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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
Ieuad Irtey wMs, leaept Sunday. WDDRWSS ALL MAIL TO lrB.T MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. o West .Grenite Street. Btte, Mont. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per Year, by mail, in advance......p.$* "p Carrier, per month ........... .711 TBLBPHONE NUMBBRS. Editorial Rooms......... 46-( rftns) uasiness Office........... .451-(t lay) Tha Butte Inter Monaln ead brJash -fees at Anaconda, Mi.seta, legaensn ud Livingston, where subscri.tion and -dtertising rates will be furithed upon -pifcatsleon. The Inter Mountain can be found at tke fllcewng eaut-of-town news stands-last ea. News Company, Seattle, Wash.; Shanks & Smith, IItal Northern, Statte lWask.; Salt Lake News Stand, Salt Lake, teak; Twnuty-fourth Street News Stand, wantty-fourth Street, Ogden, Utah; Bar bealm Brea., Salt Lake, 'tah; L. E. Lee. Palace Hotel, San Francisco; Portland etel., Partland, Ore..: Postd/dic News Stand, Chicago, Ill. TUESDAY, MAR('H t6, o903. THE POLITICAL FIELD The political wiseacres are beginning to fglure on possibilities for too.I. Much of this discussion of the corning presidential election and of the availability of candi dates of the two parties leaves out of con sideration the chaln.ges resulting from new conditions as weighed by the new aplpor tionmtentt. For ,~ )ycars "the solid South, New York and lIndiana" was tihe demo cratic sloganm. T'hat comtbination would .have electe'd Ti lden in 187f ; it would have sufficed to elect ('cveland in 884n4. Each of these democratic candidate:., to be sure. carried Ne w Jersey andl ('onneatlicut. buat in the latter case the two. were taunnecessary, while in Tilldn's tiame this gain did not ffiset the Inos of South Carolina. FI:lorida and L.uisiai.na; hut it altoust did so. 'The South, Ne w fork adll Indiana wtas so cliec tive a combination that the political battles of a generation s era planned on that lasis. % The New York corresplaiondent of the Boston T'ranscript takes an intelligentt view of the fichl and directs :ittentiion to the fa;ct tha:t a.here a democratic tcal.lidate Ilext 'ea:lr to have this support hlie wouhl be a1( votes short of a uiiajority. In ItO.: the solid South. New Vork and Indiana no longer itlliced. buthrwa t hr. wa tis import ant dillferance latlwen results under thlat elpportiotallnit and now: the soalid South has last three of it. states Maryl:and, Delawarc and West Virginia--all of which are, to say the lea t, deblatable groanld. The solid South renaaininga is so small as to reqiuire larger rei'nfoaceinatl, fraiom the North than in thle decadIe aof the ninetis.. Mlost of the di.-caussion of Judge Ia';rket's availability rests ,n the assaitptin that New York is still tl.he key to the. dctm-cratic succe-5. It Imay tihe a key, bill it opens only an oultcr idoor. The South, which the dlem. ocrats cat: now rely on, excliaiing the three states already naluelld, casts al clCeletoral vote sand New York cast, 3y. This would lmake tIol electoral votes, or 49 less than a najority. Where are these votes to conic front? Indiana is now as securely repuldi can as Massachusetts; its republican plu rality in the recent congressional election was 35,554. Massachusetts on the same day showed a republican lead of 37,r0o, bearing about the same relation in propor tion to population. Indiana has no large cities and hence no mercurial vote like that of Chicago or Cleveland or Boston. It should as surely be clitinated from demo cratic calculations as Massachusetts. The days of Indiana's occupying the center of the stage, because of its pivotal character, are over. It will provide fewer candid.tes for vice president on the democratic ticket and for president on the republican. Con necticut and New Jersey are also showing republican pluralities, which certainly take them out of the class of easily carried demAocratic states. The democrats will go into the campaign sure of carryintg s1 states of the old South, including Missouri and Kentucky, giving them tst votes. Of course if they cannot carry New York tlhecy mnight as well go out of business at the start, since it will be hard enoughl to win with that state. They will need 4o electoral votes besides. Where are these to come fromn? Obviously Illi nois is tlhe great state for which the demo erats should now play; it has J7 electoral -otes; if they could carry New York and Illinois the chlances would be favorable for picking up the 2a additional votes which would be necessary, from the Rocky Moun tain region or fromt those border states which have recently been going republican. But with anything short of New York and Illinois as a bIasis demaocratic prospects are :xtremely poor. The correspondent whose theory we are following figures that "the next time any democratic candidate carries the country he will have the electoral vote of illinois, and that until this is done there will be no democratic success." But there is not much to encourage democratic hope in that. The conclusions are: "It may safely be said that never before itn the history of the republican party were its prospects of suc cess ao months before the presidential elec tion so good as they are today. Even trifles favor the republicans. The new electoral college will contain an even num ber of votes, and should there be a tic the election would go to the house of repre sentatives, which is overwhelmingly repub lican, and especially so on the basis of each state counting as a unit. The repub licans are in apparent control of all the states of the North except Nevada. In Rhode Island the results were divided, but no one supposes that this state would be lost to the republicans in a presidential vote. Montana has recently given a repub Mlan. majorIty of almost so,ooo, Idaho of sooo, and Colorado of 7,ooo. Maryland, In 0te of Its election of a democratic senator in the person of Mr. Gorman and the new ballot law, gave a substantial republican plurality on the recent congressional vote. It would require a series of political earth quakes to dislodge the republican party from its present position in season to effect the election of p9o4. When the republi cans have made their nomination, every thing ought to be over except the shott ing." THE WEST AT THE FAIR Now that Governor Toole has named a committee to take formal charge of the business of raising a fund for a Montana exhibit at the St. Louis World's Fair it is to be expected that the citizens of the state will not be long in doing the rest. The sum of $5,ooon is not a large amount to be raised and it will no doubbt be foethcoming in time to give Montana an exhibit worthy of the state. The latest bulletin issued by the World's fair man agemnent notes that North Dakota has ap appropriated $So,ooo for a state exhibbit, Oklahoma's joint committee has agreed to give $4o,ooo, while California has decided on $13o,ooo as a state appropriation. The county appropriations from California will exceed this amount. The Missouri-Kansas sine and lead district is at work on a scheme to build a large concentrating plant at the fair, to which will be shipped four or five carloads of mineral daily to lie concentrated, in order that the fair visitors may see how this work is done. With Colorado's $io,ooo,ooo goldl bullion exhibit it is certain that the Western states will be well represented at the big exposition. Montana will be there with the goods. Speaking of the contributions already pledged for the Montana exhibit at the St. I.ouiis World's Fair, the Aissolutian says: "There will be more difficulty se curing the bIalance of the fund, but it can lie raised if the people go about it in the right way, and that way has been pointed out. The plan ib that each counlty shall raise by subiscription what it can. The money will be iorthcomling. We have no fear of that. Mayor Stevens will within a short time call a meeting of the cititens of Missoula. when the matter will he presenttd to themn and preliminary sitept n aken to get subscriptions. Missoula will make a showing. It always does. It is public splirited. When Mayor Stevens calls the meeting it should be largely at hitiled. Manlty Munt;anaos will attend the Winli's Fair and they want to see Mon. tanii;i represente'd in a building of its own.'" Idahlo IFalls, Idaho, is to have a sugar factory that will, en runnllllling to its capacity, require the product of 15,,oo acres. There is room anid neied of miany -iuch factories in the \\est. Even Mon tauna is likely to need one before long. Experts say that in sonrc parts of the state tile soil andl climnate cannot Ibe ex celled for beet culture. W\hen thIe indus try is a little farther advanced the lomne Indus*try associatin anid its auxiliaries will not overlook the matter of a beet sutg;r facory. Montana ceeds all the inii dlrtrial establishlnents it can get, for eve.ry one will have a telrutdency to reduce the cost of living, not to speak of the hbencht that will accrue to labor in other directions. lHercafter when writing the name of the county of which Fort lIenton is the county seat, be sure and spell it "C-h-o-u-t-e a-u," as a bill introduced in the last legislature by Representative Rice of that county to insert the "U" has become effective. This spelling of the name is in accordance with that observed by the Chouteau family of St. Louis, a member of which was one of the early fur traders of this section, after whom the county takes its name. Although the post-check-currency legis lation failed at the last session of con gress, there is every likelihood of its suc cess at the next regular session. The bill provides for an additional postal conveni enee which the people want. It would be a useful auxiliary to the rural free de livery. There are many indications that the de. mocracy will be obliged to accept Grover. But will Grover accept the democracy? As to that, it looks as if the Princeton statesman would rather devote his time to building a monument to Beecher. Judge Parker's silence is said to mystify Mr. Bryan. Of course it does. Any man who is not talking through a is-hour work ing day as well as talking in his sleep, is bound to be a great mystery to the windy man from Nebraska. The popular form of salutation in Buf falo these days is: "Good morning: have you been suspected yet ?"-llelena Record. In Helena the form changes slightly: "Good morning; have you been raided yet?" It seems like rubbing it in when an earthquake strikes Helena after the Mon tana club, reputed to be the swell social organization of the Capital City, is "pulled." Speaking of St. Patrick, even if it were not for recurring anniversaries, his memory would be kept as green as the shamrock itself. It does not develop that the New York police, have arrested the wrong Mr. Wright. St. Patrick will be the only saint in the calendar tomorrow. Hard Luck in Texas. 'Philadelphia Record.] "Why are you crying, little boy ?" asked the tourist in Texas. "Boo-boor' sobbed the youngster, "de cyclone blew down every house in town buit one." "What one was that?"' "The schoolhouse." PEOPLE WE MEET "I think the Mantana railroad wNll be running into Lewistown by July t," said Richard A. Harlow, the president of the railroad company, at the Finlen today. "The grading of the line from the prment terminus at Harlowton to Lewistowa has been pIegreesing daring the winter, and If we have no bad luck we expect to have the line finished by the time named." Mr. lMarlow was in Butte today on his way to Madison county, where he is going on private business, lie said that his com pany recently closed a contract with thee Carnegie Steel compalny for 6,ooo toms.ef' 56-pound steel for ironing the road. It Is expected that the laying of rails will c .t mence very soon and that the road willae in operation to the county seat of Fergus county by the time of the anniversary of the nation's birthday. Herbert Holloway, formerly state vetegi narian of Montana, who is now interested in the sheep business at Hopeley, Meagher county, was in lButte today. lie said that sheep had wintered fairly well in his sec tion. "The worst trouble we had this win_ has been with the high wind," declared Mr. Holloway. "There has been an q4-j usual amount of wind this winter. I guess we have also had mose winter than . have in this section. As a rule I thb.ii the sheepnlen in our locality managed to get through the winter with little loss.", ABOUT PEOPLE Frank Trainor, the editor of the Phil. ipsburg Call, one of the well-known news papermen of the state, is in the city. C. H. Alexander, the Montana represen. tative of the General Electric company, who has been maintaining an office in Ilutte, has moved his headquarters to Hel ena. Mr. J. M. Moore', general manager of the i'llion P'acitic Coal comlpany, and Mr. C. ',. Kittle, general manager of the Kemmerer Coal company, blth of Salt Lake City, are in the city today. Mrs. C. E. Allensworthl arrived tqda. from St. Paul, where she has Ieen under going trcatme't in St. I.uke's hospital fat the past two month:s. She is greatly infr provced asnd is gcttng along nicely. President I)an Mcl)onald of the Ameri can Labor union and former Lieutenant Govcrnor Coates of Colorado retunned last night from Helena. II. G. Merry, the manager of the c mines at llorr, Mont., is in the city, a guest of the Thorllton. I'rof. F. W. Trahllagcn of tile staff of the state agricultur(tl college, spent Sunday i" Butte. leaving for horme last eveninag. lichard A. Iarlow, the president of the Montanla railro:ld, arrive'd from lHelena last Ilight and is regist'red at tile Finlle"n. W. S. Savage of Miles City is in town. AMUSEMENTS I'Uncle Tom, L.ittle Eva and the St. ('lair family accomslpanliedl the bloodhounds, the ponies and tile specialty people at the (;rand opera lhouse last night. There was alln unusuallll InumbeJtr of colored pleoplle in tl'he production last nightl, ansd as a re sult solme go ,'i 'lancing and plantation sinlginlg was enjoyed. The orijginal play has ,been changd by the Stetson people to ladmlit of the isntroduction of many new specialties. Yesterday aftcrnoon and evcening at the . 'nion Family theater a vaudesille was in truduced. T'le skit was enltitled "MuIl doot's Plicnic," and Hlarry Woodthorpe,' twhh is tihe "funtlny Is:sanI." kept the audi esnce laughintg. This company will play through the week andl will have a special mlatinee next Saturday for the benefit of the school children. Yesterday afternoon and evennig the "Uncle tom's t alun" comllpany played to fair sized audienc.s. T'lhe two Topsies were the best features of the show. The buck and wing dancing and cakewalk were special features and all appeared well pleased with the performance. A novel electrical effect will be intro duced in the first act of F. Marion Craw ford's new play "Unorna." which is to he produced here soon by Mrs. Brune. The waters of the secred river Ganges will he shown, with the glow of the setting sut on the waves. The moon will rise and the glitter and glimmer of the beams on the rippling water will be faithfully repro duced by means of a "ripple machine," which has lately been patented foL stale use. EIGHTH LEGISLATIVE SESSION Reviewing the Work of the Recent Assembly. (Fergus County Argus.) If this legislature had accomplished nothirg more than the passage of the Fair Trial bill, the road bill, the supreme court commission bill and the fellow-ser vant bill, it would still be deserving of great credit. But there were many bills passed and are now laws which are of more or less importance and demanded by the varied interests of this young and growing state. While a number of mis chievous and worthless bills were killed there were also some good measures that failed of passage in the closing hours of the legislature. It is to be hoped that Montana has seen the last of a demo cratic majority in either house for some years to comn". The disgrace heaped upon the state in the past six years through a political upheaval on national issues was nearly wiped out last fall, and if the signs of the times are correctly inter. preted the house-cleaning will be com-* pleted at the next general election. The Fair Trial Bill. The Fergus County Argus mentions hut' two papers in the state that opposed the' passage of the Fair Trial bill, and adds: "In addition to the press of the state, the great labor organizations of Silver Bow and Cascade counties urged the pas sage of the bill. Neither Mr. lHeinze nor any of his legislative flunkies pretended to offer any argument in opposition to the measure. Their opposition was altogether that of the bushwhacker and filibusterer.' Less Than the Seventh. [Dillon Tribune.] Some of our democratic friends are try ing to make out that the late session of the legislature was a failure and an ex pensive one. The session will average fairly well with former sessions, and as for expense, it cost the state less than the seventh session by a few dollars. Management. [LUfe.] "How do you suppose she manages to make her husband still love her?" "Why, she won't let him draw on her principal; and that, of course, keeps up the interest." MAN WHO SAVED REGI MENT PASSES AWAY rV A0JCJATD P.RI.A. Chicago, March z6.-Col, John A. Bald win of the Siuteenth Uited States in. fantry, is deed, sas a dispatch to tae Td bune from Battle Creek, Mich. He com manded the famous Ninth Infantry when it ved the Colorado volunteers from total annihilation in the Phflippines, and com manded the Twenty-second infantry at WORK OF ROBBERS Murder Follows Hold-Up in Colorado--Daring Crime in Ohio. Pueblo, Colo., March t6.-A daring at eempt at robbery and brutal tragedy in a fashionable restaurant created intense ex citement early last evening. The robbers, two in number, and both small men, wore black masks. The irst entered the back door of Loestaus' fine cafe opposite the opera house, advanced half the length of the long room and then went back. Pres ently both re-entered by the front door. )ne went to the cashier's desk, the other attempnting to rob the guests at the ta ,les. lie held a revolver toward Dr. J. H. Turner, who was eating his supper, and told him to throw up his hands. The doc tr was surprised and hesitated, where upon the robber fired full in his face, kill ing the doctor instantly and scattering his blood and brains all over the corner of the cafe. Then the desperado attacked an other guest, C. B. Bishop, and shot him in the left side. Without securing any booty the ruffians fed. Bishop was taken to the hospital and is in a critical condition. He came recently from Sugar City, where his brother lives. l)r. Turner was about 3o years old and from Iowa. He was a graduate of Prince -pn and bf Rush and had been here two ears. The robbers in their escape were firedl at by a policeman and his bullet perforated a plate glass, but this far there is no clew. Wapokocta, Ohio, March t6.-Fourteen armed and masked men last Saturday nightt , ntered the house of a widow, Mrs. Jacob Iteijchelder. near Cridersville, and took lpo .essiun. With Mrs. Reischelder are liv ing her granddaughter. Blanche. aged t j y'cars, George James and his wife and their s,n. Joseph James. Mrs. Reischelder was known to Ibn afraid to trust her montey to the banks. The robbers bound the elder J.,mne and his son and the two women, anhl then at the point of a shotgun forced the little girl to tell where the money was to be found. They secured $St,00 in cash anl $7.000 worth of notes and securities and a quantity of jewelry and silverware. After dividing the money, part of them left at midnight. The others remained, help ing themselves to the wine in the cellar. ONE KILLED AND TWO BADLY HURT Boiler Wrecks Big Toledo Plant and Top of the Boiler Was Blown Half a Mile. BY ASSOCIATED PaESs. Toledo, March s6.-In a boiler explo sion which wrecked a large portion of the last Toledo mills of the Republic Iron & Steel company today, one man was killed and two others burned so badly that they may die. 'The top of the boiler, weighing a too, was blown half a mile, hurtling just over the tops of zo houses and finally gouging a hole fully ao feet deep in the ground. Iron flues by the dozen were driven deep into the earth. One entire end of the mill was blown out, causing damage of $40,000. It will take a month to repair the plant. ILL AT THE HOSPITAL Well-Known Saloon Man Stricken With Pneumonia-Condition Critical. W'illiam Ash, a well known bartender and man about town, is reported as being very ill at the Sisters' hospital with an attack of pneumonia. He has been in the hospital for several days. His case is considered very critical. He was so low yesterday and the night before that his relatives in Nevada and California were telegraphed for. Mr. Ash was employed at the Southern hotel bar, and worked there till incapaci tated by his illness, when his friends had him taken to the hospital. His sisters, Mrs. Nellie Southerland of Reno, Nev., and Mrs. Bert H. Holaton of Salinas, Cal., were telegraphed to and they may come to Butte. Mr. Ash's mother lives at Virginia. Nev., but her health is so precarious that she was not informed of her son's illness. Mr. Ash was reported a little better this morning, but his case is not regarded as very hopeful. The Life Subsoriber. [Boston Transcript.] A Century subscriber recently wrote to the publishers and the publishers wrote to the insurance companies inquiring what the charge should be for a life subscription to the Century for a man 33 years of age. American experience table of mortality, as suming money to earn 3 per cent annual interest, decided that a man s3 years of age should pay $81.64 for a life subscrip. tiun to the Century. The Selfish View. [Chicago Tribune.] "A baby Is never so charming," remarked the old bachelor uncle, "as when you don't know there is one in the neighborhood." STEAM HEATED MODERN APARTMENT HOUSE FOR SALE, Write us for ALFALFA FARMS, LANDS, CITY PROPERTY, Biuling Lots For Sale on Easy Terms Without Commission Pree Conveyauces at Our Offieos to Show You the Property. We Loan Money on the best Real Eltato Security and collect and remit interest and principal when due without charge. WRITE US FOR LOANS AND INVEST MENTS, All papers carefully prepared. NORTR REAL BSTATE, LOAN & TITLE 6o BLINGS, MONTANA. Siboney river. After two years in the Philippines he came back a physical wr-ek, but was breveted for taiversal bravery and beame colonel of the Si9 seesth infantry at Fort McPheroe, Ga. Chaplain Regan will preside over the military funeral, winch will be a large one, as Colonel Baldwin has been in the army for a3 years. The state troops and regu lars from Frt Wayne will be present. MA 8KIL SMELTER Purchase of Site in Mis soula County Has Started Rumors. Missetla, March s6.-Go.sip over the proposed smeter to be built near Saltese by the ee*mpy that has been deavoepha the esdir properties in that seieeo, has been gven a new lease of life by the action of a man by the name of Kimbeal from Chicago takidg an option pen ao acres of land sleated at the junction of Cedar and Missoula rivers. The price upon the land is said to have been $6,6oo, and as it is not worth mcuh more for ranc. pur poses it is said to have been purchased for a site for a smecker for the company that is developing the copper mines named. NOTHING BUT TRAINS FOR PASSENGERS RUNNING What Managers of the Railroad Engi nees Report Regarding the Strike. A communication from George Estes, president of the United Brotherhood of Railway Engineers., received at labor head quarters in this city, states that the action of the A. I.. U. and Western Federation of 'Miners has materially increased the disad vantages under which the U. B. R. E. has been laboring. The situation, he says, is growing worse from the company's stand point every day. There is no longer any attempt to run anything but passenger trains. The last boats coming from Victo ria to Vancouver were returned Victoria and tied tip. The provincial government of British (olumbia has offered to act as arbitrator in the mntter, and it is possible that the trouble will be submitted to them for a settlement. However, the chances are that the labor people will not agree to such arbitration owing to the close relations existing between the railway officials and the provincial government. The men fear that they would not get an even chance before such a tribunal. Thirty cases of belated stragglers, fine sample shoes. bought at 38% cents on the dollar, intended for last week's mammoth shoe sale, arrived today. On sale this week at 38's cents on the dollar. Red Boot Shoe Ce. CUTICURA OINTMENT Purest of Emollients and Greatest of Skin Cures. The Most Wondeful Cualve of All Tim For Torturing, DIigurlng Humours. Cutioura Ointment is beyond question the most successful curative for tortu.r Iug,disgurig humouars of the sklda sad scalp, Incoluding loss of hair, ever eon dd, in of whic h a siSglo ber tinons I howet in the severer eases by a doe of Cti. umrs Resolvent Pills, Is oftea sufolest to abed Immediate relief In the most diatresling forms of Itching, burning and scal humours, permits rest sad sipad points to a ped_ u su hen allotter remediesta. It seeopealdl so in the treatment of infants and ohl* dren, oleansinlg, soothinl and healing the most dlstressin of infantile ho mourJ, ;nd prnlegr.,jurltflsnd a beautiaynd the skin, sc lp and ang a. Cuticurs Ointment possesses, at the same time, the charm of satisfying the simple wants of the tollet, in caring for the skin, scalp, hair and hands from in. fancy to age, far more eobotually, agreeably and economically than the most expensive of toilet emollients. Its "Instant relief for skin-tortured babies," or "Sanative, antiseptico leans. iag," or "One-night treatment of the hands," or "Slingle treatment of the hair," or" Use ater athletics," cycling, golf, tennis, riding, sparring, or any sport, each tn connection wit the use of Cutitoura Soap, Is sufiolent evidence of this. Millions now rely on Outioura Soap, assisted by Cutleura Ointment for pre serving, purifying and beautiying the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening and soothing red, rough and sore hands, for baby rashes Itohings and chafngs, as well as for all purposes of the toilet, bath and nursery. New (oods In Spring Novelties IIAVE ARRIViD And we are showing an elegant line of wristbags, bracelets, bead chains, copper hatplas, sash pins and waist Butte copper souvenirs, such as book marks, paper knhves, letter openers and a large variet of spooeens. Prices range from *ac to Sec. Towle Wiateralter Jwelm r dn Opadms D Weot P trk L.Sutoten, out. LATEST in BOOKS "STAR DREAMER," by Castle. "LADY ROSE'S DAUGHTER," by Mrs. Humphrey Ward. "CONFESSIONS OF A WIFE," by Mary Adams. "LOVEY MARY," by author of Mrs. Wiggs of the "Cab bage Patch." EVANS' BOOK STOR.E 114 N. MAIN ST. All Whiskies At WALKER'S are Double Stamp Goods. GLENMORE $3.50 Per Gal. PRANK WALKER'S LIQUOR HOUSE 12 W. Park Streot * . Butte Expert Embalming CAREFrUL, PAMSTAKIMN runeral Directors THE MONTANA IJNDI[TAKINO CO. ' h n. Su ,ia Ni r. 125 tE. Park. Phone S. BROWN Sts I. towrn W Wrct0 teeth withatp . orum BIyl tlnmso kO, now psrma eatly eated MODAIR BLOCK. Richards TtE SUTTE UNDERTAKER I taitke, Crduetalker amd lnJbelmer 40 W. PIr se PhreuI Mi3 Sin Millios Dollars Spet bp the U.P. R. R. Co. In knpreving what was orignlally the aneso track in the West. RRSULT A e*mparatively straigbt and lemt roadbed ballasted with dustless Sher. man granite, renderag possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safel. The magnitude of the work must be sme to be appreciated. WHAT DOES IT MEAN? ,.olid comfort, security and pleasur to our patrons. ARl YOU GOING EAST? If es, yeo earnet aford to go via any other than this ROYAL HIGHWAY. Further information on applioation personally or by letter to IH O. WILSON, O. S. L., Butte, Montana. DR. T. G. HEINE IpeolmU st :*e, Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases of mns and women. 0*r so04 and ses Pennsylvanis block, W. Park street. OMS.e tel., S) ,. Residence 646 S. Montana street. 'Phone yesM. KEMMERER COAL SOLD BY @ITIJUNB' @00Mib @0 NO. 4 EAST BROADWAY. Honorary graduate of the Ontario Votlr. msary College of Toronto, Canada. Teato all disease of i.metis.otod ainals no. eanding to sioatide priniplaes Olao at Marlow'se stable, a14 South Male street. Telephone sea. All e.s prompt r attended to.