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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Evesy Evening, Except Sunday. INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. Address all mail to Inter Mountain Publishing Company. s6 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont. Official Paper of Silver Bow County and City of Butte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per year, by mail, in advance........ $7.5o By carrier, per month .............. 75 TELEPIIONE NUMBERS: Edi:orial Rooms........428-(3 rings) Business Office........... 428-( ring) The Butte Inter Mountain bas 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 Lake City, Utah. L. E. Lee, Palace Hotcl, Sau Francisco, Cal. Portland Hlotel, Portland, Ore. Postofflice News Stand, Chicago, Ill. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Associate Justice W. L. HOLLOWAY of Gallatin County. For Membcr of Congress JOSEPH .I. DIXON of Missoula County. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. state sera! ::AL. .:.1 -II.LIS. E 7:::" -.t:' s- r;. .) . OA m.S. H. .. MASTERSON. G : S.ROMME. , " .: EDDY. C".x :.. G. DOLMAN. C. N. DAVIDSON. M. F. '.E BLANC. CYR', S RJETALLACK. HIARRY ILUMKIN. KENNEI H J. McRAE. E. STANAWAY. Di.' i:t Julge J. S. SIIROPSIIIRE. Sheriff FRED H. KOHL. Co inty Attorney JO1lN Rt. GRICE. County Treasurer J. V. LONG. County Assessor I. SlTRASIIURGER. Cotu,tv Clerk A. E. W\'HIPPS. Conty Auditor R. G. ItUSTON. t County Supcrint,:ndcnt of Public Instruc tion MISS ROSE A. BLAKE. Coroner-JAMES TACHELL. Public Administrator J. CIIAUVIN. SII.VER BOW TOWNSHIP. Justices of I'eace C. J. STEVENSON. J. S. SIIANI.ANKER. Constlbles JOHIN SHIIEA, J1IIOMAS M'CRI.MMON. SOUTH BUTTE. Justces of Icace GEOR(GE II. CHAPMA.', \'AI.TER CARNS. Ccn>tables R. T. OGl;E. .\il It II. E;l.LIETT. WAI.KERVILLE. Jv 'ces of the Peace E. H. GOLDEN, ARCIIIE I.EV lI. Con'tables LIED. IlBOUGIITON. WILLIAM MILLETTE. M EADILVILLE. Justices of the Peace GEORGE DANI.ER, JUDGE MILLER. Constables RUBE LANYON, WILLIAM WILLIAMS. GERMAN TOWNSHIP. Juste of the Peace MILO FRENCII. Constable AMOS KNAPP. MONDAY, OCTOBElR 20, 90o2. REFUTATION OF HEINZE'S SLAN DERS. In the Inter Mountain today we publish a statement from Mr. A. J, Shores and one from Capt. 1'Gay Stivers in regard to the attacks which have been repeatedly made upon them in MIr. Icinzc's news paper and by Mr. Ilcinze himself on the stulnmp in regard to the decision of Judge hlarney in the Minnie HIealy case. It was not necessary for these gentle men, in a community where their integ rity is so well known, to deny the alle gations that they in any way attempted to influence Judge IIarney in this decision. The influence upon the judge was from the other side, as the people of this com snunity and the public generally very well know. But these charges have been made so repeatedly that these gentlemen have seen fit to deny them explicitly over their signatures. As between men of their high character and the circulators of indecent campaign literature who have made the absurd charges, the public will quickly decide., We commend the statements of Messrs. Shores and Stivers to our readers. THE LESSON OF EMPTY nOUSES. The effect of Mr. lleinze's activity in mining bly means of the courts is brought home to the workingmen and business men of Butte in the number of vacant houses in the city at this time. The records of the Butte Water company show that there arc 817 vacant residences from which the water has been shut off. This does not include vacant stores, which, as every citizen knows, would greatly swell the figures. The number indicated is 13 7-to per cent of all the houses on the books of the water company. The territory includes only the city of Butte. If Centerville and Walkervilte, which a9- in the district of another company, were included, tie number of vacant houses in this cam;, would be an unpleasant surprise to thqse who are reasonaly familiar with condi tions here. Taking stores into account, the number in Ilutte City alone, leaving out the suburbs mentioned, would reach z,uoo. It is five times the nuinlaer of vacant houses here two years ago. This is not guess work, but the situation is shown by actual figures. It is a deplorable condition that has grown out of the business methods which Mr. Iheinze has seen lit to resort to in this community. It is plain that Mr. Sleinze's campaign of annihilation to busi ness competitors is a sorry one for Butte. Every business lman, every workingman and every resident of the town is a victim ot it. It toucnes every man s pocket. Butte ought to be a rich and prosperous ca;lllll, and every rational man knows thae it would be if it were not for Mr. lleinze's black flag, which he is waving over Ana conda hill. Taxpayers, laborers .and busi ine.s loen should consider the situation carefully and apply the remedy which the ballot has placed in their hands. If the mines are to lie left open and BIutte re stored to th;it prosperity to which its re so'rce, entitle it, the campaign of de struction must conme to a speedy end, Fvery interest ttiust have fair play. It 1has not got it now. WORK FOR THE GOOD OF THE STATE. In too wea.k. the campa;ign ill Mon t.gin il l I- over. In many parts of the ,tat,; the vas i.l , party leaders have ap ptarld before the petlople and sulnmitted to thin thie i.,nes that they are repre sentiog 'Th, ql titionls have been argued pro anl ceon fromi the different stand pintsi rclrrecc itcd by the parties in the lietl. It inow rtemailns for the voiters of Mon tn:t Ito decide into whose care they will to lllnit the' futlure of the state govern- ci imetI. The party of opposition has been of trying to tinisilead the people by holding w hefore thlict that they should vote for fe the man;, irrespective of party, because o, ta his personal record. This in itself is bt anI admtission oif that party's weakness, mu in so far as it does not feel competent to solicit pIttronage ion its own plat The republican party, fromt the very tii outet of the camipaign, has sought the gi people to vote for the republican ticket a Ibcause of the principles that it repre- ti sents, as well as for the high character ti of its men, comprising the state and coun- sl ty tickets. It is evident that issues con- tl frotlting the people at this time must lie C; squarely met as only the republican party d has the courage and ability to face any t; i~sue. Not only does the state need to Le un- a burdened and purified of democratic rule, n but the national government needs the assiistance of a republican congressman a from Montana. It is being noised ove? the country that there are those un-Ameri can representatives ill Washington who will atteiiilpt to knife the source of our c present prosperity in the next session. None would suffer more should this plot I succeed thlan the people of 'Montana; and f that they may be sure such a possibility is not carried out with their sanction, they Itust vote for a protective tariff and the e republlican ticket. This is the imperative duty of every citizen, despite the ravings of the opposi tion parties. State and national issues can only be administered as they should be, by the republcan party-the party of public good, and not .4 personal gain. If every republican will devote himself to the interests of the state between this and election time, the party of the people will be on top November 4. THE FACTS IN THE CASE. c The revenue tariff of the democrats does not always accomplish the simple purpose for which it is intended. There have been times under democratic rule when the funds raised by means of this d revenue tariff have not been sufficient to . meet the current expenses and the party n of the opposition has found itself com *- pelled to levy other kinds of imposts to 11 keep the machinery running. e But such a condition has never con e fronted the country under the republican ir party. The protective tariff has always yielded a sufficient income-one in excess r of the actual current expenses. So ample n has it been, that during the last 25 years d of republiacn administration $174,000 of the national debt has been paid off each ** day. The revenue tariff requires a foreign trade to produce resources, while the pro tcctive tariff keeps the money here at home. It builds factories, develops mines and promotes agriculture to such an, exr, tent that the United States stands.abovl and beyond all other countries in thesc respects today. No policy is firmly estab lished unless the people continue to vote for it. Therefore, all thinking Americans must not fail to indorse the protective tariff at the coming election in order to establish it. s A PITIFUL EXHIBITION. Mr. Ileinze's gutter newspaper, that is now writhing in the clutches of the out raged law, parades conspicuously in its last issue this sentiment from an addesu$ made by the late John Boyle O'Re pt "For all time to come the freedom and purity of the press is the test of natioaigl virtue and independence." For a newspaper whose conductors are under arrest for sending obscene matter through the mails, this is less an example of impudence than it is an ex hibition of cringing cowardice. It will not save the perpetrators of the insult to decency and intelligence. John Boyle O'Reilly is dead, but every friend of the poet and journalist will resent the use of his name to cover up the real character of a shameful publication. SIZE OF CALIFORNIA. To the Editor of the Inter Mountain: Kindly give length of the state of Call fornia from boundary to boundary. Also which is the largest state? READER. ,3 Caliiornia is 770 miles in length i.nd 375 niles in width. At its widest part. Texas is the largest state in area 'in the Union. California is second and Montana third.-Editor Inter Mountain. It Wasn't Lighted. [From little Chronicle.] A mother was calling the attention of her small son to the moon, which was to be clearly seen in the early afternoon. "\Why, you can't see the moon in the day time." lie insisted. "(h. yes, you can. There it is over the trees," said mamlna. T'lhe little boy lo,ked up and illnally saw it, but he said: '" 'ain't lighted yet, aliyhow ' MUTTON AND BEER FURNISH AN ORGIE (Contitnued from P'age Three.) obeying the instructions of Judge Boyle to leave the city and Jennings, who is al , classed as a vagrant, was give:n 30 days. The complaint which ledL to the arrest. of the offenders was made by a woman who lives in the Ineighborhood where' the feast took place. When )lfficrs McQillic and He lnderson arrived at the cabin of the woman she said that the men who btole the sheep had gone, but she was mistaken as they were discovered in a small cabin in the rear of 335 Mer cury. A Bacchanalian Orgie. There was an empty bc-r keg in the middle of the room, and being torpid front gorging themselves with mutton and beer, the men who were wanted were fast asleep. The officers awakened the en tire gang and rode them to the city hal tile. The officers found no trace of the sheep until they made a second trip to the cabin. They say that the floor of-the cabin showed evidences of being tampered with recently and after brushing aside the dirt they saw that the floor had been taken up and then nailed down again. The officers tore it up again and found tile dressed sheep, minus one quarter, strapped in cheesecloth. In another cor ner of the cabin they found pans which had been used in cooking the mutton. They also came across two bolts of cloth, which had been stolen fromt Mrs. Burton of 4 East Wyoming street. The men who were arrested are worth less characters and it is quite prolible that an investigation will show that some of them are old criminals. Shea was recently shot in tile foot by D)eputy Sheriff McGarvel, while attempting to escape from him. lie made an effort to get away fromt Officer McGillic this morning, when he was going into police court, but the officer headed him off before he had the slightest chance to make the outer door of police headquarters. DISAPPOINTS HIS FRIENDS Col. Cody Will Not Be Able to Take His Usual Fall Hunt. [si'IAt. Io INTe MOUNTAIN.] Red Lodge, Oct. o0.-For several years Col. W. F. Cody has annually partici pated in a 'hunt for big game in the Big Horn mountains of W\yoming, and has in variably chaperoned a distinguished party of hunters to the mountain fastnesses of that section. The people of Cody, Wyo., had come to look forward to these hunting parties with pleasurable anticipation, and are sorely disappointed at the news that reaches them from Las Vegas, N. M., that Colonel Cody is in poor health, and in all prob ability will have to forego participating in the big hunt this year. KEEPS ORDER IN GONAIVES Refugees in Great Numbers Still in Foreign Consulates. [* ASSOCIATED PIRESS.] Port au Prince, IIayti, Oct. o0.-The town of Gonaives is quiet. Gen. St. Foix Colin, commander of the government forces there, is maintaining order. There are still a great number of refugees in, the foreign consulates. The family of the late Admiral Killick is at the German consulate. The marine guards which were landed from the foreign warships last week to pro tect the consulates have gone back to their vessels. The United States cruiser Cincinnati has left here for Port de Paix, the Frendh cruiser D'Assas has left for Port au Prince and the German cruiser Falk has gone to Cape Hayden. WHAT HAPPENED TWENTY ONE YEARS AGO TODAY? Why Just Read These Extracts From the Files; of to Inter Mountain of That Date and Be Made Wise. Gladstone is under fire and his Irish policy is being severely criticised. Five hundred lives are reported to have been lost in a terrific hurricane at Mazat lan, Mexico; Shipping interests have been demoralized. The New York Sun announces that ex Senator Frelinghuysen is to be President Arthur's secretary of state. G'neral McKenzie has been ordered to scout the southern part of New Mexican territory for revolting Indians. The fiftieth birthday of the Crown Prince Frederick of Germany was celebrated in Berlin. An Inter Mountain editorial comments on the agricultural resources of Montana as set forth in the manual of Robert E. Strahorn. It claims that there are t6,ooo, ooo acres of land within the state that are suitable for farming. It recommends gar dening in the vicinity of Butte as a very suitable field for profitable investment. The Sisters' hospital in Butte is almost finished. Butte merchants are sending 1:ast heavy orders for ChristmCf goods. One pound of onion seed planted at Shonkin produced four wagonloads of unions. The framework for the Coleman-Bowes block, on Main street, was begun this morn ing. Work of representation is being pushed on most of the unpatented claims in the vicinity of Butte. The walls of Donnel, Clark & 1.arabie's new bank building are going up. There is yet much speculation among real estate men as to the location of the Utah & Northern depot. The terminus coacn leaves Butte at 4 a. ii. and returns at midnight. The Deer lodge stage leaves at 9 a. m. Articles of incorporation of the Butte stock exchange are being drawn up and will be presented to the governing board for approval at the next general meeting. The coroner's jury investigated the death of Alice l.ittle. 'l.ocal Splinters" says that the rain storm last night was a pleasant surprise to those who had expected a snowstorm, and another month of fine weather is predicted by the old-timers. The Bullion Dancing alub was organized last night, and begins it4 existence with a membership of t50.. Mineral patents have been received at the Helena land office for Philip Knade's Aurora lode, Silas F. King's .ilver King and W. Eghert Smith'sa Jgbert Canyon lode and placer claim. The Granite street market has been pur chased by John Mills. George It. Greenslit predicts the world's end in November. The city marshal bagged a white man and woman hitting tile pipe in a Chinese opium joint in the slums of the city. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Jones and family left last night for California. Their residence has been rented by \V. \V. Dixon. HULL GIVES UP TO THE SHERIFF AND A POSSE "Surrenders to Mississippi Officials and Says He Did Not Know He Was Doing Wrong. Isv ASsuC'IATEu PREss.] Vicksburg, Miss., Oct. 20.-A sheriff's posse, reinforced by a Gatling gun squad, late yesterday afternoon effectcld the cap ture of W. II. Ihill, his son, R. G. Hull, and his daughter, Mrs. Vaughn of Arkan sas. They were aboard the shanty boat Hazel, also said to be a whisky boat, from which shots were fird on Sheriff Frank Strong and posse of Chicot county, Ar kansas, Saturday evening, resulting in the wounding of the sheriff and three of his men. When the boat with the oflficers arrived at the point where the Ilazel was anchored in the Yazoo river they were notified by a woman that if they were Mississippi officers the men in hiding would surrender to them on hearing three blasts of the whistle. The signal was given by the officers' boat and the two Hlulls put out from shore in a skiff. The elder Hull made a statement that he had no idea he was firing on officers of the law Saturday. lie says a squad of men, both white and black, appeared on shore and opened a fusillade without warning. His son was wounded in the arm, and, believing his family to be in jeopardy, he seized his rifle and returned the fire. The men were brought to Vicksburg and immediately sent to Jackson for safety. Reports are current that a mob is on the way from Arkansas to lynch them. The Hazel hails from Evansville, Ind., and she is owned by Gribb Hull and son. The effects of her battle with the Ar kansas officers Saturday are shown by numerous bullet holes in the deck and cabins. POLITICAL RUMPUS CAUSES ONE DEATH Row in Chicago Over a Discussion of Socialism-General Fight-Sev eral Wounded. [aY ASSOCIATED PRESS.] Chicago, Oct. -o.-A political quarrel beginning with an argument on the coal strike and ending in an attack upon social ism, resulted last night in the death of one man, and the injury of two others. The fight took place in the saloon of James Wallace, 313 Fulton street and was parttcl pated in by five men. Dead: Charles Wolff, 27 years old. Wounded: George Bowes, bartender, cut on head, neck and body; David Schultz, stabbed twice in the right leg and once in left side. The other two men who participated in the fight were Frank Brown, who escaped, and John Fitzgib bons, who is held as a witness. During the discussion some one made an uncomplimentary remark about social ists. Bowes, who is a socialist, was of fended. Some one hurled an empty bottle and that was the signal for a general fight in which Wolff and Schultz were stabbed by Bowes, and was cut himself and claims self-defense. Wolff died from his wounds shortly afterward, Nothing When You Get Used to It. [Indianapolis News.] It is estimated that there is $1,000,000 worth of gold in Brown county, but that it would cost $3,000,000 to get it. Here is another chance for the tariff to protect an infant industry. Amusements. Haverly's Minstrels. Haverly's minstrels opened at the Broad way theater last night to a good-sized audience and were received with the same enthusiastic demonstration that has marked their advent in former theatrical seasons. Haverly's is an entertaining band ant their reputation for good shows in the past is sufficient to guarantee an audience in Butte at almost any season of the year. As a good, old-fashioned minstrel at traction there are few companies traveling thron.ah the West that can hope to equal Itaverly's. The opening part of the pro gram is devoted, as usual, to popular songs, both solo and chorus, and the witty remarks of the end men. The curtain risec on a darkened scene which is par ticularly striking and efe:tive. Among the songs introduced are "Bill Bailey," sung by Perron Somers: "The Fifer of the Old Drum.Corps," by Master Charles Richards; "Home Ain't Nothing Like This," contributed by Johnnie Swor. Mr. Frank Coombs, who has a sweet tenor voice, sang "l've Got My Eyes on You,' and v as compelled to respond to repeated tncores. John S. Boland, the interlocuter, rendered "The Sea Is Calling Me," in masterly style. He has a bass voice of great lange and power and handles it with musicianly intelligence. George Morgan, the well-known male contralto, was heard in selected compositions and made a hit. Geo-ge Wilson, the recognised star of the cast, contributed much to the success of the per:ormance and his monologues were well received by the audience. A n.vel acrobatic -act by the "Young Brothers," who are known as the "Original Ilack Chinks," opened the second part of the evening's entertainment. Several of their tricks were new and interesting. The Plrothers Swor pleased with their clever witticisms and topical songs. Gar den and Somers appeared in a musical nov elty after the pattern of those acts which are eo much the rage in the East. Their equipment was not large, but what there was was of a high quality. The large al'uiinum chimes on which they performed the popular double-sextet song from "Florodora" were a novelty to a local audience and the performers were required to ico,pcnd to an encore. The performance conclnided with a good act by the Carl )aum;lan troupe of acrobats. 1 altvrry's minstrels will be at the Broad way tonight. "A Foxy Tramp." "A Foxy Tramp" began a four nights' engagement at the Grand last night, and when the curtain went up on the first act a large audience was ready to be amused by the grotesque antics of Ed. S. Marlowe, who played the star part, that of tramp. The story of the play is rather a dramatic one of the mellow order wherein the hon est young man, Harry Wentworth, is wrong fully accused of the murder of Wil liam DeVere, but the Foxy Tramp is on hand to make it all come out well in the end. Ed. Marlowe manages to get a lot of fun out of the part of the tramp, and when he emerges from a hay-pile in the opening act lie is greeted with screams of laughter. lie is ably assisted by St. Elmo Pompeii, who plays the part of Saimmy, the Village Terror. Pompeii is a good musician, and during the second act he gets a very good tone out of a battered-up slide trombone. Daisy Faye as "Ethel Newton, the hero ine, made herself popular with the audi ence by rendering several pleasing selec tions on the violin. What she lacks in the way of acting ability she makes up by possessing a very pleasing face to look upon. (. W. Nicholls makes a capital down East farmer, and pleases the audience at all stages of the play. Walter Craig plays the villain and as such draws many hisses from the gallery. The company is particularly strong in its specialties. Ed. Marlowe is a clever lightning sketch artist and draws some excellent pictures in less than no time. The Swartz children, a little boy and girl, sing several pleasing songs and do fancy dances in a creditable manner. "A Foxy Tramp" will be played again tonight, as well as tomorrow and Wednesday evening. and the Grand is sure to be well attended, because the company is a capable one ot good entertainers, furnishing wholesome amusement to all who go. Neil Burgess Coming. The celebrated L.verp',ol critic and au thor, E. M. Shepherd, in speaking of Neil Burgess, says: The character of Abigail Prue as por trayed by Mr. P~urgess is one of the truly great ones of my experience, and cer tainly may rank with the very few I con. sider eminently great. The representa tion is unique, consistent in evert detail, never halting or suspending identity for a moment, but always in full keeping with nature's fidelity in each particular, and ex hibiting in its varied situations the genu ine principles of refined art. Neil Burgess is to be at the Broadway in "the County Fair," one night only, Thursday, October z3. The ticket sale opens Tuesday. John Boyle O'Reilly loved the beautiful valley of Wyoming, the most charming spot in Pennsylvania, famous in history through the massacre which occurred there in 1778, and in poetry through Camp bell's celebrated poem "Gertrude. of Wyo ming." O'Reilly often passed the sum mer there and as he stood on the moun tain one afternoon with the valley "smil ing before him," lie exclaimed, enthusi astically, "This valley should breed poets and authors." And it has. Daniel L. Hart, having passed his early life in Wyo ming vale, has selected from hip asso ciates some quaint characters for the drama, "Pennsylvania," the scene of which is laid in the valley. "Pennsylvania" is to come to the Broadway for two nights, commencing Tuesday, October at. Seat sale is now on. BILLINGS ODD FELLOWS. Members Who Will Go to Missoula to the Grand .Lodge. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Billings, Oct. ao.-Billings will be repre sented in the annual meeting of the grand bodies of the Odd Fellows and its branch es, which convene at Missoula on Tues day. Alderman Henry White will be a delegate from Star, No. 41, and D. W. Deidrich will represent Little Horn en campment, being a member of one of the standing committees. -Mrs. George Bur key will represent Zelda lodge, No. 14 of the Rebekah branch and Mrs. D. W. Deidrich will represent Olive lodge No. 4t in the state order of Rebekahs. Purses Wrist Bags Card Cases Chatelaines Pocket Books in all STYLES. The LARGEST and FINEST assortment ever DIS PLAYED in Butte. NEW STYLES and DESIGNS. Liquor Department When you need liquor for medicinal purposes the best is none too good. THE DOCTOR'S CHOICE is the best Whisky we can buy; guaranteed so years old, and absolutefy pule, full pints $z.So; full quarts, $3.oo. Cascade Club, full quarts....... $1.25 Canadian Club, full quart...... 5.So blacGregor's Malt, full quart .... 1.25 Irondequoit Port Wine, 14 years old, full quart .............. .25 Irondequoit Port Wine, 8 years old, full quart..... .... .. .oo Imported and Domestic Wines and .iquors. Newbro Drug eo. Largest Drug House in the State 109 N. Main $t., Butte. The Afternoon Paper Of the Great Northwes The Butte, Daily Inter Mount ain Established Twenty-One Years. Gives to Adver tisers Most For the Money Six rflllion Dollars Spent by the U. P. R. R. Co. In improving what was originally the finest track in the \Vest. RESULT A comparatively straight and level roadbed ballasted with dustless Sher. man granite, renderi,'g possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safety. The magnitude of the work must be seen to be appreciated. WHAT DOES IT MEAN? Solid comfort, security and pleasure to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so, you cannot afford to go via any other than this ROYAL HIGHWAY. Further information on application personally or by letter to H. O. WILSON, O. S. L., Butte, Montana. MONTANA UNDERTAKING COMPANY Iit r.e a Di'rectors Expert Embalmers TIOS. LAVELL, Prop. 'lhoo. Sullivan, Mgs. FI:cne 8. 125 E. Park, butt For Light The Cheapest, the Best For Heat The chapest, the most convenient and best. For Cooking Saves labor saves money and food. Gas Office 202 North Main Street SUPPLIES Typewriter Supplies, Ribbons and Carbons. Office Supplies of all Descriptions, Mlmeo graph Goods, Poot Balls, Suits and Athletic Goods. Pine Stationery, News and Magazines until 8 O'clock EVANS' BOOK STORE 114 N. MAIN ST.