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DAILY INI[R MOUNTAIN
Istsed Every Evening, Except Sunday. INMER MOUN'rAIN PUBLISHING CO. Addr, is all grail to inter Mountain Publihs. g Company. s5 Wehr Gratlce strcct, Butte, Mont. Of.icial Paper of Silver Low County and City of Lutte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 1'er year, Ly mail, in advance........ $7.50o By carrier, per month .............. 75S TELEI'IION" NUMBERS: .Editorial Roomln.......... 4F--(3 C'l:gs) .Business 0111ce.......... 42b-( ring ) THURSDAY, SEPTEhMBl'R 25, 2902. REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENTION. At a meeting of the republican state central committee, hcld in the city of Helena on the 3rd day of Septemi.er, 19og, it was ordered that a republican state con vention be called to meet in the city of Great Falls, Montana, at to o'clock a. mi., on Saturday, September 27, 19o2, for the purpose of placing in nomination one rt# resentative in the congress of the United States, one associate justice of the su preme court of the state of Montana, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before a republican convention. All electors of the state, without regard .o past political affiliations, who believe in the priuLiples of the republican party and indorse its policies are cordially invited under this call to participate in the party primaries and the convention. The representation for the convention has been apportioned among the several counties as follows, the basis being d1fe delegate for every 55 votes or major f-ac tion thereof cast for the republican nuri nee for congress in the election of 90oo: Beaverhead ........................ It Broadwater ........................ 5 Carbon ......................... ... 15 Cascade ........................... 35 Choteau ........................... 19 Custer ............................. 10o D awson ......................... .. 9 Deer Lodge ........................ 18 Fergus ............................ 22 Flathead ........................... o9 Gallatin ........................... 2: G ranite ............................ 7 Jefferson ........................... 9 Lewis and Clarke ................... 36 Madison ........................... 19 M eagher ........................... 7 M issoula .......................... 25 Park .............................. 15 Powell ............................ o10 R avalli ............................. 15 Rosebud ........................... 7 Silver Bow ........................ Go Sweet Grass ....................... 8 Teton ....... ...... ................. o V alley ............................. 6 Yellowstone ........................ 13 Total ........ ................43. The following rules have been adopted by the party for the government of the convention : First-Delegates and alternate delegates shall lie elected to the convention and in the event of the failure of a delegate t attend the alternate delegate shall cast the vote of the delegate whom he represents. Second-In the absence of the delegate and his alternate a majority of the dele gation from that county shall cast the vote of the absentee. Third-Tn the absence of all delegates and alternate delegates from any county no vote shall be cast from said county. Fourth-In the county in which the state convention is held no vote shall Ibe cast for an absent delegate and alternate delegate. Fifth-Delegates and alternate dele gates must he republicans and residents of the county which they represent. J. C. AULD, Chairman. J. B. COI.I.INS, Secretary. Helena, Mont., September 3, go92. MONTANA VOTERS SHOULD PONDER THESE FACTS. Although the ensuing campaign is not to be a national contest, the voters of Montana should not lose sight of the mn portance of the federal issues now so prominent when they cast their ballots at the polls in November. This is the time for every citizen to iznform himself on those great questions uppermost in the public mind, so that he will be qualified to cast an intelligent vote. The phenomenal prosperity that per meates all lines of business and industry in the United States today is the natural result of the Dingley tariff law, and the best interests of the country demand its continuance. There can be no doubt of this assertion if the prevailing conditions are reviewed in their relation to the past with the aid of some good, plain, serious thinking. Five years ago the Dingley tariff law was enacted by the congress of the United States, and that half decade has witnessed the most substantial accom plishments in the varied fields of humall endeavor that have ever been recorded in the history of civilization. The Dingley law was enacted for the purpose of rescuing the country from the misery and calamity that had grown out of the Wilson-Gorman tariff act under Cleve land's second administration. How gal lantly that splendid republican measure has piloted our industrials out of the threatened shallows and troubled waters of ruined trade into the open and peaceful sea of ever-growing prosperity, the satis fied laborer and contented farmer of to day give abundant testimony. The prin cipal avenues of finance and commerce through which the wants of the great American people are appeased, have been crowded to their utmost capacity as the result of the prosperity growing out of the so-called Dinglcyism. Coming down to absolute facts, statis tics show that since the republican tariff act has had an opportunity to exert its fullest force, employment has increased twice as fast as population, and earn ings have increased twice as rapidly as employment. In other words, earn ings have been augmented four timnes as fast as population. Out of this conditions has resulted the increasing home markets, which have made it neces sary for the whiels of our mills to run night and day, creating a healthy demand for the farmer's entire crops at good, sound prices. W\'age earners are not only enjoying increased pay, but also short cned hours, which bring increased do meistic happiness and social intercourse. Montana heing the greatest sheep rain ing state in the Union, it behooves our electors to review thoughtfully the potent facts that recent statistics reveal in re gard to this industry. Uhlcer the Wilson (ornlan act, free wool was ole of the important features; but the I)ingley law re-imposed the protection that was af forded by the lMcKinley tariff. The fol lowing table of figures shows the relative domestic production and imports of wool under the two opposed tariff regimes: Production. Imports. Year. Pounds. Pounds. 18R . ............ 3 1,000,on ,oo 172,415,·.18 1894 ............ 298,oo0,000 55,t52.558 1895 ............310,000,000 206,033,906 1896 ............273,000,000 23 1,47.J 1807 ............ 259.153,251 350,852,026 i898 ............ 266.72o,684 132,795.302 1899 .......... 272.191,330 76,739,219 19oo .................288,636,62 155,918,455 19or ............302.50' 2,328 i03,583.505 So far as price is concerned, a steady figure has l.oen maintainel under the l)ingley law ill spite of the lowest values ever known abroad. There has Ibeen a profit on every pound of American wool to tho producer, while the l.ondon mar kets have been the poorest during the last years of protective tariff in this country. With reference to the value of sheep (during these same years, a conservative table of figures prepared by the depart ment of agriculture shows the follow ing: Year. Number. Value. 1813 ............ 17,272,553 $125,909,264 1804 ............45.048,0o 7 89,186,11o 1805 ............42,2914,064 66,685,767 1896 ............ .8.298,783 65,167.735 1897 ............ 36,818,64.3 67,020,42 1898 ............ 37.656,690 92,721,133 1899 .............39,114,453 1o7,607.530 90oo..............41,883,o65 22,665,913 1901 ............43,000oo,ooo 134,oo,000oo By a careful examination of these figures, every voter can see for himself what are the relative benefits derived by the sheepmeln from free wool and pro tected wool. It takes no philosopher to appreciate the differences,; neither do they require any juggling to make politi cal capital for repulblican advantage. These facts are worthy of tile most sober consideration Iy tile people of Mon tana. No serious thinker can dismiss them without appreciating their weighty signifi cance. They are not mere political vapor ings, brought to the attention for effect, but fundamental truths that have conl tributed to our wonderful prosperity, antd they are emphasized at this time for the sole purpose of calling the attention of Montana's voters to the solidity of re publ)ican doctrine and the Ileneficial re suilts of its application. Mr. lleinze last night made his plea for justice and fair play from the steps a of the courthouse, a temple that he has ti defamed and made odious from one end of thie country to the other. Only that brazen contempt for decency which Mr. t Heinze is known to possess would have suggested to him the impropriety of c choosing the steps of the courthouse of Silver Bow county as a place from which to harangue a body of law-abiding citi zens. As he stood there in the shadow of the blind goddess, the suggestion was forced upon many who listened to hlm that he should have two individuals, whose names will instantly occur to the people of Butte, one of these individuals to stand at his right hand, the other to stand at his left hand, "to hold the bridge with him." We understand a great and terrible fear fills the breasts of the gentlemen who will form Mr. lIeinze's new party tonight, that their gifted chief may take it upon himself to stump the state. That, they argue, would hamstring all their hopes. If they can keep the Monte Crlsto of Butte mountain under, the mountain they believe they can do some business, but if he insists on devastating the state with his oratory, they realize that the jig is up. Mr. IIeinze ought to have some respect 'or the intelligence of the public. lie told his hearers last night that he was shut out from starting a great and fear s less daily newspaper because the Asso ciated Press franchises in the larger cities of the state were controlled by papers already established. Naturally the Miner would not share its Associated Press * franchise, which cost it a great deal of it money, with Mr. Heinze or anyone else. n Neither would the Standard, nor the Inter e Mountain. But Mr. Heinze knows that this fact does not exclude him from t~s field of daily journalism. There are scores of great daily newspapers that have no Associated Press franchise at Mi, There are other newspzpers that take the Associated Press dispatchel ah~ rarely print any of the matter received. Besides, the Associated Press has no monopoly of the general news. There are others. The trouble with Mr. Helnse is that lie does not want a free andkuý trammeled press. It is the unfettered aid uncorrupted press that hurts him. If Be and his sneaks and rubbernecks are un able to control a newspaper, that newl paper immediately goes down on his list as "muzzled." This, doubtless, because lie finds himself looking straight down into the muzzle. The official journal of the colonial de partmcnt of the German empire serlduall announces the forthcoming gale in Aprjl, 1903, to the highest bidder, under the au thority of law, of "A Kingdom in thedPta. cific." It is described as the Island of Tl'aatik, and the territory of Mpomp; be ing a portion of the estate of the late ex plorer. Stanislas Rhubary. The very mod est upset price of $Sro is to be placed upon the island, but for the territory of Alpomp, a lower bid than $4,000 will not be entertained. The official announce nment adds that the territory, while as yet uninhabited, is fit for colonization. We should regret exceedingly to lose Mr. Ileinze in Montana affairs, but if he falls in his supreme aspirations to become the king of the democracy, this might offer him an opportunity worth his considera tion to go into the kingly business. Mr. Thatcher of l)enver, chief of the Colorado coimmission for the St. I.ouis World's Fair, refers to the efforts that have been made to exploit the resources of that state at the big exposition. He says that it is even the intention to prove by the exhilbits that Colorado is "the greatest state in the Union." A good deal will be made of the mineral and metal display, and there is no doubt that by this means the resources of Colorado will te well advertised to the world. Other states will do the samue, and Montana ought to be somnewhere near the head of this pro cession of publicity and promotion. The Treasure state shouldl not hide tier treas ures tinder a bushel. Kansas expects to be the first state to erect a building on the World's Fair grounds. It is said that it will be eni tirely of Kansas materials. The commlis sion will ask the legislature for an ap propriation of $150,000 in addition to t.e $75,000 already appropriated. Montana could construct her World's Fair building almost entirely of material from her forests and mines, the whole capped with a coipper dome that would rival the bli: liance of St. Peter's. The republican convention of Silver Bow county is in session this afternoon. ce The utmost harmony prevails among the delegates. At the time this page goes to 4 press there is every indication that a c strong ticket, in every hay satisfacto:y to the party, will lie put in no:nination t1 for the e'ndorsemcunt of the people in November. c \'hil, talking abort newspapers and p ,ucspaplcr men last ni"iht, Mr. Ileinze should have said something on the pub ject of United Copper stock as a factu t in journalism. AMUSEMENTS. "The Toy Maker." Old-fashioned comic opera, of the sort that delighted the last generation and of a nature to delight this and many genera tions: to come, is being presented at the Broadway, where the Tivoli Opera comn pany of San Francisco opened last 'night in "The Toy Maker." The chorus, al though not large, is exceptionally good, The male contingent would do credit to Grau and the girls are pretty and viva. cious. Ferris Ilartman is the bright particular star of the organization. Mr. Hartman is a comedian of the old school. His meth ods differ materially from those of the leading lights in comic opera today and are all the more refreshing therefore. Jliss Annie Myers, the soprano, man ages to get a deal of fun out of a role difficult to assume, and as the doll, dis plays extreme versatility, in facial expres sion, in tripping the light fantastic and in the bits of solos allowed her. Miss Myers has a splendid voice, which is not seen to advantage in "The Toy Maker," but which will be brought forth conspicuously in "The Serenaders" and "The Idol's Eye," to be presented this week. Miss Frances Graham, the contralto, is an old favorite throughout the country. Hler work is good in whatever she does and she possesses, in addition to chic, a voice of no ordinary quality. Among the men especially noticeable in this opera, are Edward Webb, whose fine tenor is heard to advantage in the role of "Fied* crick." Arthur Cunningham, as brother a Mathew, displays his fine bass in a number of solos that were repeatedly encored. Thomas Guise, as brother Michael, alsq " has a voice of exceptional strength. The e remainder of the cast, in minor roles, is good throughout. "The Toy Maker" will be seen again to. night and Saturday matinee, with "The Screnaders" tomorrow night and "The Idol's Eye" Saturday night. BITS OF HUMOR. "Why should religion and science quar rel?" "Why, indeed?" "Why not say that man is descended from the monkey Eve made of Adam and let it go at that?"-Puck. Professor von Note-You haf a vine col lection of classic music here. Muslq Dealer-That's for young ladies to Jboo over previous to asking for a copy or -"The Honeysuckle and the Bee.,"-NOW York Weekly. PEOPLE WE MEET. IT was Miles Romney, editor of the Western News of Hamilton, who boosted John M. Evans into prominence. Evans and Romney are close political friends, and about three weeks ago Miles announced In the columns of the Western News that Evans was his choice for con gressional candidate. What the Western News says is regarded as pretty good authority for democrats to go by, espe MILES ROMNEY. cially democrats in Ravalli county. So the tide of sentiment flowed pretty strongly toward Evans and he was made the stand ard bearer in Bozeman. If M. P. Gil christ wants to find the man who took opportunity by the forelock and boomed a rival's stock in the political market he can look to Romney. Editor Romney came to Butte last evening on the Clark special and then procceced on'to his home in Hlamilton. "I first suggested that Evans be the democratic nominee for congress," said he. "It was about three weeks ago, and I goess I can lay claim to being the original Evans man. "I suppose you %%ill be willing to stand by that when your man goes down to de efeat," said a republican friend of Rom ncy's, who could see the blow-holes in the democratic ticket clear across tthe street. "Well, that's different," said Miles. "I suppose a man can look out for himself after he gets on the ticket." And the astute editor of the News braced himself and prepared for a blast from Editors Sherman and Stevens of the republican paper when he reached home. VICTORY IS CERTAIN FOR THE PARTY THIS FALL (Continued from i age One.) kind, and to accomplish this it is admitted D and demanded that there be no more demo- T cratic voctories. M For the Honor of the State. "Good citizens of all parties recognize F that the situation in Montana iias become A serious. The good name and fame of the B state must be redeemed. Montana has within its borders as honest and honorable a citizenship as exists in any other state, but it must be admitted that the grafters and hoodlers have of late years been in control. "The people now look to the republican party for relief from a condition that has become unbearablle. Republicans have be come aroused and fully realize the im- ri portance of the situation and that the party h. will prove equal to the situation goes, I P think, without saying. "Favorite sons and political expediency C must take a hack seat this year and the men nominated by the state and several county conventions must be above re- d proach. It has been determined that they must be neither bribe-givers or hribe-takers. They must and will be plain, honest and upright American citizens, who will have the confidence of their neighbors and friends and the people generally. "This is the sentiment I heard expressed on the streets of Butte today and it is not alone the republicans who talk that way. TI'hcre is a large independent class of citi zeus heI have always resented the imputa tion that Montana is a 'rotten borough,' and they expect the republican conventions to give them an *opportunity to vote for candidates about whom there .s no ugly talk of former crookedness. Possible Candidates. "So far only the best m-n have been mentioned as possible candidates for the two state oflices. For representative in con gress Joseph M. D)ixon of Missoula is per haps most frequently mentioned. There is no cleaner, abler man than he anywhere, in any state and if he receives the nomina tion it is the opinion of even the opposition that he would be elected by the people. "Other names have been mentioned and they, too, are boynd reproach and would make ideal candidates. Former Governor Rickards, who is beloved by all classes in Butte, would make an ideal congressman and should the nomination go to Easters, SMointana T. J. Porter of Miles City has b .een mentioned. "For associate justice of the supreme t court there is a host of able and hon e orable lawyers who could be selected, > any olne of whom could beyond any ques tion be elected. Judge F. C. Webster of 5 Missoula, Judge Strevell of Custer coun ty, Judge Henry C. Smith of Helena and Smany others of equal prominence have been spoken of as possibilities. The peo ple have confidence in such men and would gladly vote for any one of them when nominated. As to the State Senate. "It is now no longer a question of doubt about the state sesnate at the next legislature. It will be republican beyond Sanlly question. "There are but few counties in the state where state senators are to be elect , ed this year that are not republican. e Among the doubtful ones might be named e the counties of Silver Bow, Cascade and Granite. In Madison the nomination of Jake Albright by the republicans makes the election of the republican county ticket in that county all but certain. Certainly Mr. Albright will be elected, that much is conceded. "In Cascade it is said that an able d lawyer of Great Falls will be nominated for the state senate and if he accepts he will add a tower of strength to the ticket and another county will be re deemed. "In Granite and Silver Bow the lines 1 are not drawn yet but the task is by no means a difficult one to elect an honest ticket of fair-minded and honorable citi W' zens who are above the petty factional fight of the democrats." GRANITE COUNTY 0. 1. P. TICKET IS A STRONG ONE Men Who Were Put Up for Offiee by the Convention Assembled in Philipsburg Yesterday. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Philipsburg, Sept. as.-The republicans of Granite county met at the court house yesterday afternoon, and two hours from the time of their convening had nominated a full county ticket as well as a delegation to the state convention at Great Falls. The following delegates were nonai nated: Dr. C. F. Mussigbrod, L. M. Van Blanken, H. F. Cummings, W. E. Moore, Duncan Dingwalk, M. Arms and George Metcalf. The ticket is as follows: State Senator-J. C. fcLeod. Legislature-H. L. Eshou and George Hocking. Commissioners-George Metcalf, Fred Beley and James Henderson. Sheriff-Charles Boyd. Treasurer-Albert Tinklepaugh. Assessor-Paul Scott. Surveyor-George Wilson. County Attorney-Josliah Shull. Clerk and Recorder-Thomas Dwyer. Superintendent of Schools-Miss Emma Clark. Some doubt exists that J. C. McLeod will be able to accept the nomination for state senator owing to the fact that his business will hardly permit him the time to attend to the duties of the office. In the event of his declination, Dr. W. I. Power will be named by the county cen tral committee. BEAVERHEAD CONVENTION OF REPUBLICANS IS HELD Former Governor White and George Woodworth Named for Legislature -Strong County Ticket. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Dillon, Sept. 25.-The republican con vention yesterday was a well-attended affair, but was lacking in excitement. Only in one or two cases, where there were contestants, was the slate broken. W. H. Boute was chairman, John Innes secretary and T. M. Toolsman assistant secretary. Former Governor White and George Woodworth are the legislative candidates. The county ticket is as follows: Sheriff-D. F. Reinhardt. Treasurer-B. N. Stevenson. County Clerk-J. S. Baker. Assessor-A. Charles Conges. County Attorney-C. W. Robison. County Superintendent of Schools-Miss May Rich. Administrator-I. Cashmore. Surveyor-Jacob Hartwig. Coroner-M. A. Walker. The delegates to the state convention are as follows: L. B. Craver, L. K. Price, Henry Thompson, J. G. Shannon, W. S. Vermillion, Ii. D. Wenick, Steve Cook, D. B. Nelson, L. D. Olmstead, J. W. Scott, T. M. Toolsman, Dr. M. A. Miller, J. E. Morse and Phil Andregg. The alternates are: W. T. Mauldin, Peter Johnson, George Buck, Chris Snyder, Henry Just, F. E. .Foote, B. N. Stevenson, J. R. Abrams, T. J. Smith, W. M. Knapp, C. R. Brown, J. F Guidice, R. N. Gray and A. P. Brown. MEAGHER'S REPUBLICANS Strong Ticket Put Up by Convention in White Sulphur Springs. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] White Sulphur Springs, Sept. a5.-The republican county convention was held here yesterday. The following ticket was placed In nomination: Representatives-Perry J. Giltinan and Clarence P. Tooley. Treasurer-Albert Gibson. Clerk and Recorder-George W. Har den. Attorney-Max Waterman. Assessor-C. II. Mayne. Sheriff-C. W. Hill. Superintendent of Schools-Miss Blanch Welliver. Administrator-G. W. Crosby. Coroner-J. D. Shorri. Surveyor-O. F. Godfrey. Delegates to the Great Falls Convention -George F. Harmon, Perry J. Gilinan, J. E. Bower, Max Waterman, Len Lewis, Nathan Godfrey and Clarence P. Tooley. Alternates-I-Henry Foster, J. M. Sherry, David Penwell, J. K. Catlin, C. D. Rader, George Nagues and F. Pardee. David E. Folsom was elected chairman and Clarence P. Tooley secretary. N. P. DEPOT IS DESTROYED Minor Losses as Well Recorded in Con flagration in Wickes. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] s Wickes, Sept. 25.-Fire yesterday de stroyed the Northern Pacific depot and all its contents, the agent losing all his personal effects. The general store, ware house and two barns belonging to H. Freyter, partly covered by insurance, were also burned. Many minor losses are reported. Thomas Hickey lost $40 in cash and one ore wag(n. The bucket brigade did good work, saving Freyter's residence and the Wickes hotel. The wind was blowing strongly at the time, and the buildings were burned so quickly that none of the contents could be saved. BILLINGS AND NORTHERN R. R. Old Board of Directors Elected in Meet ing in Billings. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Billings, Sept. 25.-H. D. Allee of Omaha, assistant auditor of the Billings & Northern railway, the proposed exten sion of the Burlington from this place to Great Falls, was in the city yesterday and attended a directors' meeting of the pro posed road. The annual election of a board of direc tors was held, resulting in the re-election of all the members of the old board, as follows: G. W. Holdredge, J. G. Taylor, G. F. Loomis, H. D. Allee and H. B. Segur. Highwayman to Be Prosecuted. Helena, Sept. aS.-County Attorney Mc Connell will file an information today against Edward Smith, the daring high wayman, who forced Samuel Travis to help him rob a street car a few months ago, charging him with robbery and with 5 a prior conviction of felony. ,Missoula Lumber Co. Incorporated. Helena, Sept, as.-The Missoula Lum a ber company was incorporated with the a agcretary of state by Lulu F. Largey, Ed t win Donlan and E. P. Triol. The cap ital amounts to $a5,ooo. A general lut S her business will be carried' on In Mis soula. By bringing your prescriptions to us. We have specialists for this de partment which enables you to have the work done properly and with out the long tedious delays which occur at most drug stores. You save time by coming direct to our store at night as you are always sure of being served at once. We offer $ao in gold to every person requir ing medicine at night after our store closes providing the night bell is not answered in five minutes. LIQUOR DEPT. z888 Irondequolt Port Wine, quart, $1.aS; gallon......$..5 oo :894 Irondequoit Port Wine, quart, $1.oo; gallon....... 4 00oo z888'Irondequoit Sherry Wine, quart, $S.s5; gallon ....... S oo 1894 Irondequoit Sherry Wine, quart, $x.oo; gallon....4.. 4 oo Doctors' Choice Whisky, full pints ...... ...... .... So Doctors' Choice Whisky, full quarts ...... ........... 3 oo Newbro Drug eo. Largest Drug House In the State 109 N. Main $t., Butte. WALL PAPERS If the result of papering a room or house is to be an artistic tri umph that shall meet the approval of the smart set, then we say, let us show you the very latest swell effects in paper hangings, the best examples of the most famous color blenders' and designers' latest efforts. Schatzlein Paint Co. 14 West Broadway The Best friend the Northwest Ever Had "T'Ie Road That Made ths IFNothwest Famous." LEAVES BUTTE. For St. Paul and East, daily..3:3o p. m,. Great Falls local, daily.......:45 a. m. ARRIVES BUTTE. From St. Paul, daily........9'45 p.m. From Great Falls and Helena, daily .... ............... :5o p.m. FULL INFORMATION FROM City Ticket Office, No. 41 North Main street, Butte. J. E. Dawson, General Agent. Denver & Rio Grande and the Rio Grande Western 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 beau tiful Glenwood, Colorado Springs and Denver is one of uninter rupted delight in winter as well as in 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 unsur passable wonders along the Rio Grande Western and Denver & Rio Grande lines. Through sleep ing and dining car service. Per sonally conducted 'weekly excur sions. For rates or information apply to, W. C. McBRIDE, Gen. Agent. Ticket Office 47 E. Broadway, Butte. GEORGE W. HEINTZ, Assistant Gen. Pass. Agt., Salt Lake City. WASHINOION CAIF 5 9x97 South Mdlan Street. New Openlrn Famialy Dining Parlors. Everythln- neat and first-class. BBST MERLS IN TOWN COME ONE, COME ALL.