindman's wheelbarrow race was
won by Thomas Donnelly.
The fat men's race of too yards was
won by A. Gemmell, and J. II. Martin
came in second.
Thomas D)undon captured the prize in
the zoo-yard dash, free-for-all. D. Sul
livan of Anaconda won second money.
The zoo-yard (lash for Odd Fellows was
won by J. McDonnell, with John Bond a
The so-yard sack race was won by
The running broad jump was won by
I). A. Sullivan, who crossed the bar at a
height of I8 feet and four Inches; The
second prize was awarded to S. M. Em
mons, who jumped 18 feet and three and
a quarter inches.
The running high jump was won by S.
M. Emmons. The gccond prize was
awarded to C. W. W ellmpster.
Thomas Dundon won the prize for put
ting the bhot, and )D. A. Sullivan came in
The singing contest, which was hicl
in the pavilion in the evening, was won
by Nick O)pie, J. A. Andrews was award
ed the second prize,
The solo contest, in which a numllber
of the menmbers of the Rebekah lodges
entered, was greatly enjoyed by a large
gathering. The songs which they sung
were sentimental and called for loud and
enthusiastic applause. The first prize
was awarded to Mrs. II. S. Clark and
the second to Mary Hoar.
HIelena, August t6.---The secretary of
the State Pioneers' association James U.
Sanders, has issued r,4oo invitations for
the annual neeting of the society in Dillont
the latter part of next month.
A APFANENT COURE
o t o.tu t s ate cases of G rrhtpI
t iranten4 ifro tfomto 6
eay1 1 . r trea ent require .
| pil by all Qragletr.
Music Day and Night.
Day time stage, round trip..... ac
t1ight o'clock stage, including
bath and fare................. soc
e. LRNGLOIS, Prop.
WAH J. LAMB'S
Celebrated lcthll SinlI.
tariitn. G(iatantees to
culre a;ll li'nass by
1 cau' otf f:amous Cht
nls. nledicir 4. nevert
b,'fore intrtlic.d :. into
thiI c, illllt ', which
have cured thiulnslndq, and can .iire you.
Advice free. ., West Glakna atrect, Butte,
0 Butte. Morit. o
S Capitial ...... $ oo,o0o.n'- 0
o Under state anlnervisionl. Five per
o cent Inte est, payal.le ouartcrly, 0
O paid on deposits. 0
0 Money to Laanu on o
O F. AUG. IIFINZE...... Pres lent O
o A. 13. CI..,M'N'r3........ Caler o
o Jobs A Criell.ton.......President 0
0 G. W. St:,,rlet ,e....Vice l'reerl ent o
0 T'. NI.llodinl, ........ Caashicr o
O J. (1. Ilodgene .. Assistlnt Cashier 0
o U. 8. Nuckolls...Assistint Cashier (r
S I'lnl,hI state siuterviin sad o
O Jiuridliction. Interest paid ou de. o
O po'its. 0
o Sells exchnuge availante In all 0
the principal rities of the United
iStates and Eulrope. Coll,.etion
S romptiily atritrlled to.
0 Transact general hianking ImliresI . o
0 I)hectolrs J . A. (reightun, Coana. 0
0 h; G. W. Stapleton. A. II. ltarret,
SE. 1). levitt, S. V. Keimper, 1.. M.
0 In igens, J. O. liodlens. 0
.o Corner Mlain and I'uik Sta., lotte. 0
The First National Bank o
0 Of Butte. 0
0 (Estahliohed e879.) 0o
0 Capital .. ..... $281,1... 0
0 (ili.FiRAI. BANKINO 0
0 Draft, drawn on all principl:l ltlies 0
c of the World andl Letters of Crredit 0
0 issued. .
C ANI(i.W\V J. IiAVIS.... President
0 IAki.S A. TAI.IIUTT''..Vice Pres. 0
O E. 11. WEIIICK.......... C.ahier g
o J. S. IUTTO(N..Assistant Cashier 0
000000 C' 0000000000000000000
OOooooooooo O000 oooo oooo
0 a. A. Clark. J. Ito.s Clark.
W. A. CLARK & BRO.
0 BANKFRS o
0 Transact General Banking Buslnrss 0
O Buy gold luist, gold hars, silver 0
o bullion and local securities. 0
O floxes for rent it, safe deposit 0
0 vault. 0
0 Sell exchange available in arll of 0
0 the principal cities of the Utnited a
0 States anld tEurople. 0
o Special attention given to colleg. 0
0 tions. 0
0 ALEX J. JOHNSTON 0
o Cashier. o
o OF BUTTE o
established 1882 Incorporated 190I 0
o Capital. . .$100,000.0 0
o General o
o Banking Business o
0 JOHN D. RYAN........ President o
0 JOHN R. TOOLE,.Vice President 0
0 C. C. SWINBORNL..... Cashier
0 R. A. KUNKEL.....Aln't Cashier 0
00 C0 0000000000000000000000,
C. R. Leonard, Pres. T. R. Hinds, V-Pros,
I:ayueto Harrington, Cashelor
Silver Bow National Bank
This bank solicits accounts, offers prompt
and careful attention to business of cus.
tomers. Collections promptly attended to
and remitted for on day of collection.
Sell foreign and domestic: exchange, trans.
act a general bunking business, pay in.
tcrest on time deposits.
Directors-Charles R. Leonard, F. Aug.
Heinze, S. Marchesseau, A. Balmfortls,
R. A. Louis, C. W. Newton, T. R. Hinds,
John MacGinnis, I ayette Harrington.
hese t ny Qpsules are superior
to Balsam of Copaiba,
,Cu bo or In ctionr t
the Same diaeaes with.
Sold all r D st
xml | txt