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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
1js7d Evesy Evening, Except Sunday. INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. Address all mail to Inter Mountain iublishifng Company. 6a West Granite Street, Butte, Mont. 0fficlal Paper of Silver Bow County and City of Butte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per year, by mail, in advance........$7.5o By carrier, per month.............. 75 TELEPIHONE NUMBERS:, rditorial Rooms...........428-(3 rings) Business Office............ 428--(t ring) The Butte Inter Mountain has branch offices at Anaconda, Mllssoula, Bozeman and Livingston, where subscription and ad vertising rates will be furnished upon ap. plication. The Inter lMountaini 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-fot:rth Street News Stand, Twenty-fourth street. Ogden, Utah. Barkalow, Bros., Salt Lake City, Utah. L. E. Lee, Palace lHotel, San :'rancisco, Cal. P'ortland Hlotel, Portland, Ore. Pcstoffice News Stand, Chicago, Ill. REPJBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Associate Justice- W. I.. IlOI.LOWAY of Gallatin take County. IIII For Member of Congre,- JOSEP'll M. DIXON o.r Missoula lin County. th. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. State Senatir- 'Al.Ct(l.M 1GIllIS. Representativcs-- Its RICH'ARI) J. ()A I IS. JOIHN W\. MAS] I.RSON. Gt'S J. STROMME. \VIIl.IA.\M Elil)Y. It CAI:RI,.1l. G. I)OLMAN. jOS..lt I ( RII"Y. C. N. DA\VIDSON. th. M.. L. 1.i II.ANC. CYRI'S RITAI.LLACK. IIARRY IlUMKIN. KENNIETHI J. McRAE. I. STANAX\AY. District Jil,;- J. S. .IROP'SIIIRE. Sl:eriff- i FRED It. 1:OIL.. Comnty Attorney- JOHN R. GRICE. County Treasurer-- '" J. V. V. ONG. ti County Assessor- par I. Si C'fSURGER. the County Clerk A. E. \VIII['PS, ut Couiity Auditor- his R. G. HIUSTON. County Supecrintendent of Public Inlruc tion- C-o MISS ROSE A. BLAKE line Coroner-JA.I ES TACHELI, Public Administrator- -iv J. CIIAUVIN. SIIVER BOW TOWNSHIP. Justices of Peace-- to C. J. S'I'EVENSON. for J. S. SIIANLANKER. tin Constables- JOHN SHEA, THOMAS M'CRIMMON. les SOUTH BUTTE. O1 Justices of Peace- thi GEORGE H. CHAPMA., R( WALTER CARNS. .nn tables- pa R. T. OGI.E. e AR -I'HUR 11. (GILI.ETT. th WALKERVILLE. Jft:::ces of the Peace E. II. GOLDEN, kr ARCIIIE LEWS. pC Constables ED. IfT.OUGIITON. WILLIAM MILLETTE. thl MEADI:.VILLE. of Justices of the Peace- mI GEORGE DAN/.ER, V JUDGE MILLER. Constables- RUF I. LANVON, ti WII.LIAM WILLIAMS. at GERMAN TOWNSHIP, tt Just.ee of the Feace- MILO() FRENCH. Conrtalle- t AMOS KNAPP. A SATL'RI)AY, OCTOIBER 25, 1902. THE REAL ISSUE. The ca::p.:,igti is rapidly drawing to a p cloue. Il this county it is a momentous qutt:on w!:ii colnfronts the people. It involves the welfare of Butte. Mr. Ieinctz's purposes are declared. In his reckless cndeavor to advance his own individual iIterests he would destroy all that tends to secure prosperity and peace to the citizens of this city. He would con. trol the legis!ature for the purpose of pass ing laws that would help to destroy Butte's largest companies, and place the appoint mnent of additional judges in his hands. IIe would control the judiciary of Silver Bow county so as to make his conquest conm. plete. The judge who is elected in Silver Bow county on November 4th next will hold office for four years. In two years he will be the senior judge. What Mr. Ilcinze has done or attempted before he will, if suc cessful, do or attempt with renewed vigor, aolnd receiverships and closing of mines may be looked for. With victory in his grasp that cloud and threat may hang over this community for years. In the present con dition of Butte proprtics it does not re quire much to create a restless, uneasy fecling. The feeling is, indeed, already here, It can be aggravated until endurance has ceased, and the community is in the mlidlst of a condition of absolute retard mlent. The exchange of charges and counter charges, the constant friction produced by criciilnationntcd abluse, are, in the presence of the real danger, lesser evils. If these charges have any foundation the courts are the plice to, investigate and probe them, and to, punish the guilty, if the charges are sub.:laitiatedi anild miade gioodl under oath. These ilatters should lie left to the tribu niils which conitrol then and niot .e allowed to obscure ti he o1n1e great issue wiich col fronts Ilute. This political warfare, this ililcthodil of trying titles to property by hal lot, illmust cease before any roslerity canll conlle. That is a vital fact that should el borne in mind. I f Mr.' Ileinze were a disinterested critic, if he was calling attentionl to abuses, real or imaginary, which were inot entirely itrsonal to hhnimsclf, the cotnditions mlight lie dilterent. lie is asking the citiens of BIutte to take tiup a qrlarrel which is of his own seeking. and il which lie has been enltirely too successful because of seemning publlic approval of his declared course of cionti.ett i.ul. If property is to )be considered as having any right s thich are entitled to respect, ct.,ioitins imust change. No corlporation sihJ uld he given nlily advantage over :nlother. I'll(e law shoutl be allowed to take its otwnl course, Ii.uswerved Iby ilnfalla all;lorly outbursts iagainst 11)any one ofit the liticantl. I V n u l',m're strongll y ,houluh it Il - saidl that till e iiev ltion oif tll y imain tii the district Iencih ithi .,t. el iio i s si.ought for the ;violu(cd purpos1 Ill f aill di; g itne clrplorllation ai:i .,:ilst inlthier wouIlliil ,ie oiii t illunfortu niite, niil ,illy ill i t actual rei lt t bul t in the procel,..,li t whirlh it wouhtl etalbli-h. Thliis is the i It ca. It aitnnot lit, o .cured. It is of lI. vital impoii rt;ance to Iluitte. l ,i It dY r l ilii' essi iion. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT. In 'I lih'd,,re Rouuicve;t the Ipeoplel of the I 'itild Sliats have a president wIlo coills narllr replreslenting the ideal Amtler ic;,n than aiy other exeetutive 'who has ever lrec-iehd oe'r the destiny of the na tion. (Or presicenls liretofore have been particularly idlentified with tihet section of the country fronm which they were chosen. but ,Mr. Roosevelt peculiarly includes in his make-up the characteristics of North, South, East and West. In fact, he is a composite of the American citizen as you find lim in all parts of the country. President Roosevelt is the first execu tive ,'ho has 'thoroughly appreciated the great \West, as it is today, a powerful fac tor in the unlionl of Antes icani states. Be fore asstluming the responsibilities of na tional magistrate, he cast his lot among the Western people, and in this way he learned to know them as they really are. Out of this relation with the people in this section of the country President Roosevelt developed a great bond of sym pathy for them, and by cultivating themtt hle became thoroughly acquainlted with their needs and interests. No president has ever had the intimate knowledge of Western conditions that Is possessed by Mr. Roosevelt. lie has stud ied our problems, and already lie shows that hlie is master of the situation, with all of the intrepid foresight aud good judg ment of a wise administrative statesman. To President Roosevelt we are largely in debted for the efficient irrigation legisla tion that will reclaim the vast arid plains and transform the \Vest into ant agricul tural paradise. tIis firm stand on .foreign policy is certain to develop the Orietital trade markets to the great benefit of Western towns and seaports. An ardent protectionist, President Roosevelt is cer tain to maintain a stiff tariff, which is the basis of prosperity that is now bless ing so many of our Western sources of t productions. s These are but a few of the Inany In stances wherein President Roosevelt has evidenced his friendliness to and interest inl the VWest. That the people appreciate this great American stateman is being 11 manifested anew every day in countless different ways. Thcre can be no doubt thait mnore former Western democrats have left and will leave their party to support 's Presidnt Roosevelt than has ever been known before. It could not well be other Ie wise in a free country, where a man at tracts his following on account of his own yW real worth. Roosevelt is undoubtedly fearless in his treatment of public ques tions; and that is one of the character aw istics that has made himn more friends in 1d the West than anything else. 'ill Furthermore, lie is a thorough republi can and lihe has on numterous occasions tic shown that lie is trtle blue in regard to or' traditional party principles. Unlike most lay party leaders, he is unhampered by dic asP tators, nor does he permit himself to be his browbeaten for the sake of extending hit on- influence. President Roosevelt hlas wor the confidence of the Western peope, and they will stand by him. Sentiment in Montana has always fa vored President Roosevelt and his influ ence has been increasing rapidly. The best way that the people of the treasure state can show their appreciation of him this year will be to elect a republican con gressman who will go to Washingteot fully equipped to aid the president in se curing those benefits to tde country fp$ which he is so gallantly contending. the same end a legislature should chosen that will insure the election of 'j publican United States senators. Thlis step taken as a preliminary and Montlla will be sure to be in line two years hence when r'heodore Roosevelt will be elect4d president of the United States. WHY NOT IN MONTANA.r '- t The Spokane chamber of commerce 4'. considering the proposition to encourage the construction of a woolen mill to o) ploy front 75 to too men. With from iA^ oo0,ooo to 35,ooo,ooo pounds of wool prod duced annually in Montan&'this state lids' lmore tcason to encourage the building of woolen mills than has Washington. Tlce one wool manufacturing establishment in, this state has proved to be a successful enterprise and there is room for scorb like it. The first thing necessary, how ever, is to clear the political atmosphere in this state so that capital will feel sat to come here for investment. The "hold lup" party Inittst t ot succeed. The way .to iiinvite capital into this state is to elect tlh republlican ticket. It stands for good gov. crnment and the rights of the people 1 The Northern l'acific Railway cnlpaity was promlpt in otfering a liberal reward for the capture of the daring robbher who hetd tip the North Coast I.imited Friday mu.~t ing. which extraordinary exploit was py fully and graphic:ally lesicrihbcd in yestir day'. Itier .1 ttmitaiti. The way tIn dis collurage the cnterpris of thieste road iagents i, to offer a suitable rit war for their V, tection by indiii'ihial efort and for the company tl) use every m('ns, at it coom 1 11 t cI li':t the ','i'' cnil. Thi, i, the policy of the Nithern P'acific anl it will ie no Id lt t el.ft ctiv . Fred . I. Kohl, relthlicall 'liniler fior. sherifftT of Silver llow county. is ,;iking a splendid c',=vass and his friewl, ; f.e. .i.s/ sured of hi. election. It is bu1 , the mui I le truth to say that lie .s by far tie most capable mani tnninglllll for the oll'et onl :aIt ' ticket. The ollice of sheriff is .ll ;"\ porltatt mitle a; d'.it should 11.t he pl.atmitted Ito pa13.s illto in mlll tpeteltn-t awl, . 1, ca:tiw t, soile fancied seutitmen t. It rtequires a I,,ai. of ability and nerve andl Mr. Kohl meneti all of the requirements. k Iloth Evans and I)ee have been proven e to Ihe unworthy the supI)wrt of the labor- a ing interests of which they have pro', claimed themselves the special champions. d Fortunately the laboring men of Montatia e have found out whereint these candidates are their enenmies and not their friends. S There is every indication that the vote of t workingmten will he cast for the mnrwt part for Joe Dixont and his election now seems t, to 1e a foregone conclusion. Vote the repulblican ticket and thus eaw t tend an invitation to capital to conme tO Montana and develope the wonderful re. sources of this state. It has been said, an t well said, that a republican victory this year wil lie worth $too,ooo,ooo to the state. A large percentage of the money invested in mining operations goes to labor. Tt should not take a workingmnan long to de- t cide which ticket to vote. Every vote cast for the republican tickI. in Silver Bow county will be a vote foa plenty of work, good wages and prosperity in the Butte camp. Whatever have been the conditions in former years, no work ingnian in Silver Iuow county can afford this year to vote any but the republican ticket. Carroll G. Dolman continues to make an active and intelligent campaign as one of the republican candidates for the legisla ture. A well educated, progressive young citizen of Butte, he would be a credit to f the Silver Bow delegation. His election ought not to be in doubt and it does not sceel to be. s - - Suppose that Mr. lleinze should be suc cessful in his heroic endeavors, and then C sell out his mining interests in this campti g 'Then what? t STATIONS OF THE CROSS IN ST. JOSEPH'S KIRK rt Interesting Ceremonial Is to be Per formed by Members of Father r- Quesnal's Parish. .t-. The stations of the cross, which Father Quesnal of St. Josep's church received ly from the East last week, are going to ly s. blessed with a great solemnity tomorrow evening at the evening services, 7:3o. A r distinguished priest of Butte is to delivCe in the sermon. The stations are going to be carried i16 14 men of the parish, according to the ceremonial of the Catholic church, ana ns then they will be hung around the wall of to the church, where they will stay. All the indulgences granted to those wh~o ast sit the Holy Land and the seven ic- silicas of Rome and many others have be been attached to the way of the cross by the popes. is rs. Elizabeth Shale is the donator of ,on these stations for St. Jo sph's church. PEOPLE WE MEET. -S DR. M. E. KNUWLLb. M 1. KNO\'I.ES, state veterinary * surgeon is in the city today. Dr Knowles is one of the best known, most popular and most successful veterinarians in the west and in addition to his duties for the state is compelled to look after : large private practice. lie believes that Montana is the most healthful stock rais itg state in the union. lie says that ".Mlontatna stands foremost in this respect aiu| this fact is not only because of the naturally healthful condition of the state but also to tile fact that the state has good la;ws rLgulatitng tihe imnportationl , iseasel .stock. "In every itnstalnce where disease has lbeent reportedl anlolng the shteep of the state it was the resu.lt of import-lI infec tion. ( course we Irevent imliportationi t inifectel sheep when possible, tbut this ia laire state and it is all but imnposst !" to prop rly inspect themc all. " .s. i., have a few cases of glanders .uiti~ hors.s but nothing serious a:l iIMonta stOkin it gen('trlly hlave Ilch to h thtankful for." MADAME DAVENPORT WILL LECTURE TO TEACHERS Tuesday Afternoon the Public Will Have an Opportunity to Hear This Distinguished Woman. ,I n h1Iarl,,tle ,Ic (I lliere l)avenprt, v,!..e lect.re bfore the \\'onalln's cht d !: t \' wdnes lay ariusr.l so much enthusi- 'l :ltt iln her auti liene and, created titch .g:l. ral c. lmitV , tlh::t -he will .spea- k to it,. 1_a 'he1:s of the public schools on M oll day anil 'Tuesday afttrIoor at . o'clock she will deliver an en:tertaiaing and in Ltrctt:ve lecture at the auditorium: . lhich oil: bI: especially interesting to moIthers. Madame Davenport is a tfluettt aiild eln tletaiiing ispaker. with a gift of saying uIlich in toew words and a way of going to straight to the ccnter of thing,. Shle i. . original, clear and forcible an I her sub- " ject is haidleld inl a way that only thiurough i knlow ldge, Lung experience, and natural eloquence caln give. She has devoted ih almost her enltire life to her chosen pro- et fession, which she calls physical as well 01 as Imenltal training. FHer first studies were bi devoted entirely to thie physical well-being, \ embracing anatomy, physiology, dietetics, at hygiene, exercise, bathing, grooming. etc., but she soon found out that the best re sults are imnpossible without due considers tion of the mental plane; that both ari K so closely connected, act and rest Upln. olne another so continually through the mledium of the nerves. that next to noth ing can be done physically. especially for women, tsithout making due provision for the necessary equilibrium. But the cause at of her great success site lays to the con- le sideration of the three planes, physical h mental and spiritual. She says some may think in dealing with the spiritual. she is usurping the field of the ministers of the gospel, but she explains that in advising strongly against immlnorality, intemperance, aj in eating and drinking, pernicious mental attitudes. sloth. etc.. she does so with the r physical and mental well-being in view, regardless of what other reasons there iiay be for a clean, well-ordered life. When asked what people or race repre setited her ideal of manhood and woma hood, shie said the Spartans of old Greece d camne nearest to her ideal in physical it c moral qIualities in which she thought they C were models for the world. Next week will bie Madame Davenport's last week in Montana and it will no doubt be a busy one for her. 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. P'atents were granted by the laul de partment at Washington for \Vake-U1p I iron lode to Jaimes Tuohy, placer clainm to J. M1. McDermott, Aurora lode to Philip Knabe, Silver King lode to Silas King, lEgbert Canyon lode to Eghert Smith. All of these properties are located inl Montana. The newly appointed British milister I to the United States. lion. Lionel Sack ville \VWest, left Liverpool on Saturday ta enter upon his new duties in Washington. The republican majority ill Iowa ex ceeds 6o,ooo with several counties yet to be heard froim. S Butte's morality is improving. There are five opium fiends in the Silver Bow county jail. Butte has the finest church buildingis ir in the territory and some of the most ed eloquent ministers in the northwest. P The Liederkrattz society will give a w grand ball in the new Caplice building on A Thanksgiving evening. Cr Donnell, Clark & Larablie's new batnk building is nearing completion. The trim mineg and finishings have all been shipped e front the east. T1 'llhere is discord among the subscribers O to the Utah & Northern railroad funt because matters are not progressing to ho suit them. en Erwin Davis, brother to Judge A. J. ye Davis, who is a promilnent mining ma's by and millionaire, has arrived in Butte. Ii. L. Frank's name appears as secre tary inl connection with a notice of the A, F. & A. M. lodg. Amusements. "A Poor Relation." Horace Lewis heads the Western com pany producing "A Poor Relation," made tamous by Sol smith Kussell, at the Broadway. The play is too familiar to Butte audiences to need review. It has become standard, and deservedly, for a sweeter story was never told. The company is good throughout and the simple requirements of the plain set tings are amply filled. Mr. Lewis' rendi tion of Noah Vale is necessarily a mem ory of the creator of the role. Should he depict the kindly inventor otherwise than did Mr. Russell, we should not re ceive him. But the character is easily and amusingly portrayed, and if one is constantly thinking of Russell, this is in itself a tribute to Mr. Lewis' art. Next to Mr. Lewis, the hits of the piece are easily little Winkie and Miss Bib bins, who portray the children. George R. Sprague does what there is to Roder ick Faye in an acceptable fashion. Thurs ton Hati is good as Jasper Sterrett, a role none too pleasant to assume. Dolly Faye is sprightly anid winsome in the hands of Marie llarriott and Henrietta Newman is worthy of notice in her idea of how -Alie Warriner should be played. Portia Al bee's Sea lops is one of the bright bits of the p:ecc. The remainder of the conm pany pleaes. "A Poor Relation" will be presented at the Broadway this evening. ABOUT PEOPLE. I'. Sperling went to Great. Falls yestes day. l)r. Charles I). Ladd of Great Falls is in the city. Mrs. Mary Paradise is visiting her sis ter in P'hilipsburg. Judge E. A. Nichols has returned from a trip to Idalho. I)r. W. I.. Rick has returned from a trip to Kansas City. John G;. AMoroney of Great Falls passed through Ilutte yesterday. WV. I.. l.ynch, one of .Missoula's bIusi ness mnt, is in the city today. F. N. \\ill, the well-known newspa perman oif litasin, is in the city. Frank )uranl. the New Chicago ranch er, is registered at the Buttte. I.ee R. Powell, the Rochester husiness man, is in Butte today. A. J. \'alkcr has returned from a hunt ing trip. bringing back a fine lot of hducks. Adolph Sutton and soti have returned frlom a business tripl to G(ranite county. i. 1. .eans has gone to E:vatston and I )ialtolldville, ' i yoi inhg., on business. Mrs. ullllell and her daughter. Miss lElizaleth Youlden, are visiting in Ilcl ella. Mrs. Wilh'es of Slueridaiu spent the fir.st days of the week in the city as a gulest o Mrs. J. Mlllntyre. Johll I.ynch, the well-known lumber man oi f iMiisoula county, is ill Btite to lday attendilng to some businss Imatters. 11. 1'. W\\ard and G(. A. Lohoefer of \\'allace, Idaho. spent a few hours in the city yesterday. They are proUminent busi ness menl oi the 'oeur d'Alene metropolis. James B. McMaster, the popular old tiller anld well-knownl mining man of Gar ulet, is in Blutte looking after somne busi ness matters. lie is registered at the Butte. Superintelndent Salwen, of the Granges berg unincs, in Sweden, with his staff of engineers, have been inspecting the mtines of Butte. 'They have visited all of the big mining camps in this country. On Wednesday they were entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Bergstromn at luncheon. ABOUT THE TREASURE STATE Keep Your Eye on This Column if You Want to Learn the News of Montana. Missoula Divorce Suit. Missoula, Oct. 25.--Josephine Trout is suing Ernest Trout for divorce. She al leges abandonment and failure to provide support. They were married in 1897 and have two children. Hunting a Ranch. Miles City, Oct. 5.--H. R. Wells, man ager of the Scott and Robertson outfit of Mexico is in the city, looking up the range. lie says he will locate a ranch on the Ilig I)ry in Dawson county. Buffalo in Livingston. livingston, Oct. 25.-Seven head of buffaloes were )brought in here from the famous Goodnight ranch of Texas, Thurs day. Three will be taken to Yellowstone Park. The others will be killed for the Christmas trade. Kruger's Nephew. Iivingston, Oct. 25.-Rev. Bergonson, a nephew of President Kruger of the former Transvaal republic, will occupy the pulpit in one of the churches Sunday. lie is on his way to California. Miles City Stock. Miles City, Oct. 25.--The largest ship mnent of stock this season was made yes terday. Charles Daly shipped 3,000 lamtlb, I)inwoody and Harris, 1,2oo wethers; Kelsey Bros., i,6oo mixed lambs, and C. D. Newberry, 255 steers. Wilson Fulton bought 1,400 lambs from Pope Bros. For New Telephone. Great Falls, Oct. 5.--Rev. II. E. Rob bins of Fort Benton is here getting ma terial for the new telephone line, which he purposes erecting between Fort Benton and the Ilighwood country. Hill and Great Falls. Great Falls, Oct. 25.-J. J. Hill, the rail road magnate, is expected to arrive in Great Falls tomorrow. lie will come in connection with the iron mine and steel plant that he is about to erect on his properties here. The Hill-Gibson mines are located near Wyack and Hill will visit them while here. John Off Is Unknown. Missoula, Oct. 25.-The unknown mian who was found on the other side of the Bitter Root bridge the other day was John Off, an old prospector, who has been well known in some parts of this cotntry. He was taken to the hospital and will be sent to the poor farm when he is well. Toole Wants Perry. Helena, Oct. 25.-A requisition was r. issued by Governor Toole today for Inez Perry who is now held at Seattle for robbing a returned Klondiker of $500 on S Wood'street on October r6. It is thought e that she escaped. from Helena with the Florodora company, A Face as Roughias a Nteg irater You will have if your skin is susceptible to frost and cold unless you use Newbr's Witch az.l Cream A good many customers have been using Newbro's Witch Itazel Cream year after year. Isn't that evidence of its goodness? as and Soc bottles. Liquor Department We sell Irondequoit Port Wine, the kind tae doctor prescribes. 34 years old, $s.5 8 years old, St.oo per bottle. We sell the Cascade Club Whisky, 8 years old, guaranteed pure and well suited to the delicate taste and stomach of women and invalids; full quarts, $1.25. € We sell the best line that money can buy. Domestic and Imported Wines and Brandies. Newbro Drug eo. Largest Drug House nla the State 109 N. Main St., Butte. Political Signs Banners and Transparencies SClATZLEIN'S SIfNERY 14 W. Broadway Butte Six tllllion Collars 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 MJAN? Solid comfort, e:curicy and picasw'e to our patronts. 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. i. L., Butte, Montana. MONTANA UNDERTAKING COMPANY Ir t rt ie irectors rExpert Embalniers 11105. LAVELL, Prop. ShoS. Sullivan, Mgt. Fi cn 85. 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 t 202 North Main Stroeet SUPPLIES 11 Typewriter Supplies, Ribbons and earbons. Office Supplies it of all Descriptions, Mimeo* graph Goods, Poot Balls, Suits and Athletic Goods, a Plae Stationery, News and =a Magazines until s8 O'clock hE lVANS' BOOK STOR.E 14 N. ~,vA . ST.