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IN FINE FETTLE
, rI ' WHY? Because he gets the BEST rFEu) in the market and it comes from Ilcehe's. Try our grain and feed and you will use no other. 'HICES HREAS(N ABLE. QUALITY UNSURI'ASSED. Automobile tickets FREE with every Soc cash purchase. BEEBB GRRIN ~O. 643-649 South Arlzona St. Hello 41l. Butte, Mont. Puck Rye For... Medicinal Purposes Household Necessity. NE OLD I Beneficial to Young and Old B. GRLLIKI Butte, Montana, Distributor. All Hallow's College SALT LAKE CITY, UTRH Preparatory, Scientific, Classic and eommer. clal eourses....... Studies resumed September 3 Address. VERY REV. PRESIDENT It'sa Hay and Grain. 401 S, Main St. CRYSTAL SPRINGS Music Day and Night. Day time stage, round trip..... 25 Light o'clock stage, Including [ athi and fare ...............Soc .. LRNGLOIS, Prop. A. B. ELLIOTT Electrical Contractor Estimates Furnished on Short Notice. Electrical Wiring and Electrical Work, Armature Work a Specialty; All Kinds of Chandeliers. Phone 956-B 102 E. Park St. Hong Kong Cafe And Oyster Parlors Moved to 114 S. Main Everything new, neat and first-class. The Best Meals in the city. Great Family Din. ners from 11:30 a. m. to 8 p. m. Private rooms for ladies. Hoping our patrons will find us in ot, new location, 114 S. Main street. Come on-, come all. HUM FAY. Proprietor. GORDON & PERELSON JUNK AND HIDES Established 1892. 'Phone 639. 222 E. Platinum St. Butte, WAH J. LAMB'S Celebrated Heib Sanl. tariu.n. Guarantees to cure all diseases by 1.eans of famous Chi nese medicines, never before introduced into this ecantry, which have cured thousands, and can eure you. Advice free. 9 West Galena street, Butte. Montana. Manzanilla, Open Treasure, Empire and Volunteer Additions. $ West Side Residence Lots In the last 5 years property in that vicinity has increased 500oo per cent. We have on sale 4 splendid additions on the West Side. Will sell on payments of $25.00 Down; Balance $10.00 a Month Special prices now quoted. An opportunity such as you have never had L before in Butte. These lots on sale until September 30, spoa, at these prices. Please call and let us show you. nIRE THE THOMPSON CO. LOANS INSURANCE 15 West Broadway REALTY i~444444 %ivV PURE AIR BLOWS OVER THE VALLEY THE RED SUN BEHIND THE WEST ERN HILLS AS THE TINKLING HERD WENDS HOMEWARD. AND ALL DAY LONG THE BIRDS TWITTER AND SING There Is Peace Out There at the Poor House and When You Read What a Clean, Comfortable and Commodious Place It Is, You Will Want to Go Out There and Rest a Spell Yourself. Just three miles out from Butte, in the valley at the foot of the range of hills that extends southeast mlany miles away, stands the new county hospital and poor house. HIad the commissioners searched the en tire county for linny moons they could have not discovered a better location for an asylum for those who are weak and helpless, to pass away their time in peace fulness. The new hospital stands in the midst of a fertile field that does not know the smelter smoke of IButte. Surrounded by cultivated gardlenll, mlany out-houses, poul try fairmls an;d vegetation in various forms, tni would hardly guess it was the asylum for the county poor. The building itself is a handsome struc ture of brick and granite. Counting the basement. which is used for a dining apart imnt and other purptoses, the hospital has four stories. It was built at a cost of $a.8,so aind has every mudern improve ilenr t. Where the Busy Jaws Champ. 'The dining-room is large enough to seat 15o lpersons; the sick wards are steam heated and well ventilated; the sleeping iapartments look as cozy and comfoirtable as those in a fashionable residlence; the hallways and alcoves are as tidl as a pin, andi the entire builing frIom garret to cel lar is kept in apple pie order. A large furnace in the basement gives heat to the house. The water is as pure as inliteld mnow and conies from two large sprineg at tIhe foot of tihe imounttain. The entire hospital is fitl(ted u I with toilets and the water plressu.re thlrough the pipes is 40 pounds to the square inch. The hospital will hohl 75 patieits without crowding. There are now sixty there, under the care of the county physi cian, Dr. I. Donrnelly. With the advance of fall this number will likely be doubled. In that case the old buildings will lie brought into use. They Have a Cosy Club. )One ,of the frame buildings, formerly usid as a hospital, has been transformed intu a library and clubroom. There many of the rhi mien, who are lunrg since Ipast their usfulnecss, gather to read or indulge il a friendlly game of cards. Alllmong thie yountIger gurests of the poor farni arie simne who are able to do light work about the place. A few will see that the garden is watered; some feed the c.,ckcins and gather the eggs, while others split kindling and do chores about the house. All seem happy alnd contented with their lot and the wards are as proud of their new quarters as a burgher of his liornic. Among the old patients at the hospital is Mrs. Aniic Martin, one of the pioneers of tihe Northwest. Mrs. Martin is 8q years of age iand first came to Montana ill 1863. She had charge of the little station that once lay near the border of fleaverhead and Madison counties on the stage line that extended from ]Beaverhead to Dillon. Sithe lost all she had at an advanced age and is spenndinig her last days as a care of the corunlty. He Says It Is All Right. Among the recent visitors to the county poor farm was W. O. Hutchinson, a county cuotllllissioller of Le.wis and Clarke county and a prominent citizen of Helena. Said lie: ''"There is no better hospital and poor farm in this part of the West than that of Silver Bow's. "Not only is the new building a hand some structure, but the land about the hos pital is fertile and adapted to the raising of vegetablles andl fruits. The hospital seemrs to be in excellent hands. I was surprised at thIe system with whichl every thing is run out there, and although a poor farm it must bie a pleasure to live in such an atmosphlere of quiet cortent." Cure for Asthmia and Hay Fever Theo statements published below con firm the claim of l)r. SchlfTmann that his remedy Is an absolute cure for Asthma and llay Fever. Mrs. Mary Zachery, Pleasant III11, La., says: "I have found your Astitma Cure a permanent cure for Asthma, for which I used It 7 years ago. I have never had the slightest return of the trouble since. I have also found your remedy excellent in lironchlal affections." A HIay Fever sufferer writes: "I have had Hay Fever for 14 years. I bought a package of your remedy (Schlffmann's Asthmua Cure), of our druggist and due to its use this Is thIe first summer thatI have not boeen troubled." Mrs. Frank Gullfogle, 0237 Ridge avenue, Roxboro, Phlladelphla. Sold by druggists at 50e and t$1.00. oend Ze stamp to Dr. R. 8chlffmann, Box 800, St. Paul, Minn., for a free sam pie package. PLATFORM ADOPTED BY IDAHO DEMMIES INITIATIVE AND REFERENDUM AND NEW SCHEMES-HUNT IS NAMED FOR GOVERNOR. [lY AiSSOIIAI EI PRI.Ss,] lPocatelln, Sept. 6.-The democratic platform calls for the election of state sen ators by direct vote: tavors the initiative and referenldum; ;denounces the with drawal of large tracts of land which are more suitable and valuable for agricultural purposes than for timber by including them within the forest reserves. It favors an eight-hour law and emffloyers' liability act and the enactment of a law that will give to married women equal property rights' with mten. Frank W. Hunt, William M. II. Watt, 1). I.. EIvans and Charles II. Jackson wer$' placed in nomination for governor. Hunt I won on the first ballot, the vote standing; Hunt, 129;' \Vatt, 76; Evans, 19; Jack son, 19. Adams of Washington county was noml nated for lieutenant governor. The ticket was completed by the follow ing nominations: Sluprelnme judge, F. E. Fogg: secretary of state, F. C. Bassett; auditor, John C. Callahan: treasurer, E. P. Coltman ; attorney general. F:rne 1). Cul ver; superintendent of public instruction, Niiss I'ernteal Frenclh ; mine inspector, John II. NordIquist. SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Estate of Louis P. Best Being Settled by the Administrator. A return sale of personal property has b,een made iin the district court in the estate of Iouis P. i.est, deceased, as fol lows: One hundred shares of the eapital stock of the rCentennial lrewing company to .cna Itest, $40,00oo; 85 shares of the BIillings B rewing company to L.ena Iest, for $8,.5,o. , The sale was made by Ilenry Mueller as attorney for administrator for the ('state, who, through his attorney, 'harle4 Leoinard, asks the court lto conhlirtn it. IRISH PUBLIC MEETING DENOUNCE PROCLAMATION John Dillon, National Member of Com mons, Addresses Crowd at Phoenix Park. [Y ASS.)O IAtlrl. Pri.ss.] Dublin, Sept. 5.-At the pulblic meeting colnvened here bly the lord mayor of I)ublisii to protest againsllt the recent p)roclamationn, of the crimes act in five Irish counties, it was resolved to hloil a dellonstration ill P'hoenix park, September 14.. The vote on this was received with shootsi of-"We shall lie hludgolmed as in 171l." John RedimodI, leader of the Irish party in the hoiuse of commons, denou.nced the proclamiation of the crimes act as a gross oultragie, issiueld at the whim of a despot and a gang of absncIttee landlords. John l)illon, nationalist clemlmber of the o..se of commons alpproved the proposals made by Mr. Redmond. lie described the plroclamllation as audacity and ruffianismn, and declared there was more crime in Bel fast in one month than in Dublin in five yeals. "lut would Belfast lie proclaimed," lie was askedl. Mr. D)illon said that Mr. \\yndhan was follohwing in the path which had led so many of his predecessors to perdition. lie proclaimeo the pIroclamation in favor of that tlunkeyism which, in Dublin and Cork, had almost succeeded in prostituting and delasing Ireland's nationality. Valuation of Chicago. [nB AS..o(IAl:EID ReIS.] Chicago, Sept. 6.-Cook county's total real estate valuation is $1,488,749,81o, ac cording to the figures given out last night by the board of review. By the same figures the total valuation of the real es tate In the city of Chicago is showed to be $I,382.556,875, while in the county outside of Chicago, the valuation is $so6, 192,935. The figures increase in valua tion in round numbers of $93,000,000 over the board of review figures for 191.o Society of Friends Meet. [iY ASSOCIATED I'RESS.] iew York, Sept. 6.-Full, 2,000 dele-J gates are attendant upon the biennial con ference of the Society of Friends of the United States at Asbury Park, N. J. Dr. Janney, chairman of the central committee of the general conference, opened the ses sion and President Frank Appleby of the common council delivered an address of welcome which the Quakers received with enthusiasm, which they expressed by main taining a solemn attitude. lion. William Graham, principal of Dalton college of Manchester, England, read a paper, and another was presented by Elizabeth Powell Bond, dean of Swarthmore college. Pardoned by President's Son. [uB ASSOCIATErD Pr.SS.) New York, Sept. 6.-Newspapers of this city are commenting on a curiouas affair which has just taken place, cables a'Buenos Ayres correspondent. A murderer named Juan Rodriguez was sentenced to death by the tribunal at Mendocina. The governor of the place would not pardon the con demned man and the execution would have taken place on Thursday but for a dis patch which evidently came at the last moment from President ..oca recomtnend ing that a pardon be granted. When the president learned of the pardon he denied having sent such a dispatc. Upon in vestigation it was developea that the mes sage was sent by Dr. Julia Roca, the presi dent's son and private secretary, who signed Ills father's name to the message. You ought to keep a little good whis key in the house. For accidents, fainting spells, exhaustion, and other emergency uses, it relieves and revives. But you must have good whiskey, pure whiskey, for poor whiskey, adulterated whiskey is injurious. Hayner Whiskey is just what you need for it goes direct from their dis tillery to you, with all its original strength, richness and flavor, carries a United States registered distiller's guaran tee of purity and age and saves you the enormous profits of the dealers. Read the offer of The Hayner Distilling company elsewhere in this paper. They are a reputable house, have a paid up capital of half a mhillion dollars, been in business over 36 years and will do exactly as they IRISH SOCITIES PAY ALL EXPENSES BOER SYMPATHIZERS LOOKING AF TER SOLDIERS OF SOUTH AFRI CAN WAR IN PRISON CAMPS. MEMBERS OF THE IRISH BRIGADE PROVIDED FOR Only Foreigners Who Now Remain as Prisoners .of War in the British Prison Camps Are Americans and Irish Clan-Na-Gael Society Will Take Care of All Soldiers From the Emerald Isle. [iY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Sept. 6.-A meeting of Boer sympathizers representing . German and Irish societies in Greater New York, Phil adelphia, Boston, Providence and other cities, has been held for the purpose of considering the relief of foreign soldiers of the BUer army, who are now prisoners of war in the hands of the British. Much difficulty had been experienced b. the various societies interested in ascer taining the exact number and location of the prisoners, but the missing information was supplied by a young Irishman named Michael F. lHearn of Westfield, Mass., who landed in lBoston from Ceylon last week. A letter from Mr. IHearn was read giving the names of z6 Irishmen, members of the Irish brigade, now confined at the prison camp at Ragamo, Ceylon, and suggesting Ihow money could be forwarded to pay their expenses. (;eorge H. Schreiner, who acted as secretary of the conference, said the ,nly foreigners who remained in the prison camps were the Americans and the Irish. Irish Taken Care Of. john L. I;annon of Providence, R. I. an .ntulced that he had, some days ago, ca hled $j,ooo to Johannesburg, to provide for the passage of Colonel Blake and it other members of the Irish brigade now there to this country and that the money 1as supplied by the Clan-Na-Gael. He also stated that the men at Ragamo, Cey ion, mentioned by Mr. Hearn, as confined ill India, had been provided for and that every Irishman who had fought for the Ioers now prisoners of war would be at tetnded to by the Clan-Na-Gael so that the other societies in sympathy with the Boers woull have an easy Iask in providing for the rest of the American citizens. + The amount spent in this work by the ulat-Na-Gael was over $7,oo0 and more woiud be forthcoming if the necessity should present itself. Forlter Judge Van Iloesen. who pre sided at the meeting, for the other so cieties thanked the Clan-Na-Gael, for its ,prompt. and effective efforts. And after appointing a committee to attend to fur ther details, the conference adjourned. I 1 0 . May Establish a LotSary. [ItY ASSOCIATErD PRi:sf.1 Havana, Sept. 6.-The house of rep reselntatives is daily holding secret ses sions to discuss the question of the $35, ou00,0. 0 loan and the manner of providing means to meet it. The idea of establish ing a lottery to this end has many sup pirters, while other members of the house advocate an internal revenue tax. Want the Senor at Home. I[Nt AssoIIA'rtiD mI'IeSS.] Havana, Sept. 6.-The senate has not yet confirmed the nomination of Rafael Montero as Cuban minister of Great Bri tain. The press generally commends Senor Montero's nomination, but the con. servative class in Cuba believe lie shoull not leave the island, saying he could be of greater assistance to the young republic at home. Senor Montero was formally leader of the autonomist party. Calls Meeting of Central Committee. h.ivingston. Sept. 6.--Chairman Alfred Meyers of the democratic county central cipimittee has called a meeting for Wednesday, September to, to bie held at the courtlhouse. The meeting is for the :urpose of setting a date for precinct pri maries andl the convention which will nomlinate delegates for the county at the state conventtion to bie held at Bozemian Scptembler 23. Dressmakers to Invade Europe. New York, Sept. 6.-Amecrican dress Imakers, in convention next week, will lay pilans, it is reported, for an invasion of Europe in retaliation for the mannier in which the modistes of Paris and other Europeant cities have been making inroads upon their customers. Negotiations are said to be in progress for operating estab lislments in London, Vienna and Paris, where American women will show Europe, and especially American visitors, that the real art of fitting garments is best known by makers of robes who were born in the United States. GREAT NORTHE.TrN IAILWAY. i Gaturday and Sunday Excursions. uasln and return ..................$t lo Boulder and return ................ * So A.lhambra and return ............ a Good going Saturday and Sunday, re. turning Monday. Basin and return ...............s oo Boulder and return........... 0o Good going and returning Sundays only. Ticket office, 4s North Main street and depot. dutte, Mont.. May s. soot. ...TICKETS FREE.. with every purchase. When you have accumalated $15 worth of tickets you get $1.oo worth of goods Free ASK FOR THESE TICKETS S. MN. WILSON'S Houseturnishnugs 33 W. Park rSt. Has been known for more than a quarter' of a century, as . . . "The House" for Men's Wear Selling only the two best makes of men's clothes-Stein-Bloch's and Hart, Shaffner & Marx-there is little or no chance of getting the wrong. thing from us Our Clothes are Made to fit and every man knows that he tales better care of well-fitting clothes than he does of the ordinary hurriedly-thrown-together kind. We are selling now for $Ss.oo to $as.oo magnificent suits and overcoats such as you can weas with pleasure and comfort. MEN'S Underwear, Gloves and all other furnishings are up to the high standard of our clothing. We are agents in Butte for the sale of the celebrated "Usnhrinkable Sanitary" wool underwear which we sell at $3.50 A SUIT. Our California flannel underwear starts at $z.oo a garment. Open Saturday Nights Until Ten "CHEAP" Shoes are usually a delusion and a snare. Of all articles that men wear, the shoe should possess first "service" and next "comfort." Hanan's shoes for which we are sole agents, have stood the test-all others are measured by them-"as good as Ilanan's" is the ordinary recommenda tion for other shoes, fall Derby and Solt Hats $3.50 In Hats like other goods that we sell we are not running around to buy something that "looks as well" for less. We sell the same standard hats that we have sold for years. Nothing changes but the shape-the quality never goes backward, but improves when there is room for improvement. M. J. Connel Company why it I. ..THE.. That All. Like It .. Is That. It Is Pure All Havana Piller and Union Make GIGAR FAHRENHEIT THERMOMETER. Origin of a Scientific Instrument in Every Day Use. [New Orleans Times-Democrat.] Sir Samuel Wilkes, writing to Knowl edge, gives the history of the origin of Fahrenheit's thermometer, which is gener ally used in this country. It was really invented by Sir Isaac Newton, and the starting point of his scale was the heat of the human body. Newton's paper is to be found in the "Philosophical Transactions" for the year 1701. He describes his in struments as a glass tube filled with lin seed oil, and to it he attached a scale to measure the degree of heat of the iquid into which he plunged it. His 'lowest point was that of freezing, as his highest was that of boiling water. He chose for the starting point on his scale the heat of the human body, and this he called by the round number I2, the duodecimal system being then in use-that is, he divided the space between the freezing point and the temperature of the body into 13 parts. He further stated that the boiling point would be about 3o, as it was nearly three times that of the human body. A few years afterward, when Fahrenheit was working on the subject of heat, he took Newton's instruments for his experi ments, but finding the scale not minute enough he divided each degree into two parts, and so made it measure 24 instead of 12. He also did more, for, finding he could obtain lower temperatures than freezing, and notably that of ice and salt mixed to gether, he took this for his starting point. It was from this point he began to count 24 degrees up to body heat. This made, by his measurements, 8 the point for freez ing. Boiling point he made 53. It then became zero, freezing 8, body heat 24 and boiling water 53. This was really the same as Newton's, only the scale started lower and the numbers were doubled. Later on, finding that he could measure increments of heat more minutely, Fah renheit dividea each degree into four parts. It will now be seen that if the numbers just mentioned are multiplied by four we have the thermometer which is now in use. The Growth of the Beard. (Philadelphia Times.) "The beard hardly grows at all when you are asleep," said the barber. "How do you know ?" asked the man In the operating chair. "Oh, by experiment. You see, I always used to shave myself in the morning the first thing after getting up, but I hated to do it, because it was so apt to make me late for breakfast. So one night I shaved m.yself at Is o'clock and went straight to bed and to sleep. Do you know, my face was almost clean when I got up? You would have sworn, unless you had exam ined me closely, that I was fresh from the razor. And ever since then I have bhaved before going to bed, and have been given credit for shaving in the morning. The growth of the beard, you see, is practically imperceptible during the eight or nine hours of your sleep. "But if you should stay awake those eight or nine hours the growth would be as fast as usual. One night, after I had shaved, I had to stay up with my sick daughter, and I almost needed a second scraping in the morning, The beard grows, in my opinion, three times as fast when you are awake as it does when you are asleep." Special Excursion Tracin Leaves Montana Union depot at S :e a. m., Sunday for .i..estono Springs, Whitehall, Twin Bridges and Alder, re turning leaves Alder at 6:oo p. a. Ratej as follows : ýc.tte to Pipestono and return...... i.oe Butte to Whitehall and return....... 1.S3 Butte to Twin Brldces and return... s.Se :Jutte to Alder and return.......... s.oe AMUSEIyIENTS The Broadway Butte's Lead. Phone 25. DICK P. SUTTON, Man'gr FERGUSON AND MACK ....AND.... CARON AND HERBERT IN.... McCarthy's ITishaps The Most Successful Musical Comedy of the Season. Prices, 25c, 5Oc, 75T and $1.00 Three nights, Commencing Sunday, Sep tember 7. DOWN MOBILE A thrilling tale of Southern Lite on the plantation. Magnificent scenery. Prices, 25c, 5oc, 5Sc, $15oo. Sale of seats begins Thursday, Septem ber 4.