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DAILY INTER MOUNTAIN
gmeued Every Evening, Except Sunday. INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. Address all mail to Inter Mountain Publishing Company. s6 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont. Offclial Paper of Silver Bow County and City of Butte. bUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per year, by mail, in advance.......$7.50 By carrier, per month.............. 75 The Butte Inter Mountain has branch offices at Anaconda, Missoula, Boseman and Livingston, where subscription and advertising rates will be furnished upon application. The Inter Mountain can be found at the following out-of-town news stands: Eastern News Company, Seattle, Wash. Shanks & Smith, Hotel Northern, Seat tie, Wash. Salt Lake News Stand, Salt Lake, Utah. Twenty-fourth Street News Stand, Twenty-fourth street, Ogden, Utah. Barkalow Bros., Salt Lake Lity. Utah. L. E. Lee, Palace hotel, San Francisco, Cal. Portland HIotcl, Portland, Ore. Postoflice News Stand, Chicago, I1. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ir, 19o2. This was an off year for Montana democrats-away off. It is understood that Mr. llcinze :n the next campaign will include the Doukha bors in his fusion party. A search through the general election returns is not rewarded by any signs at life in the populist party. It seems to have gone glimmering. Even Jerry Simnp son seems to have disappeared from the shores of time. "No wonder that Montana went repub lican. The honest democrats there were t so disgusted that they would have re- t, buked Clark and lleinze if they had had ti to vote the prohibition ticket to do it;" v says the Tacoma Ledger. It is believed to be one of the chief regrets of Senator n Clark that the newspapers link himn up u with Hleinze int this fashion. The two Dakotas did well on election A day. South Dakota voted overwhelmingly it for the republican candidate, while out t of the o40 members of the North Dakota; legislature over roo are republicans. The West will cut a big figure in the election of the next reputtlican president, which 5 will be two years hence, and should, ac- t cordingly, have its share of the fruit which hangs on the national Christmas tree. Dr. C. B. M.illr, one of the republica1 representatives-elect fronm Helena, is much in favor of retrenchment in the exp uises of the legislature this winter. It is quite probable that by the injection of a little business sense into the affairs of the legis lature a saving could be made of from 5s to 30 per cent, amounting in all to $ 5,ooo at the least calculation. It would be worth the effort. During the last session the clerk hire cost the tax payers approx imately $125 a day. A large part ot this should be saved this winter. It is to be hoped that Dr. Miller will press his palicy of retrenchment. A FEW FACTS ABOUT MONTANA. With the triumphant election of Judge William L. Holloway as a member of the supreme bench, lion. Joseph M. Dixon to represent the state in the lower house of congress at Washington, and a republican legislature, not to mention republican suc cess in most of the counties df the state, Montana can go before the country with a better conscience in presenting some ac count of its great natural wealth for the consideration of outside capital that may be seeking investment. The history of mining in this state dates back to the golden days of Alder gulch and Virginia City. In that district between I86a and 1865 the "clean up" of gold dust reached the enormous sum of $300oo,ooo,ooo. This was all the product of placer mines. This district is still a large producer in both placer and quartz gold. Last year Madison county, in which this 'district is located, produced approximately $1,000,000. Following the Alder gulch excitement came the rich developments at Bannack, Last Chance, Diamond City, Bear gulch, Silver Bow and tome minor camps, the aggregate yield of which is estimated at $ oo00,000,000. The era of quartz mining began In Butte in 1876, the first mill being erected here in the following year. In 188o the output of base and precious metals of this camp was $z,25o,ooo. The growth of Butte into the richest mining camp on the globe, excepting only the great South African district, is a brilliant page in the world's mining history, which is well known. In spot the yield of the camp, chiefly in copper, was $40,000,000. In the as years since the beginning of mining operations here, Butte has added $5oo, coo,ooo to the world's wealth. It is an amazing record and may be taken as an Indication of the vast riches which are buried In the hills and mountains of this state which may be brought forth as a reward to capital and enterprise. The smelters of Butte at the present time em. ploy not far from 5,ooo men, Perhaps aso* more And steady employment in the tumber snamp, rmill and coal mines which are allied to the copper industry of this city. Ollicial figures and estimates, based on trustworthy data, show Montana's mineral output to be as follows: Alder gulch placers ........$ 3oo0,ooo,ooo Other placer gold districts soo,ooo,ooo lutte - copper, gold and silver ....... .......... 500,000,000 Other silver and gold dis tricts .................. 100,0ooooo,oo Total ....... .......... $,oo,ooo,o00, oo This is a wonderful story of natural wealth that is scarcely duplicated in any other state or country in the world. It is an invitation to energy and enterprise, aid to these handmaidens of industry holds forth a promise of almost unex ampled riches. A VOICE FROM THE TOMB. IThe Colninoter, which is the sole re. nmaining mcdiunl through which the lion. W. J. Bryan can force the assumption upon the American people that he is still alive, says in its current issue that the recent campaign has been a sort of divided victory for the democrats and republicans. It crows over the record made by Coler in New York City and sees signs of great promise in the increased democratic strength in the South. Republican victories in the western states, such as L'tai, Idaho, Colorado, Montana, etc., are dismissed with this grudging reference: In the western states the trend has been for the most part toward the republicanls -where there has been a change. This is a bitter statement to be forcel front the chieftain who once carried these same western states by such splendid fig ures. But the simple admission is the most forcible recognition of the fact that he is forever vanquished. FOREIGN VIEWS OF OUR ELECTIONS. Not the least interesting ire sone of the comments of the foreign press and statesmen on our recent election. For the mist part they failed to grasp the signifi cance of the issues that were before t'e American people and many of the sugges tions border closely on the amusing. The dignity that usually accompanies the editorial expressions of tihe I onion dailies has been conspicuous by iti ab, sence and those somlber mIonitors have a, tempted to poke fun at us for what they term a tempest in a teapot. They intortr their readers in soberest terms that we were working ourselves Into a frenzy ovr. nothing. They argued that since thi., was not a presidenltial ca:tlIpai.gi there was no Use to get so excited over the electior. The L.ondon T'iimes went so far as ti sa) that this election delirium into which the American people had been plunged was au ildicatiun of our frivolity aild incapacity to carry on government politics with the seriousness and substantiability that gov ernmnental affairs deserve. As a marked contrast to this shallow sort of comment is the following obsetrva tion the pope at Rome made on hearing the outcome of the election inl the United States: The incrcasiing fervor of the electoral struggles in the U'nit d States has no parallel. It proves the virility of progress in America. This shows quite plainly that one of the most popular men in the world appreciates the American people. To tle ven :'able pontif, Americans do not suggest a Irlv olius, heterogeneous mass, but in the keen contest of their political battles, lie sees proofs of vitality and progress. Our British cousins should readjust their monocules and look again. There is a chance that theirs is the ailment ihey would ascribe to others. ELECTION OF HEARST. New York Tammany democrats are not saying much about it, but they have really covered themselves with glory in electing Mr. Hearst to congress. It shows that there is nothing impossible with NLkv York democrats when it comes to elect ing people to congress. In days gone by they sent pugilist John Morrissey, fresh from many bloody ring contests, to represent a district in con gress; but even that as a political achieve ment was nothing when compared with sending Billy Hearst to Washington to make laws for the country. Democrats were so plentiful in Ohio one year that a noted, or rather notori ous politician, remarked that they could "nominate and elect a yellow dog to office." But what is that when weighed against the sending of a yellow editor to congress? A yellow dog, if he is a reasonably nice dog, is one thing; but a yellow editor of the IIearst stripe is quite another. Taking all things into consideration the Tammany democrats of the Eleventh New York district have done a marvelous thing, and proved again that the kind of material they have to work with cuts no ice whatever. Thus speaks the Indianapolis News of our recent campaign and the observation is all the more interesting when we medi tate on the intervening distance: "There are indications that Montana has gone republican, and the Titanic strug gle between the boodle of Clark and Heinz went for naught." However it is to be regretted that the Hoosier orgn has not distinguished in the spelling of the name between the man of the 57 varieties of pickles and of our Butte Napoleon, "Big Bill" Devery, Tammnany leader of the Ninth district in New York, has a poor opinion of David B. Hill. Here are two of his sayings regarding the ex-governor: "Always a knock, never a boost; that's what you get from Wolfert's roost." "If anybody ever gets Dave Hill to do some, thing decent it'll be a snake charmer." The Sicily islands produce yearly 700 tons of flowers for perfume making. PEOPLE WE MEET TOM KILGALLON. $I6 do not feel as bad about the res I of the election as you mi think," said Tomn Kilgallon, late candi date for sheriff on the democratic ticket,. while discussing campaign matters. ,i have been in many campaigns and sev eral times a candidate, and one cannot always expect to win, you know," philo sophically continued the popular old timer. Notwithstandling his defeat for the office of sheriff, there is no doubt that Mr. Kilgallon is one of the most popular and best respected mcen in Silver Bow county. lIe lost no friends in the cam paign which has just passed, and by his calm dignity in defeat has made many new ones. Whether he so wills it or not, hbs party and his friends in all parties will see to it that future conventions will not forget him. "I'm cosmopolitan, of course," said Hlarry Fulton, general agent for Kirk La Shelle's organizations; "but I have been somewhat like a whole lot of East ern people who have held to the biased opinion that nothing good comnes out of the \\est in our line. But I changed up my mind in loose coin, as it were." Mr. Fulton, who is an old newspaper man, formerly managing editor of the Chicago Times under Carter lHarrison, and later a Cuban She Is One of correspondent for the the Comers. Hearst papers, was talking at the Thorn ton the other day while on his way to the coast. The subject was the usual weary one of lonesotme prima ,lonnas fromt Mis souri who had to be shown. "In tly theatrical career in America and Europle," continued Harry, "I have heard the best singers as a matter of business, as well as of entertainment. "But never in my life have I heard a voice with more promise than one I heard a week or so ago in Salt Lake City. The singer was Miss I.ucille Gates, a granddaughter of Brigham Young, and I want to say to you that, barring acci dents, Miss Gates will one day be the greatest soprano on the American contl nent and most probably will attain a world-wide reputation. I heard her sing in the Tabernacle in Sal;t Lake with 25,000 people present, and I never heard a grander voice fromn one so young in my whole career. "I understand Miss Gates is to go abroad to complete her studies. When she returns America will have a prima donna giving promise of becoming the greatest artist among artists. I am not influenced by any personal feeling, as I never met the young lady and probably will never be fortunate enough to secure a business connection, so 1 am talking without favoritism. Just watch Miss Gates and her career if she makes a pro fessional debut, as I have heardi she may." Joseph Broughton, one of Walkerville'9s prominent business men, bought a horse Saturday, according to Justice O'Connor. "Now, there is nothing particularly start ling in a man's purchasing an equine," said the genial justice in relating the in cident, "hut when it came time to put the harness on the He Had His Time animal yesterday and With a Horse. start him out on his daily labors there was more than one denoument that could be truthfully recorded as being of a 'start ling' nature. "Broughton started to put the bridle on his new purchase but the horse had all the objections of a bucking bronco,to such a proceeding and absolutely refused to take the bit between his teeth. Not he. It was pleasanter far to stay in a nice warmn static and munch hay all day long. "After trying every known method to complete the harnessing operation, Mr. Broughton summoned the aid of a couple of his neighboring friends and a novel plan was finally decided upon. Procuring. a good stout rope this was made fast to the rebellious animal's caudal appendage and a number of small boys who had gath ered to witness the excitement were con nected with the further end of the 5o foot line. This was not sufficient t& steady the horse, however, so he was finally made fast to one of Hlennessy's big ore cars after an hour or two of gentle persuasion during which Mr. Broughton had given expression to all the pet phrases so dear to the horse tribe. The bit was finally wedged into the ani mal's mouth. Once hitched to the wagon things should work smoothly, thought the, new owner. Not so, however. Down Daly street the horse and wagon started at a lively clip and those who saw the pro ceeding say that the entire street was re quired in the journey and at times the. sidewalk too. No casualties are reported and it is said that the new horse is now' working all right." CHAFFEE BACK FROM ISLANDS' After Three Years' Continuous Service in Foreign Parts, Veteran Returns. San Francisco, Nov. II.-The United States transport Sumner arrived in port from the Philippines after a most stormy, and most perilous voyage. On the trans port were General Chaffee and wife, vice-, Governor Wright of the Philippines, ac companied by Mrs. Wright, General Chaf fee's staff, Capt. J. R. Lindsley, Lieut. Roy B. Harper, Major P. J. Phillips, Major W. R. McArthur, Judges Jame Blount o' the Philippine insular government and a num. ber of officers' wives returning home. General Chaffee has been absent from' this country for over three years during, which time duty called him to Cuba, China' and to the Philippines. WHAT HAPPENED TWENTYh ONE YEARS AGO TODAY? Why Just Read Thes Extraetq Prom the Files of the Inter Mountain of That Date and Be Made Wise. Judge Cox at Washington has sustained the motion to strike out the information filed against the star route conspirators and the defendants were dislharged The engineer corps of the army has taken exception to the criticism to which they have been subjected in the annual report of General Sherman. The Garfield Monument committee is snaking headway in its project. It is rumored that President Arthur witl select his cabinet from among tee sta:watt republicans. The Produce Exchange in New York lhas decided to erect a $a,ooo,eo building. Alice stock is quoted in New Y'crk at $5.5o and $5.75 per share. Dawson county, Montana, has si'irfied its intention to petition the next territorial legislature for permission to organise. The Northern Pacific already has a,oou applications to purchase its lands in Mon The annual buffalo hunt in the vicinity of Rosebud is in progress. Many whites and Indians are participating. Buffalo are reported scarce. The death of Inez Maybert is reported. She suicided in a dive in Bu te. The un fortunate woman was a vlctam of the Mor mon church and her story occasioned much comment. E. B. McKean, a solicitor tor the Int:r Mountain, has left on a tour of the state. Bishop Tuttle and O. . 2 llotson ar rived from Helena last night. They arc the guests of Prof. Moore. ABOUT THE TREASURE STATE Keep Your Eye on This Column if You Want to Learn the News of Montana Mistaken for a Deer. Missonla, Nov. t.-While working on his ranch yesterday afternoon Clark Moore was mistaken for a deer and shot through the hips with a 30o-30. Gangrene has set in and the man's life is despaired of. b For Stealing a Gun. Billings, Nov. It.-On complaint of Frank Partello, Harvey Chatwood was yesterday arrested and lodged in jail for stealing a revolver and cartridge belt. lie will be tried today. As Result of a Fall. lelenla, Nov. Itt.-Little Jennie Mont gomery, who recently fell down stairs. dlied yesterday as a result of the injuries sustained and the accompanying compli cations. Dead at 81. Bozeman, Nov. Is.-Mrs. Eliza Wylie died here yesterday after a protracted ill ness. She was 8r years old and a pio neer in the Gallatian valley. Her husband, who is 82 years old, survives her, as does a son, C. C. Wylie of Helena. J. R. Stevens Discharged. Glasgow, Nov. II.-The examination of James R. Stevens, who was accused of having shot Humphrey last Tuesday, failed to bring forth sufficient evidence and Stevens was discharged. George Welch Found Unconscious. Missoula, Nov. Iz.--George Welch, a war veteran, was found on the streets in an unconscious condition yesterday. He will be removed to the Soldiers' home at Columbia Falls as soon as his condi tion permits. May Finish It Today. Helena, Nov. II.-The board of county commissioners of Lewis and Clarke county, sitting as a board of canvassers, will about complete the canvass of the vote of the late election in this county today. To Wyoming House. Billings, Nov. Ir.-W. B. Sleeper, who was at one time engaged in business in Butte, was elected to a seat in the Wyom ing legislature from Big Horn county. He Had Bad Coin. Billings, Nov. It.-Chief of Foli.e Jackson and Policeman Mowrce left today for IHelena where they will testify in the counterfeiting case against Peter Eiglish, to come up in the federal court tomorrow. English was arrested here as a tramp but when searched $r6 in bad coin was found on him. Back to Forsyth. Billings, Nov. II.-Frank Madison or Rosebud county, who was arrested hese Saturday night at the request of a deputy constable from the Crow agency, was taken to Forsyth by a deputy shesiff last night. Passed Away in Chicago. Bozeman, Nov. I.--Word has been re ceived here of the death of Ass Alice Lundwall. Miss Lundwall underwerot an operation in Chicago from which she did not recover. She was born in Omaha and graduated fromn the Bozeman high school, afterwards taking a position as teacher. John B. Pribyl's Remains. Great Falls, Nov. Ii.-The remais's of John B. Pribyl were brought here last night from Eden where he died yesterday with consumption. The body will be shipped to Maple Lake, Minn. Mrs. R. J. Whitaker Dead. Missoula, Nov. ir.-Mrs. Richard J. Whitaker died at Parson's hospital ytstc: day after a brief illness. She was 31 years of age and leaves a husband, seven chil dren and three sisters in this city The funeral took place this afternoon at 3 o'clock, services being held in the church of the Holy Spirit. Found Dead in Bed. Dillon, Nov. II.-George Lenkersderfer was found dead in his bed yestcrday r.,orn ing by his roommate, Chris Snyder. s.L had gone to bed after a night shift in the saloon where he was employed as bar tender. A brother and sister of the dead man live in Bannack. German professors are not likely to grow rich. Seven years ago sit drew salaries of $250 or less, 87 went as high as $400, 74 up to $i,ooo, 59 to $,Soo and a7 to $2,ooo. There are I4 that obtained between that sum and $3,000, is as high as $4,000, 7 up to $5,ooo, and 4 above $5,00oo0, Since Captain Piper, deputy police commissioner of New York, 'has taken to keeping personal watch on the doings of patrolmen he has been given the nick name, "Piper tilde-and-Seek," Amusements. "Bonnie Brier Bush." Butte has never witnessed a better the atrical production than "The Bonnie Brier Bush," which opened its engage ment at Sutton's Broadway last night. The dramatization of Ian MacLaren's beautiful story has been well done and never fails to delight. Every one has read "Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush," and the many little beautiful touches that made it such a favorite have been re tained by the adapter, James MacArthur. Almost any play in the hands of such a sterling actor as J. H. Stoddart would be bound to please the most fastidious. As a character actor he is the peer of any man upon the stage, and his long and honorable career on the boards en titles him to the title of "dean of the stage." As Lachlan Campbell, Mr. Stod dart has a part that is peculiarly suited to his style of work. The old sheep farmer from the Highlands is a loveable character, and Mr. Stoddart put a lot of sympathy and pathos into the part. In the curse scene, while different an kind, recalls forcibly the similar scene from "King Lear." Mr. Stoddart, while driving his daughter from her home, rises to sublime heights. Few scenes are more touching than the one in which the old man proceeds to blot the name of his daughter from the family Bible. The scene is a striking one and gives oppor tunity for action such as few theatrical moments offer. The company supporting Mr. Stoddart is a very capable one and is able to do justice to the exacting requirments of the Dlay. Reuben Fax, who plays the old tippling Scotch letter man, is a genius ih his line and provides the greater part of the comedy in the production. Kath erine Mulkins as "Flora McDonald" is a delightful player, and in her part she never falls to call forth all the sympathy that is in the audience. Second to Mr. Stoddart's character work is that of Russel Bassett, who plays the doctor of the old school in inimitable fashion. "The James Boys in Missouri." The audience that witnessed the open, ing performance of "The James Boys in Missouri" at the Grand last evening was not a very large one. The greater part of it was confined to the upper regions and consisted of small boys who seemed to take great delight in the thrilling sen sations and pistol play. Plays of this character are not the most desirable as they inflame the youth in a manner similar to the yellow-backed story papers. "The James Boys in Mis souri" is not true to life, for it does not show a real condition of affairs. The noted desperadoes are portrayed in heroic dimensions as if they were more sinned against than sinning. From the play it would seem that the James were para gons of honesty and integrity instead of bad men of the worst type. John Abbott and Harry Darling, wh3 ena the parts of the James boys, cer tainly make the most ot them and they are ever ready with their gun play. Har riet Lee is a very acceptable soubrette. Some very good specialties are Introduced between the acts. "The James Boys in Missouri" will run at the Grand until next Thursday. Local Men on the Boards. William Argall, who won plaudits as a tenor in the Overland Club minstrels, has taken up minstrel work as a profes sion and is now with the West minstrels. Argall joined the company here in Butte and will sing at the Broadway next Wednesday and Thursday nights. Hugh A. MacMillan, a Scotch bagpipe player, joined the "Bonnie Brier Bush" yesterday and made his first appearance at the performance in the Broadway the ater last night. Masoagni Released. Boston, Nov. II.-Pietro Mascagni, the composer conductor, who was arrested Saturday night on a process in a suit brought by his former managers, the Mettenthal brothers, was released after a hearing in the superior court yesterday on $4,00o bonds which he furnished. Mascagni immediately retaliated by su ing the Mittenthals for $50,000 damages for alleged false arrest. It is stated that Mascagni will resume his tour of this country. v Stuart Robson is to appear in a rich!y staged revival of "The Comedy of Errors" at the Broadway on Friday night of th.s week. Mr. Robson will appear as Dromio of Syracuse in "The Comedy of Errors" on Friday night and Saturday matinee. Saturday night he will revive his other great success, "The Henrietta," appearing in the role of Bertie, the Lamb," which he first created at the old U'nion theater, Nea York, i5 years ago. CRISP COMMENT. Probably if Uncle Sam could establish a belief that fishing worms are plentiful along the line of the Panama canal he could get an army of rooters to tear up a hole down there without paying for it. -Pittsburg Times. A London tailor says the shape of trousers will remain the same not only go or 6o years, but for the next million. The kind we have here bag at the knees in two weeks.-Philadelphia Ledger. The Atlanta Journal sees an opening in this country just now for "a good bearded lady." What's the matter with making use of some populist politician out of a job ?-Philadelphia Press. A Brooklyn fortune-teller was robbed recently of a considerable sum of money. It is a queer kind of soothsaying that doesn't begin at home,-Cleveland Plain Dealer. Perhaps the "apathy" so much com plained of is the popular expression or utter weariness over our exhausting sys tem of annual elections.-Springfield Re publican. Columbia university has introduced into its engineering course a "department of automobiles." That is the "up-to-datest" notion yet.-Boston Transcript. The final link in the Pacific cable has been laid, and Mother Earth has got an electric belt at last.-Boaton Globe,. Get ready to make a quick about-face from the campaign of rgoa to that of rpol.-Washington Times. Special Sale SHEARS and RAZORS. ... 6, 8 and zo in. Shears..25c Razors ............$1.00 Displayed in our south window. The. razors we offer for $z are fully guar anteed. We have sold several gross of these razors. They must have given satisfaction as we have had less than half a dozen returned. Liquor Department Will you require a fine bottle of Wine for Thanksgiving dinner to help digest the turkey. We can furnish you with all grades of wines, domes tic and imported, by the bottle or case at the lowest market price. G. & U. California Claret, qts...$ .So Cresta Blanca St. Jullan, qts.... .6o Cruse & Fils, St. Jullan, imported. qts ........ ............... .a2 Cresta Blanca, Sauternes, qts... . oo G. & U. California Sauternes, qts. .7S Cruse & Fils Sauternes, imported, qts ......................... s.ss5 Newbro Drug eo. Largest Drug ousw aIn the State 130 N. Main St., Butte. New Books Capt. Macklir, Donovan Pasha, Ship of Dream, Stillman Gott, Temporal Power, Castle Craney Crow, Out of the West, Speckled Birds and many othero. Al.so all kinds of stationery. EVANS' BOOK STORE 114 N. MAIN ST. PAINTI Is a great thing; it covers up the imperfections; it preserves the material, and adds to the beauty. That is, if it's good paint and well put on. We sell and put on more paint than any house in our line. We do it at reasona ble prices, and most folks, say we are cheaper than those who do these things for a little less that we do. Schatzlein Paint Co. 14 West Brdlway, • Batto Six Wflillon Dollars Spent by the U.P.R. R. Co. In improving what was originally ths finest track in the West. RE5ULT 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 he appreciated. WHAT DOES IT MEAN? Solid comfozt, security and pVasm'd 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 Iatpsal Directors Expert Emsbalmers THOS. LAVELL, Prop. lhon. $ullhvap, Mgt, Pl cne 8p r12 E. Park, BIutt 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 3S0 North Main tseel.