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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
fined Every Zygeaig, Ezeept Sunday. INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. Address all mail to. Inter Mountain Publishing Company. 26 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont. X1cial Paper of Silver Bow County and City of Butte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per year, by mail, in advance........$7.5o0 By carrier, per month............ 75S TELEPHONE NUMBERS: Editorial Rooms........... 48-(3 rings) Business OMce........... 428-(1 ring) The Butte Inter Mountain has branch offices at Anaconda, Missoula, Bosemas 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 Hotel, San .rancisco, Cal. Portland Hotel, Portland, Ore. Postoilice News Stand, Chicago, Ill. REF'JBLICAN STATE TICKET. Tor Associate Justice W. I. IHOLI.OWAY of G2:'atin County. For Member of Congress JOSEPH M. DIXON r' Missoula County. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. State Senator IAALCOLM GILLIS. Reoresentatives RICHARD J. OAI ES. JOHN W. MASTERSON. GUS J. STROMME. WILLIAM EDDY. CARROI.L G. DOLMAN. JOSEPHI CORBY. C. N. DAVIDS3ON. M. E. LE III.ANC. (.YRUS RI:TAILLACK. HARRY BIl.UNKIN. KENNETH J. McRAE. F. STANA\WAY. DI)istrict Julge J. S. S!iRO''SIIIRE. S~erifT PEPEI) II..'iI1L. Cointy Attorney- JOIHN R. GRICE. County Treasurer J. V. LONG. County Assessor I. S1 RASit'RGER. Cournty Clerk A. E. WVIII'PS. Coin ty Auditor R. G. -iUSTON. C ,,unty Superintendent of Public Int;ruc tion MISS ROSE. A. fBLAKB Coroner--JAM:ES TACHELL Public Admrinistrator J. CIIHAUVIN. SILVER 110W OTOW'NSTIIP. Justices of Peace C. J. STEVENSON. C J. S. SIIANI.ANKER. Constub!es JOHN SlHEA. THOMAS .M'CRIMMJ.N. SOCUTH BUTTE. Iestices of Peace GEORGE II. CHAPMA.\, WALTER CARNS. C t ntables R. T. OGLE. ARITH!UR 11. (;ILLEl'T. WAL.KERVILLE Jsr''ces of the Peace E. H. GOL.DEN, ARCIIIE LEWIs. Constables ED. BPOUGHTON. WILLIAM MILLETTE. MEADL..VI.LE. Justices of the Peace GEORGE I)AN,.ER JUDGE MILLER. Constables RUBE LANYON, WILLIAM WILLIAMS. GERMAN IO'.VNSIIIP. Justoie of the Peace MILO FRENCI. Constable AMOS KNAPP. TH'URSDAY. OCTOI;RI 30, ti,,2. ELECT A REPUBLICAN LEGISLATURE A uaimber of times during the prevent campaignt the Inter Mountain uns called attention to the importance of electing a republican legislature it Montanla next Tuesday. A number of vital questions will be presented to that body of law makers at Ielena next winter which s\ill demand the soblerest considerationl \hichl thougl;htful leaders are capable of giving thmn Thl'eir imlortance to the future of the state is such that' onely contservative men, stuch as constitute the reputblican candidates for the legislature, wsill be able to give the questions the close attention that they demand. Not only for this reason is it impera tive that a republican legislature he chosen, but tlore particularly because of the fact that the state senators who will be chosen on November 4 are destined to hold over until the next term of the law makers in I9go, when a United States sen ator will be chosen to fill the vacancy which will exist rt that time. This senator must be a republican, for the reason that the best interests of Mon teta demand the state shall speak through a republican In the upper house of con gress. Montana is normally a republican state, and, having suffered long enough from the equivocal vagaries of the oppo sition, it is now time that the natural order of affairs le restored. To the republican party Montana is in deted for the benefits accruing front statehood, and no other political party has ever conferrcd that peace and prosperity that has befallen the Treasure state under republican administration. If Montana had lbeen represented in cotngress bIy re publicaun mnemibers during recent years, ad ditional political and industrial benefits would undoubtedly have been secured. Recognizing the fact that it is almost certain the people will send a republictan to the holse of representatives at this tilme, it is particularly important that a hlgislature he sicutred which will insure the election of a nI'gited States senat-r two years hence. In1 view of the vast prosperity that has bieen iestiwed on tile people of Monltatta as a direct result of national republilcan admhinistration, they should show their ap preliation of these benefits by choosing mlnllers of congress whli will give their suipport ti the efforts of the administra lil in further extending its policies in Ih, intere.ts of the people. Theire is ni surer way for the people to -hlow this appreriation thaii to vote a straight rpubl.ican ticket. That will in sure .\lntallna' return i tthe ranks of the cr;all hl plarty :IIl t a o e itiull tio.n of prol ts aindl pro.,perity. HEINZE DESTROYING HIMSELF. *"hezc , a1 u mllo iitIIakable save ofi popll I;r is.,gn ration rolling \Ir. Hleinte's way, 'lh1:1 it t ill em~ nl it him 'ltue .day of net t steck 'cmsu certain. This tidal wave is thet. re,.t't ' of ia ,tori of Nir, lieinze's own natkiing Ilis In Ipolicy andti the crazy c f"'i, sy t of hii. sIý.,lt;ter, ar,. at the bottom of it. lt has SWwn the wintl a,'l must J 1 lip the whirlt inl. :l .thig ,-o uttetrly mci iidlciiut, aI the thiin , for thich Mr. heinre is, responsible h;I. ..er disgraceel any othetr political emi - - i' i . ill Ihl· , ot, l l try. l( ' hi as resorted E. , I -,, , the . u, t di.hon, 'rable ;1,1 in hil h , -,h '. h,1:n , -,taile the char, terts f tihe litie4 :n.a , th,' dead. It i, litt . ,ttnc that pl blic ihtencvy Ih:a i, l lh. ha C rlutlahel rii , 1 il juti t , lit tl h ], lt'p ii litin'1 ,ts ill jict;p rdl y. h i ia'.kery of the law andl ha, stitred I t, -" I :. a .r of popular indlignation a 1.; t n',,rly ,vrwhehn hint. lh' has l t 1 t pI, u le p.l tleticsllt:,' I I.y, ,l t h ile I. t it ei nd ll'nr ln AS TO A MINING BUREAU. r .\1; l ihit .tn Itlnvo ter h:, Irec nt!ly d,' t ii t i iiili.t te milng ind u iiItry need sitol pervi-iun at the h:ndl, of the. govet'nmelnt 1 I, *,' 1n :1., . ih , It t il itt tijltei h",. It 'o eo., -t1, that a national burea of minesI s.hout, h1 . tablihed and that all minling c.pmll ,ti cl i t. trriht their stocks for public I.i., l.i eh l eC c, mpelledi to get a, certifi cate troim thi Itlr;eattu that the proposed ntow ha, brIen July inspected amt that it is, ; Igitiua;t'e enterprise. li hi idea is by no meanC a new one and canullt refraint from smiling at the proposi ,,m. 'I hat it emanates from "tetilerfeet" is apparent to anyone who has the le,:t tpplrtlcition of Lmiting cotlitionil . .A olell t 1,ur au i of minet , touil. itn the first place, not he able to consider the individual cases 0i the thoutl'atis of minintg colmpalies that ar ~':n'tgaizced each year, antil furtlhermore, e dotubt the real emlfeiltncy of a nmre Soureau. t)l ,c of the hiilhiei, of many advoeates of a dti';ttmelII. it t of mines has I)veet soeIII men: , for prot .ctiig tinnoenit linvestors, h are ioft'len taken in, itn their efforts to bec-mlc siuldenly rich. It is, of course, a .oa coi liti .n that fake companietis are l lotted to operate, at least through alleged minitng jiurnals, but really ;t is doubtful whether a:t burteau i of mines as suggested by the M ichigagi investor could readily ti'Ierly this ,tate of affairs. i In the first pist e, the schemoe woistul interfere with the right of :ly n)an to form a company ur the developmutiut of his property. Iti a mluajority of the ctumpianies that oiler stock, it i expre,,sly utated that the proceeds frt1m the sale of stock aire to be devoted to the developitng of the company's properties. Nu Jilt is cimlelleh, to buy these stocks and the iivcstmelnt i. entirely voluntarily. 'I tih'nl :tlgail, ht elt the pI le ari e victi mlzdl by thine fake minling companlies, f thty have gCUetlilly been attracted by big e dividlendts printiced on investments of half S a eit 'per .hltaret or theretaboutt. S 'The sugttestion referred to insists that It no company lie allowed to offer its stock unless the governmttcit inslpection reveals certain ore deposits. Now this require e ment il itself is ridiculous. If such had ti beet the law in Montana, many of the best 11 tines ill Butte would never have beetn tiun o covered, It frequcilettly requires a consid crable amount of work to ascertain if a - mintitng property possesses any merit, and y in manlliy instances surface indications have been mtislcading in the extreme,. It thlere r fore stands to reason that in a naew ven - ture, those who take a hand when the out h look is not so promising, should be able to get in on the ground floor for a very small amount on account of the long chance taken, The Inter Mountain heartily agrees tlbt some sort of regulation should be effected wherchy the wildcat and fake comparlea cotuld be suppressed. But the question should be dealt with by each state i i vidually, rather than by the federal gqv ernmlent. There are many objections to-be made to the Michigan plan.* AMALGAMATED COMPANIES. I Iozeman Chronicle, )cem.] In all the record of this company in Monta;na there is not a single action oin which any person can lay his finger that justifies the assertion that the conmpiny contemplates action hostile to labor or ]fe best interests of the state. They have n vested many millions of dollars in Mftn tana, and employed armies of workingmen at highest wages paid anywhere in the world for similar labor. Surely tin intelli gent citizen has any objection to that. C ABOUT THE TREASURE STATE Keep Your Eye on This Column if You Want to Learn the News of Montane. Important Land Transfer. Rev. Quickenden Installed. L.ewistown. ()ct. .1t. Tnc Rev. Ilenr) Quickendlen has been installed in the pul pit of the l'resbyterianl church of this cily. 'Ihe Rev. U. I. Richardson, synodical su. pcrintendent of the state, presided and the church was appropriately decorated for the occasmion. Sam Dinsmore Sells Ranch. Missolils. (et. . 3. Sam I1)insntore has sold his big ranch to I'owell BrIs. of New 'York ;it O(vatlao fir $t6.ooo. This is one t of the biggest ranches on the utpper Black foot. New Church in Havre. a Ihavrc. Oct. 3o. 'le new I'reslyteriatt church will Ie dedieitctd in the near f'u titre. Tlhe Rev. ( . F. Ritharldsont will condluctt the services. lie will lie assistedl by the Rev. ;eorge Edwards of Ihlleina and the Rev. It. White of Utica. Revv. J. I. lBurkhart % ill h;ave charge of the dedicatiion arra:ngeiment. Bertha Ogden Dead. Ho 111t1. i lct. 3t. The i. year-ohl dhtlaghtrr oft Mlr. and .Irs. II. M1. Ocgdei. lIerth.i, dlied last Mondilay from typhoidI fever. The fluneral took place yesterday trou the family resideite. To Marry in Cascade. I,iet Fall.s,. (leOt. o.--'Tlhe clerk of Cos. cadle coutnty yesterda;y issued three itar tinag, licetlses. The coiltractitg couple s v, ere: C. MI. I'leger aIii IBertha Miller of Great Falls, Charles Hallaittine of Brighton and Maggie Sterlitg of Fort Itentoni. War ritt F. ltarr alnd Mary Shatinahat of (Cas il. Alleged Deserter Arrested. 1 Missoula., ( )ct. ,;. --Flred Alexander, \ liii is suspected of being a dleserter from ( oilllllany I oif the Twenty fourth regimellt, was arrested here today. A Ten to One Shot. I.ivinigsutt, (Oct. i. -John .McNevin and Ilarvery Smith were before Justice licider yesterday charged with disturbing the peace. The evidence showed that they ha:i bei t en igagingl ill a fist-light. Smith was linled $5o anld a ilne of $5 w\as illl posed oft McNevin. James D. Kemble Paralyzed. ILewistown. Oct. ,to. -J iales I). Kenile. who sustailed severe injuries biy wiei;: dragged by his liorse for somlle dl.stance while one foot was in the stirrulp, was sent to the county hospitial today. lie is par tially paralyzed and his ilind is affTected. Frank H. Marsh Dead. I clena, Oct. 3o.-- Frank II. Marsh. at tone time general superintendent of the W\isconsin (entral systrlu and a widely kiown railroad miian, died last nlight from typhlloil fever with which lie had been ill for albotit to days. For the past year the deceased was workitg as genlerall agenlt for thle Wisconsin Central. Coal Company Sold. Great Falls, Oct. 3o.--Paplers have been filed with the recorder of Cascade county relative to the recent sale of the Nason ('oal colltpatly. There were to separate dIoctuiienits and the fee of recording allltiu nlted to $1.1.75. An Important Land Decision. Great Falls, Oct. .3o.-Accorlling to a decision sent the local land office yester (lay the heirs of a foreigner who has taken tip a llhomestead can secure a patent to the land if they are citizens and the law with respect to proof is futilled. Fred Morrow Coughs Up. Miles City. Oct. 3o,-Fred Morrow, a convict who has been serving a sentence in the state penitentiary for rolbbing a Northern Pacific train, camie here today with Warden McTague of the penitein tiary and showed himt the spot where lie had concealed $4,500 of tile iloney which the gang he was with secured from the train. The package originally had $5,o000 but Morrow spent $500oo of it Ibefore 1h was jailed. Field Secretary Coming. [IvtCsA. rCO trTn iiStNrIAi N.1 Missoula, Oct. 30.--'The board of tli rectors of the inew Y. M. C. A. held a miecting last Tuesday evening, at which time plans for the proper inauguration of thle association work were discussed. t W. AM. Parsons, the field secretary of the Y. M. C. A., is to lie in Missoutla the first part of Novembner. She Wants a Divorce. [struiAt. TO INTER :iH toUNTritN.I Billings, Oct. 30.-Mrs. Patrick Roark yesterday filed suit for divorce, alleging inhutlall treatment, t. Angiog other charges against her hus band in her suit for divorce Mrs. Roark a claims that he is an inebriate and cites d specific acts of brutal treatment. e Entertained Her. [Indianapolis News.] S "Did Miss Gaddy entertain your pro posal?" asked the close friend, " No," was the sad answer; "it seemted Ie to work just the other way." Amusements. "Belle of New York." "The Belie of New York," which has been seen in all the large cities in past seasons, will soon be with us again at the Broadway next Tuesday and Wednes day. On its last appearance here it filled the local theater to its capacity, which is easily accounted for when it is considered that everyone wishes to see the best of all musical comedies. The songs, "For She is the Belle of New York," and "La. Irelle l'arisenne," will live forever. The company thei season is headed by Mr. Ne(l Nye, who is a Pacific slope fa vrite. Many of the old cast will he seen in their respective roles. Its wonderful record in this and all foreign countries is one which no other musical comedy has accomplishecL On Tuesday night a special wire will Ih. placed on the stage to receive elec tion returns, which will be rea(. "A Bachelor's Romance." Another of Sol Smith IRussell's old plays was presented by the Neill Stock company in the Broadway last evening. "A Bachelor's Romance" is familiar to Butte theater-goers and it was perhaps for that reason that the attendance was rather slim. Mr. Neill was not at his best as David Holmes, as the part, ordinarily easy to as sume, is quite out of his line. llut the production was smooth and the cast ac ceptable throughout. John WV. Burton was especially pileasing as Martin, while Miss Keller gets all there is out of the rather inspliring Sylvia. lEdythe Chap man ,secured liberal applause as Helen I.cl ;rande, not usually a pIromintent role. "The I led Knight" will le presn itis evening. ABOUT PEOPLE. (. II. Alexander is in Ih elena oin busi I. II. Marsh is very sick with scarlet fever. Mrs. 0. Iecaudin of Feely is registered at the Butte. W\. R. C. Stewart of Bozeman is reg istcred at the Butte. I)r. .. M. Sligh, the prominent phlysician of Anaconda. is in the city. J. McGovern, one of 1Powell county's prominent citizens, is il town. W. P. Gwin, the well-known old-timer from Anaconda, is in the city today. l)r. (;eorge A. Willis has returned from a two weeks visit toi Washington, D. C. W. It. Iludnall, the state examiner, camen over from Ihelena yesterday on official Attornevy (ieieral Jalitls D)Oinovan is in IButte looking after btisiness atffairs eon nectedl with his office. Ilo. I.. C. I'arker, the G(ranite county mining man, is in the city today. having tonle over from Ilelena. \. Norton, the l)eer Iiodge county stockma;, is in BIutte attending to busi ness aftairs. Frank M.. Leonard, the mining engineer andl newspaper Iman of .ibby, is in Butte today andl ill remain for a few days ,ii a visit to his relatives. M. M. Potter, Montana agent for the Rck island & Pacific, has gone to Chi cago ti, attend a meeitng of all the com mercial agents of the road. Ben. C. Kingsbury, for many years a resident of IButte, but now of Spokane, tassel through Butte yesterday on his way to his home in Spokane. General Manager M.. S. Dean and Gen eral Superintendent Spencer, of the Ilutte, Anaconda & Pacific railway, returned yes terday from a trip to Chicago and New SYork. ROOSEVELT WILL MAKE A TRIP THROUGH THE SOUTH President Is to Attend Reception in Memphis-Addition to White House Nearly Ready. [IIY AS.sO(CIA IrD PRESS. ) Washington, Oct. 3o.-President Roose velt will make a trip through a part of the South next month if oflicial business should not make his presence in Washington necessary at tnat time. The primary ob ject of the trip will be to enable the presi dent to attend the reception to be tendered by the citizens of Memphis to Gen. Luke Wright, vice governor of the Philippines. Sublsequently it is expected the president will accept an invitation to participate in a bear hunt in the canebrakes of Mississippi. The new executive offices of the White house are practically ready for occupancy and the official quarters of the president will be removed early next week from the temporary white house on Jackson place to the new building adjoining the White house. The removal will take place during the absence of the president at Oyster Bay, where lie will go to vote. Mrs. Roose velt is expected to arrive in Washington front Oyster Bay next Tuesday, and it is hoped the repairs of the White house may be so far advanced by that time as to admit of the occupation by the president's family of the living rooms of the mansion. It will be several weeks before the remod eled White house, as a whole, will le ready for occupancy. THINK SAMPSnM'S NAME IS NOT THE ONE TO USE Defendants in Prize Money Suit Ask That Their Names Be Substituted for That of Late Admiral. [inY A.S~SO(ATEiII iR(.:S,] Washington, Oct. 30o.-The question of substituting some other name for that of Admiral Sampson in the case of the United States versus \V. T. Sampson, rear admiral, which was suggested by Chief Justice Ful ler in the supreme court Monday, came up again yesterday when Attorney Hayden, for the defendants, submitted a petition from Mrs. Sampson, as administratrix, and also one by Rear Admirals Evans, Taylor and Cotton, Captains Chadwick and Eaton, Commander Lucien Young and Lieutenant Commander Alexander Sharp, Jr., that their names be substituted as parties to the case in place of Admiral Sampson, de ceased. The case involves the distribution of prize money growing out of the capture of the Spanish cruiser, Infanta Maria Teresa, and in the course of Monday's proceedings the chief justice took occasion to remark d that the name of Rear Admiral Schley or someone else be substituted. THEY ARE GETTING AN AWFUL MOVE ON THEM Trustees of New York College to Whom Rockefeller Offered Doneation Are Raising the Money. naY ASSOCIATED PiESS,] New York, Oct. 3o.-Although only six days have elapsed since John D. Rocke feller offered to contribute $Soo,ooo to the Teachers' college upon the raising of $44o, ooo by the college trustees, the efforts of the latter have so far succeeded that the success of their canvassing is practically assured. The authorities of the college received pledges for nearly all of the $440, ooo, which the college must obtain. Mr. Rockefeller's offer of $5oo,ooo was made conditionally upon the payment of all out standing debts of the college and the rais ing of $2So,ooo for endowment from other sources. One-half of Mr. Rockefeller's $5oo,oo000 will be available as soon as the debts, of the corporation, amounting to $19o,ooo shall have been paid and the other half in installments of $25,ooo when ever an equal sum is received by the treas urer of the college. Mr. Rockefeller's contribution to the col lege was made as a "Thank offering to Almighty God for the preservation of his fanily and household on the occasion of the destruction by fire of his county home at Pocantico Hills, New York, on the night of September 17, 9go2." THREATENED TO LEAVE HIM TO PERISH THERE Unless the Boy Would Say He Shot Him self-New York Mystery is Be ing Cleared Up. [BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.] New York, Oct. 3o.-After suffering in tense pain for two days, asserting vigor ously meanwhile that his foot had been in jured by a charge of shot from his own gun, Charles Hasser of Union Hill has confessed he was shot by a companion. Fear that he would die under the opera tion of amputation of the foot caused the boy to tell the truth. lie said his conm panion had threatened to leave him alone in the lackensack meadow to bleed to death if he did not promise that he would say he shot himself. liasser said he agreed to do this to save his life, lie says his companion shot at his foot while they were joking. The youtng rtan who did the shooting was ar rested. ARIZONA WANTS TO COME IN Governor Brodie Communicates With Roosevelt Regarding Admission. [II" ASSOCIATED rvess.1 Washington, Oct. 30.-Governor Brodie of Arizona, in his annual report to the sec retary of the interior, renews the plea for statehood. He makes the recommendation that, under the Newlands-Ilansbrough act, the claims of Arizona for government aid in irrigation be fairly and carefully consid ered and extended so as to inaugurate in the territory the first of the great irrigation systems under that act. Her English Was Mixed. [New York Times.] Legal terms are often confusing to thsse outside of the profession, but Judge Cleve land of New lHaven tells of an exceptional mix-up in which ignorance of the law was combined with English with a Weber and Fields movement. Judge Cleveland's office is termed Sur rogate in New York, but in Connecticut is called judge of probate. One day a Ger moan woman came into court and an nounced excitedly: "Chudge, my liusband has joost died de tested. lie left me and three young in fidels, and I want an executioner appoint ed." His honor was too staggered to reply immediately. The woman, fearing some mistake, added: "Ain't this the right placec? Ain't you the chudge of reprobates ?" Passing of the Grand Army. [New York World.] In 9ooo the Grand Army of the Republic comprised 276,662 members. The deaths that year were 7,166. It is probable that the national encampment, which was in progress in Washington last week, repre sents an organization numbering for the first time since 1883 below the 250,000 mark. The highest point in membership was reached in 189o, when the rolls showed a total of 409,489 veterans. Time knows no such thing as the blank cartridge. He charges his guns with smokeless and deadly ammunition and sweeps the old soldiers away in long rows at every twelvemonth volley . With the semi-centennial of the civil war's close a little more than a decade away, it is estimated that less than 150,ooo veterans of the struggle will witness the anniversary. Sanguine expectation places below 30,000 the number who will see the 15oth birthday in 1926 of the republic they helped to save. Fl"E - FIVE- FIVE Getting to Press. [London Tit-Bits.] An amusing story is told of the editor of a go-ahead London evening newspaper, who, in the eternal rushing to press to get ahead of the opposition, was constantly impressing upon his reporters the neces sity for condensing all news. A terrific boiler explosion had taken place on board a big ship lying at Ports mouth. "Get down there as hard as you can," he said to one of his men. "If you catch the I 1:40 from London bridge, you'll be there soon after 2 and can just wire us something for the fifth edition, but boil it down!" And the reporter went. Soon after 3 o'clock that afternoon they got a wire from him. "Terrific explosion. Man-o'-war. Boiler empty. Engineer full. Funeral tomorrow. No flowers." The Poet and the Editor. [Chicag6 Tribune.] "I have here a little poem," said the caller timidly, "which I would like to offer for your acceptance if you think it worthy." The editor looked up. "Is it one you have 'just dashed off?' " lie asked. "No; I spent two days writing it." The editor read it. There was a wastebasket at his side not a yawning wastebasket--but one of the ordinary kind, without a yawn. But he did not toss the poem into it. "Miss," he said, with emotion, "this is the best thing of its kind I have ever read. It's worth $25. Here is your money." But she didn't faint. Newbro's Cold Cure A new principle of medicine, a mild laxative and a positive Cure for. all kinds of Colds Liquor Department The doctors prescribe IRONDE QUOIT PORT WINE because it is the best port wine for the delicate taste and stomachs of women and in valids. Because its quality and purity make it the best of tonic. Irondequoit Port Wine, r4 years old, quart ..................$1.25 Irondequoit Port Wine, 8 years old, quart ................... r.oo Irondequoit Port W\ine, gallon... 4.oo0 Newbro Drug eo. Largest Drug House In the State 109 N. Mal St., Butte. Political Signs Banners and T ransparencies SCHATZLEIN' S SIGNERY 14 W. Broadway Butte Six tlillion Dollars Spent by the U. P. R. R. Co. In improving what was originally the finest track in the West. RESULT A comparatively straight and level roadbed ballasted with dustless Sher. .mnn granite, renderi.ig 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 pieaswei to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so, you cannot afford to go via any other than this ROYAL HIGHIWAY. Further information on application personally or by letter to H. O. WILSON, O. S. L., Butte, Montana. MONTANA UNDERTAKING COMPANY I t.u nsl DIrectors Expert Embalmers T1OS. LAVELL, Prop. 1 hoa. Sullivan, Mgt. rl:cna 8s. 25 E. Park, Uutt 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 BoS North Main Street New Books Capt. Macklin, Donovan Pasla, Ship of Dream, Stillman Gott, Temporal Power, Castle Craney Crow, Out of the West, Speckled Birds and many others. Also all kinds of stationery. EVANS' BOOK STORE 114 N. MAIN ST.