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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, October 10, 1902, Evening, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-10-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Evesy Evening, Except Sunday.
4TER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO.
Address all mail to Inter Mountain
Publishing Company.
a6 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont.
Official Paper of Silver Bow County and
City of Butte.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Per year, by mail, in advance........$7.50
By carrier, per month .............. 75
TELEPIIONE NUMBERS:
Editorial Rooms....... 428-(3 rings)
Business Office............428-(t ring)
The Butte Inter Mountain has branch
offices at Anaconda, Missoula, Bozeman
and Livingston, where subscription and ad
vertising rates will be furnished upon ap
plication.
The Inter Mountain can be found at
the following out-of-town news stands:
Eastern News Company, Seattle, Wash.
Shanks & Smith, Hotel Northern,
Seattle, Wash.
Salt Lake News Stand, Salt Lake, Utah.
Twenty-fourth Street News Stand,
Twenty-fourth street, Ogden, Utah.
Barkalow, Bros., Salt l.ake City, Utah.
L E. Lee, Palace Hotel, San Francisco,
Cal.
Portland Hotel, Portland, Ore.
IPostoffice News Stand, Chicago, Ill.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
For Associate Justice
W. I.. IIOLL.OWAY of Gallatin
County.
For Member of Congress
JOSEPHI M. lDIXCON of Missoula
County.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
State Seniator
T. W. 3IJZZO.
Reprcsentativcs
RICIIARI) OATE.S.
WIL.LIAM GAI.I.ICK.
;GUS J. S'I'R(M I M.
(A 111)1.1 G. D OLMAN.
JOSI.I'll ((OIRIJY.
C. N. I A V I D)SON.
M. I:. ii:? IJI.ANC.
(YRF'S RI:ITAILLACK.
C;. Mt. ItJOFRQUI N.
R. If. 1'AXSON.
F. STAN.\WAY.
Shcrir-
FRED) F. FOuIL.
Co'inty Attorney
JOHIN 1:. GRICE.
Cournty Treasurer
J. V. LONG.
Couity Ancs,',r
I. srRASBFURGER.
County Clerk-
Counity Audh'tr
P. G. II )!JSTON.
County SupWi.cr:cndcnt of Public Instrtuc
tion-
MfISS ROSE A. nELAKE.
Corocir-JAME.S TACIIELL.
Pultlic A-l:binistrntor
J. CIIAIT.VIN.
SILVER 11WTOWNSHIP.
3 .ti.t.s of I 'caett
C.J. S. SII.'NI.ACIE.R.
Cott~tablclc-
JTtiIN SIIEA,
I IIONIAS M1'CRI.)IMIN.
St TF11 TI.F1'.
Su' ti.~ - f 1 cuce-
Coos :tni&s
\V.\I.KERVII.1.E.
3a:: -s of tic Ieicc
V.. If. (OI.l)E.N,
E~l). IIR' FG(IITON.
MA I-)JAL 1LI.LLE.
Justice. of the Peace
;'ORGE 1)AN/.' R,
JUDG')(;E M111...IIR.
Cuolt:ables
Rl'IE L.ANYON,
\WILLIAM \WILLIAMS.
MELI.OSFE.
(German Township.)
Ju.tic' of the I'eace
MILI IFRENCI .
Con'tab:dlec
AMOS KNAPP.
HON. JOSEPH M. DIXON'S APPOINT
MENTS.
Friday, Oct. ,o -Dillon.
Saturday, Oct. i --IHelena.
FRIDAY, OCTOIBE:R lo, 1902,
JUDGE HOLLOWAY'S POSITION.
A few days after the nomination of
Judge Holloway as the republican candi
date for associate justice of the supreme
court, his candidacy was indorsed by the
Iktinze factionists in Silver Bow county.
In order to obtain the news of the situ
ation, the Inter Mountain called up Judge
Holloway on the telephone at his office
in ]gozcman. The judge in his conver
sation over the telephone said the noml
nation by the Silver Bow people had
come as a surprise to him; that it had
been entirely unsought and unlooked for.
Asked if he had any public statement to
snake concerning it, he replied that being
the republican candidate he felt that the
matter should first be discussed with the
republican state central committee, as the
body exercising the party authority, Ile
would, he said, be governed entirely by
the committee's wishes. Pending such
decision between Judge Holloway and the
committee, the Inter Mountain, not de
siring in any way to Influence the action
df'either the candidate or the commnittee,
has awaited their decision. Hon. Wil
liam Lindsay, after conferring with Judge
Holloway, has issued the following state
iment :
On the 27th of last month the republi
can state convention unanimously nomi
nated William L. Holloway of Bozeman
as the party candidate for the office of
associate justice of the supreme court.
Judge Holloway did not solicit the nomi
nation nor was lie advised of the use of
his name as a candidate until he had be
comne'the nominee of the party. The con
duct of the campaign was in accordance
with party usage, intrusted to the state
ccntral committee. To ,le, as chairman,
Judge lolloway annoancea his acceptance
of the nomination. Several (lays there
after it was reported in the newspapers
that certain committees purporting to rep
resent the populist, labor and other parties
had approved the candidacy of Judge HIo~
loway.
Iluring the same day the report was
circulated Judge IHolloway submitted to
mne, as chairman of the committee, the
determination of any action which in my
jlignment was proper and right for hitm
to take in the premises. Upon inquiry
the committee found that no nomination
of any kind had been tendered to Judge
Ilolloway or any one else for him hy any
of the parties referred to, and therefore it
appeared to the committee that there was
nothing to be considered. Judge Ilollo
way has not been asked to accept nor has
lie accepted any nomination save, that of
the republican party.
That seems to be all that need be said
oflicially on the subject. It reflects the
exact condition as regards the unsought
for and unlooked-for character of the in
dorsement by the Heinzc people, as Judge
Ilolloway had expressed himself to this
office a few hours after the indorsement
To thmost, who} arm' faumuiliiar withm Mr.
Ileinze's poI litical nuthid,. his unsolictted
illdorsemellllt of Jutdgie 1lhlloway did not
coime as a surprise. ac;tizing the utter
impomssibility of electing a candidate for
associate justice on any ticket oif his oswn
an;skitng, it is entirely characteristic of hIt
methods to imndorse the republlican camldi.
clic.
No oune who knows the high character
of Judge Ilolloway needs the :assurac:ie of
that geCntlem:Ia that hle did nt .solicit any
alliance with I inze. Knoing the latter'S'
rlmmutatimi, especmi;illy witil refercence to
tih judiciary, Judge Iiolloway's sense of
justice anIl lrhonr woult hIhl him high
ahutse :mythini, of that sort,. As ( hair
ln1:m L.il .sa;y puts it, "JudLge I ,1ll
,way ha-; lnot been asked to accept, nor
I:as hie iaccept' d lillany nomiiiatio save
that of the rmepulic;t p:arty." Ilc is the
republican ci:anllldilat, and it it is as a re
pullican candidate that hlie is before the
people. It would Ie i, great injustice to
hil him riespnsible fir Ilheinze's peculiar
course. Jutlge lhliloway ^ ; r
W. . º...,,t.., "Tihat lie will main
tain the dignity and high character of the
supteume bentch, his s.plendid personal char
cioter anid iwell known ability as a jurist
Imeets cvery iprmise required by the peo
ipl of this state, w hoi are very mcttll in
earnest inl ldet.;ling a piure aotd iunCOll
trolled juidiciary.
LOOKING BACKWARD.
Ie(ginnitg today the Inter .Mountain
iltrodulces to its readers a new departltment,
iin which we helieve that all of the people
of Ilutte anl Montana will be interested.
We purpose to give each day a brief review
of the eventi that were chronicled in the
Inter 'Mountain twenty-onic years ago, when
the paper was just begilinig its carecr.
Havitng now attained its majority, we feel
that it is desirable to take a glance back
wanrl eacll day in order to get some ntinill
of the events that trantlired during the
period of loutte's infancy, as well as that
of the Inter Mountain.
Many of the men who were thetn begin
Ilinig their careers are today Monltan:a's
miost prominentt and substanltial citizens.
The humble begininings of the ulltte ot
twenty-onle years ago, already gave promise
of the metropolis that we are living in to
day. Some of the men who conitributed
largely to the growth of lButte have passed
over the great divide, but the most of them
are still here and we believe that the
events reviewed by our new department
from time to time will be the cause of
gladdening many a pioneer's heart, and we
believe will be inlteresting and instructive
to all.
At all evciits a great deat ot Jiutte ani
Montana history will be brought to light
in this way, that otherwise would be left to
oblivion. The Inter ...ountain of twenty
one years ago was an eight-column four
page paper. All of the matter was set by
hand, as it was long before the days of the
linotype. The eight columns each day
were filled with interesting reading matter.
We trust that our readers will find in this
new department much to occasion reminis
cent delights.
REPUBLICANS SHOULD STAND FIRM.
No republican should listen for a moment
to the talk of the enemies of the republican
party that the republican ticket in this
county will le defeated. The feeling is
growing day by day among all classes of
the citizens of this city, which in years
gone by enjoyed a prosperity second to none.
in the United States, that they will take
issue upon the lines of party politics and not
divide themselves into contending ranks as
soldiers of fortune fighting under the ban
ner of some robber chieftain whose watch.
word is "rule or ruin."
The republican county ticket is clean
from "p to bottom. Its election means
better and cleaner local government. Its
success will mean the relegation of the
mongrel element in local politics that years
ago organized for spoils and have set their
sails so as to catch every passing breeze,
an element that has demoralized politics
and threatened the stability of business in
Butte.
Let Butte republicans get together and
seize the opportunity for success which.
awaits them in the coming election. Let
the democrats fight their quarrels out at the
pklls, while the victorious phalanx of the
republican party marches to victory. Let
the aggregation of disturbers be over
whclmingly defeated by the reunited repub
licanism of Silver IBow county.
BUTTE WINS THE PENNANT.
The nlame yesterday with Spokane, in
which Butte won by a score of It to 4,
will bring the pennant to Butte and add
another feather in the cap of the "greatest
mining camp in the world." The victory
has been won by fine generalship on the
part of Manager McCloskey and splendid
playing by his men. Every man in the
team has made a record of which the
whole town is proud. It is difficult to
write in a rational manner with the de
licious fever of victory in the veins. It
is enough to say that Butte will sober
utp as quickly as may be from its sweet
intoxication of joy and welcome Caesar
and his men on their return home. As
xpre.msing the condition of the public
mind, we append the following from a
citizen and-necd we say it ?--an admirer
of skill on the diamond, and perhaps a
baseball enthusiast. IBut it is public
opinion all the same:
Most Worshipful Mc('loskey I Most
,Mighty Napoleon of all diamond battle
hfields To you, oh (;rcatest of the Great,
we doff our hats and bow our heads in
humble admiration of the never-has-hap
pened-before deels of valor of yourself
and your valiant sluggers. All Ilutte
joins in soundling peans in comnmemoration
of the greatest lpennant race since the
da:lys of chariots and fours. From the
sun-kissed hills of \'Walkcrville to the
w\ind-swept wastes of South lbutte there
are men and wolmen gathered to do you
honor. Children are being taught to lisp
your names in the crescendo of joyous
admniration. Fathers are regretting the
fortuitous circumstances which brought
their first horn into the world ere they
had time to realize your greatness. LEven
the few varlets of Faugustus have arisen
from a condition of mental obfustication
long enough to say " l'is good I" Men of
finance, of commnercial and of professional
standling, are gathered to pay tribute to
the masterful mind which led the chil
dren of Mary "Mac" up the hill of vic
tory. To you will be accorded the glori
c-us welcome in which denizens of the
greatest camlp" will unite upon your ar
rival. In your ears will ring the glorl
ous not.s of the horn of tin, the wriggly
rattle of the horse-fiddle, the wheezy
wezy rasp of the kazvo; -lmd the bing
Iantg bing of thd rtiegaphone. All these
thinlgs do we tenler you along with the
brass band, the carriages and the good
thiings to eat and drink which are to Wiom
mir.mrate the crowning of our king. Long
live Mc('loskey! Long live the gallant
victors who have brought. the baseball
pennant to our loyal city of Butte l
It all goes to show that the citizens of
butte are not lacking in appreciation of
the honor which Manager MlcCloskey
and his men have so gallantly bestowed
upon its.
MISTOOK HUNTING COAT
FOR THE FUR OF WOLF
Louis Hovland, Arraigned in Lewistown,
Says He Did Not Intentionally
Kill Louis Gardape.
s.PI.:t.\I. TO INTELi' Mi)ir'NT.IN.]
I ewistown, Oct. io.-l.ouis HIovland
was arraigned in Judge McFarland's court
yesterday to answer to the charge of kill
ing Louis Gardape, and entered a plea of
not guilty. lHowland is fighting the case
on the ground that it was an accidental
shooting, he mistaking the light shirt worn
by Gardape at the time of the shooting for
the light fur of a wolf.
Among the witnesses was John Gardape,
father of l.ouis Gardape, who stated that
the best of feeling had always prevailed
between his son and Ilaviland, and that
lie knew of no trouble between them.
Others placed on the stand were Roger
lioshon and Simon Iloshon, the half-breed
bohy who was with Gardape at the time of
the shooting, who gave a graphic descrip
tion of the affair. Owing to the absence
of Dr. Stoll, who attended Gardape, the
hearing was adjourned.
MOTH SHOULD NOT BE
GIVEN A GOOD CHANCE
C. M. Allen Says It Is About Extermin
ated and Effort Should Be Made
to Keep the Insect Out.
Missoula, Oct. zo.-C. M. Allen, local
member of the state board of horticulture,
has been in town from his home at Lolo
for a couple of days.
Mr. Allen says that the most careful
search by State Inspector Brandigee and
State Entomologist Cooley has failed to
discover any codling moth in the Bitter
Root valley and he believes that it has
been entirely eradicated. Wherever it
was found a year ago, there is none this
year, showing that the severe measures
adopted by the board have been success
ful.
Mr. Allen says that the board now pru
poses to enforce strictly the law against
the use of old fruit boxes from states
where the moth and scale are knows to
exist, and all fruit growers who are using
these second-hand boxes will be prose
cuted, as this is one of the most certain
ways of introducing the pests.
Now that the moth has been driven oAt,
it should not be allowed to get another
hold in the valley.
Making Rapid Progress.
Big Timber, Oct. to.-J. M. McNulta,
manager of the Milwaukee Mining com
pany at Contact, was in the city yester
day. He says the crew working on the
survey for the proposed Big Timber and
Cooke City railroad has reached a point
north of McConnell's ranch, about ia
miles from town, and is making good
headway, nearly two miles per day. The
men will reach here Saturday or Sunday.
PEOPLE WE MEET.
ACCORDING to Byron H. Cook, one
of the clerks in the city treasurer's
office, who has just returned from a trip
bn the coast, there is lots more enthusi
ksm in Seattle over baseball than there is
in Butte.
"You never saw anything like it," said
Mr. Cook this afternoon. "Every peanut
store and cigar stand in the city takes a
BYRON H. COOK.
special pride in putting out bulletins
showing the result of the games. It will
break the people's heart over there unless
Seattle wins the pemnnant, but it's a fore
gone conclusion now they can't win and
they'll be the sorest lot you ever saw."
Mr. Cook spent a month of his vacation
In San Diego, Cal., and he says he likes
it there. While a quiet town, Mr. Cook.
says .San Diego is by no means dead and
that there is no more delightful summer
resort on the western slope.
WHAT HAPPENED TWENTY
ONE YEARS AGO TODAY?
Why Just Read These Extracts From the
Files of the Inter Mountain of That
Date and Be Made Wise.
Vice President Arthur having succeeded
to the presidency, it became necessary
for the senate to elect a presiding offi
cer. Both parties caucused and there
was great difference of opinion. Sena
tor :Bayard of Dclaware is the favorite
candlidate of the democrats; while the
republlicans are divided. Frye of Maine
and I lale of Vermont are the leaders.
A \alshington dispatch says that Charles
J. t;uitcau was indicted for assassinating
'rcsidlent James A. Garfield. The in
dictumlcnt contained eight counts.
Three Mexicans were taken from a jail
a: f:uss Lunar, N. M., and lynched by a
mob. "
Indians committgd 'i' "lorrible outrage
on some ranch'o... in -the vicinity of
Tucson, Ariz..
A Cleveland, Ohio, special speaks of a
lettet being'sent to all of the state execu
tivqs for the purpose of starting a Gar
fiell leucmorial fund.
The Enginecring and Mining Journal
:innflnccs the meeting of the trades union
cosngress in I'ittsburg on the third Tues
day in November.
Among the professional cards in the
Inter Mountain is found the name ot
W. W. Dixon, who was practicing law.
John Woolbeater"has an advertisement
as proprietor of the Butte brewery saloon,
on Wyoming street, between Granite and
Quartz streets.
The Butte sawmill owned by William
Thompson furnishes all kinds of build
ing material.
O). Stcnberg, the veteran sign writer, v
was just beginning his career.
The leading editorial in the Inter Moun- fi
tain comments on the growth of Butte v
and predicts that the Montana metropo
lis will have a population of 20,000 in two c
years. 8
The l ith annual convention of the Wo
man's Suffrage association is announced to t
meet in Louisville, Ky., October 26. 1
l.eyson & Turck advertise themselves as
the "authorized city timekeepers."
"Local Splinters," a column of spicy
]hItte gossip, says that the population of
Montana has increased 25 per cent dur
ing the past year.
The temperance cause appears to be
growing in popularity in Butte. Last
Saturday evening Dr. Jones, the electri
cian, and several others joined the lodge,
Twelve hundred tons of hides were
shipped from Montana this year by Ii.
C. lillinghast & Co. of Chicago.
A leading physician says that the typhoid
fever in Butte is caused by the impure
eater. As soon as the water company
succeeds in bringing Bull Run water into
the city, it is believed that the dan
ger will be lessened.
President Oakes of the Northern Pacific
aninounces that cars will be running into
.Rosebud by the middle of November.
Mother Amable, superior general of the
Si:,ters of Providence, arrived in Butte
otn an inspection trip.
A five-foot body of very high grade ore
%: s opened up in the Bell mine.
Mrs. C. M. Joyce was attacked and
badly beaten up by a photograph enlarger
l.nied W. A. Dunbar, who was trying
to force payment of a bill.
Among the hotel arrivals at the Con
tihental are James Ennis of Yellowstone
:,nl' T0. O. Miles and wife of Silver Bar.
John Caplice of Philipsburg was regis
tired at the St. Nicholas.
New York market reports show cop
ppr to be worth 18%( cents per pound.
John W. Thatcher arrives in Butte.
Thatcher was superintendent of the Utah
& Northern railroad.
H. B, Calfee of Bozeman has prepared
a unique reproduction of the wonders of
Yellowstone park in stereopticon form
which he will exhibit in the East.
The first shipment of ore from the
('lark's Fork mines arrived in Bozeman
cn route for Glendive.
Richards & Grix advertise a complete
line of stationery, books and newspapers.
The St. Nicholas hotel makes rates of
$2 and $2.50o per day, according to the
location of room.
The name of David Mprks, now of Hel
ena, is signed to the order for the meet
inig of the Damon lodge of the K. of P.'s.
A force of men are working on the
Northern Pacific grade in Bozeman pass.
AMUSEMENTS.
"A Foxy Tramp."
d "A Foxy Tramp" will open its first eta
it gagement in this city at the Grand, Sun
s day, October 9g. The play is one of those
d erratic comedies, brimful of fun and
is Iumor, that have become so popular of
y, late. It is produced in first-class etylo and
You Pay Less
-- Dress Better
When you buy your clothing at
Tonkin's and we invite you to call
Si here tomorrow and examine the un.
usually handsome array of men's
S , new fall and winter tailor-made
suits and overcoats-each and every
garment so thoroughly well made
e, in every detail that you will readily
agree that no other Butte store can
compete with us.
Our Men's
Overcoats
At $21.65, $19.95, $18.95 and $9.60 are acknowldged
by all who have seen them to be far superior to any
shown elsewhere at the same prices. The overcoats in the
extra long, short or medium lengths cannot fail to please
Ithe most fastidious dressers--a few exhibited $9.60
in our west windowat $21.65, $19.95, $18.95 oru M enV
Our Mern's
Suits
Garments that you cannot tell from the
high-priced merchant tailors, so absolutely
perfect are they in every detail of style and
workmanship; then, too, the materials used
represent all the season's very newest effects
in both imported and domestic fabrics. A
call will readily convince you that Tonkins
sells better suits at $14.65 than you can purchase else
where for $20; others exhibited in the west window worth
$22.50 and $30.00; our prices are $23.65, $18.9
$19.85 and . j
SP Never since men wore hats
en's a ts has a more truly handsome 6
line of headgear been dise
played than we are showing in the "Tonkln Special" either
Derby, Pedora or Graeco shapes°°Black and all 3 5
colors, equal to any $5.00 hat on the market..
our price . . . . • *
STonki's 41 East Perk
I O i s Street. . . .
j The Store That Saves You Money I
Note Our Window Display j
. . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . -
is seeking to ttke .QIjts first annual tour I
a reputation that will last many seasons.
The company that appears in the play is a
well-chosen one, amply able to play each
part as it deserves.
"Yon Yonson."
There are two odd facts in connection
with "Yost Yonson," which is to be seen
in this city at the Grand next week. The
first is that of being the only Swedish play
which has ever had a run in New York.
The second is that it is the only dialect
comedy-drama which has run for to con
secutive seasons in two lands. Both in
England and America it has been playing
to tremendous business and from the out
look so far this season it will remain suc
cessful for many years. The company this
season is surely the best ever sent out in
the play, and with the new scenery and
other accessories is destined to play a
notable engagement in this city.
"Lost In New York."
"Lost in New York," next week's at
traction at the Grand, is not as new as
some of the offerings recently seen by our
theater-goers, this fact, perhaps, being re
sponsible for the unlimited faith the public
seem to have in the performance, for there
is not a particle of doubt but what the
piece is playing to larger returns than any
of the newest bidders for public patronage,
for the great East river scene with its tank
of real water, a practical steam launch with
a carrying capacity of io persons, the real
istic escape of Jennie in the rowboat, Madi
son Square Garden and other familiar
scenes in and about the metropolis still
bring capacity business to this ever wel
come comedy-drama.
Laid in the Metropolis.
Madison Square Garden, New York, with
its myriads of pedestrians, its magnificent
environments and its millions of incandes
cent lamps is the background for one of
the many stirring scenes in "Lost in New
York," which appears at the Grand for
three nights, commencing Monday.
The many types of character that com
bine to form the population of the great
metropolis are among its features Black
well's Island, where the vast army of city
criminals are confined in its house of cor
rection, and the insane asylum, where the
unfortunates who, in their mad struggte
with the city's whirl, have lost their reason,
are shown with such realism that those
most familiar with the East river, New
York, and its adjacent territory, are as
much deceived as the novice who has yet
to see the originals of the pictures here
presented.
"On the Stroke of Twelve."
"On the Stroke of Twelve" was given at
Sutton's Broadway theater last night be
fore a fair sized crowd who were well
pleased.
It is a melo-drama in four acts and deals
with the fortunes of two young men who
are turned out of the house through a
cleverly forged check scheme.
They are sent to prison and escape as
the clock strikes the hour of noon.
The company is a good one and the
scenic effects particularly pleasing, the
prison scene being both novel and effec
tive.
Lovers of melo-drama should not fail
to see "On the Stroke of Twelve." It will
be repeated tonight and tomorrow night
with a matince tomorrow.
Prices at the Broadway will be lowered
to 25c and 5oc for a special Saturday mati
nee of "Oin the Stroke of Twelve," now in
that house. The sale began this morning.
Seat Sale for "Florodora."
Seat sales for "Florodora" opened in the
Broadway today. They are very large, and
indications are that the best of the late
operas will do the banner business of the
season.
Well Tried
DR. MORSE'S
Wild Cherry
and Tar
with Tolu
Is what we sell most largely for coughs
and it's a well tried remedy. This is
the tenth season we have sold it. Every
year we sell more than in the preceding
one; and every winter we have cus
tomers tell us that they rely on Morse's
Wild Cherry and Tar with Tolu.
50c and $1.00 Bottles
Liquor Dept.
Irondequoit Port z888, quarts...$i.25
Irondequoit Port 1894, quarts... .oo
Irondequoit Sherry 1888, quarts.. x.25
Irondequoit Sherry 1894, quarts.. 1.oo
Irondequoit Brandy z888, quarts. . 3.oo0
Irondequoit Brandy 1894, quarts.. 2.oo
Imported and domestic wines and
liquors.
Newbro Drug Co.
Largest Drug House in the State
109 N. Main it., Butte.
SCHOOL SUPPLI[S
For School of Mines and
High School .. ......
Everything you need. 5lates, ruled
and plain; Tablets of all descriptions;
sew Books; new Stationery.
Evans' Book Store
114 N. MAIN ST.

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