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[las Hartz, The 0oosebone Weather
Prophet of Reading, Pa., Says tie Owes His Ripe Old Age and Clear Brain to Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. liR. IHARTZ IS NOW 87 YEARS OF AGEI, ilAL.E AND HEAWRIY, AND POS. 8ESSI'S A.I. HIS FACULTIES: IN FACT, III I.()KS IIKE A MAN so ,YEARS OLD. , / 1R1.. 1I".f \S If \IkTX. 'Mr. Flia, Ilart,. widely knomwn in Readingli. Pa.. ,as thtle gooa.'n1e propher, a',S: "1 ha:c ibeen taking I)tnity'a Pure Malt \\hickey for a onthlber of year. as miy only a nntttltnat andl tunic. I an now 87 )years old. hal:e. hearty, and a, vigoroust u % a : t 1.:1n f Iurty. and haltve en.ry reaonat to believe I will live to a mouch riper ctd awe if I can always hate a supply of )ully's P'ture. Malt Whiskey, which is ry nnly medicinae. I iever have colhs or indigrtioni. or anny norg:nic troublir. I klnow that it is your valualne whiskey that ha, kept ione so frct fr-nt sicklness. I I uas trtlnlel atit ions tian lbfire I ised it. but tnow I c:an aleep as rectfttlly as :t b:,hy. I do,, ton feel nttIy weakne'ss from toy niJ age. andl I hea.rtily rec',ummea d Itl. ' l'tat ur" Malt Whiskey to anlyonlle whio wishes to keep struntg. ) 0tntg at il .(tc ous." Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey I. a.n al-nhttely putre, gentle and invigorating stattiulant and| tonic. buihldn ti ahe netvt timt..c,. tionei i p thi t haittt. gives p,,.er to thine braiin, stre itth and ela.sticity to ith muttclh and richness' to ili. ood I. It brings into actiati all the vital f"-r.(s: it I ;11." gli o ntll Ilperfect. attnd a l les )youi to get fronl the food youl eat thlie notriahmntn t it c'nttainl. It is invaaaluable for overivorkad uan.t, delicate: women eIt sitickly chilldrehtt. It strclngthens anil hllustainlS thie .system, is a priotantar of gaood hialth tan longelvity, make. tile old you,,ng andl kps'l, tiae yua.g stro.ng. I)uTy'sa Pure M1alt \\h:iskeay c'rata cntaghs, calnI ,. connlsudinption, gritp, Iron chitis. ptacumtn.ania. iand all dthalonse of the throat atnd Ilungs. It coatais nn o fusel oil and is the ,only anhi.key rc.,gtnized In) tilhe gUoernmacn.llt as a miedicinte. This is a guatrantll e. ;.,o , dc'tor, pr tc.,ri lc a n. ',, hospit.al, us. I)ltffy' , I re Mrl;llt l'Whi.key e c.'t nsivaly. c'.\tiTIN )- \\'hemn you a ,k faar I)nttfy's Pure N.talt \Hhikcy. i sla re yutt get the fnuanninl'. tlnarnaltt.nu. a , aia/ , mtIan ft l of the 'excell 'n c i tahis prepara tion,t aill try to sell yun ch'ltap imitation. and so-can.ledl Malt Whit k.y tuhtsti turte ahililh ;e ar. ip.t ntt the maritket for prolit tonly. a:1nd whitlh. far from relia'viutg the nir k. t are poslitively harnamtat. ).ttand ''Itllh)f .,'' andl bc stirt' you get it. It in the only ab.olntttly purt mnalt thikcy whi cnti tnh o tai n, m licital., healtlth giving qtyu:liti-. l.Ink for the trad - m:atk, '"T he ( hIl Chemisnt." ot the la'Itl. 'Ihe genuine Itnlf.'s I'Pure MaItlt \\'hikey is shl ,by all druggists antL grocer,. or direct. \'rite fir free iedait al hioklet containinhg symptomnlta andt treatment of eacth di.ase' and contin.cinag tctinmontial to tile IutIy M~uilt \\Whiik.ey Co., Rochesetr, N. . . MONTANA LIQUOR CO., STATE SELLING AGENTS, BUTTE, MONT. WEDS A BUTTE GIRL UOHN PEARCE OF MISSOULA HAS TAKEN MISS FANNIE J. JEF FERY TO WIFE, John Pearce, a prominicnt young busi mess man of .Missoula, was last night married to .lis. Fannie J. Jelfery, a popu lar young woman of the Eas.t Side. The ceremony was performcd at the home of the bride. Rev. C. I). Crouch of the Walk erville Methodist Episcopal church oth clating. John and Annie Jeffery, brother and sister of the bride, acted as best mian and bridesmnaid respectively. The bride was arrayed in pearl gray nun's veil ing and ca'rried white rosebuds. Mr. and Mrs. Pearce will make a short stay in the city visiting and .silgt seeing before goinig to their homel in the (;arden City. California Excursior, via the Oregon Short Line Railroad. fin Francisco and return ........$o.ao L Angeles and return ............ ..... $ o.o (;oing and return via Ogden, '(tah, cr Portland, .ire. 'tiket.s iilll be oi sale May 14 to ti inclunive, gosdl re. trnling uqtIl Jlly Is, Ia3; stopoiver prim i 'ges ti both directouni . Fur 'tr. tier particulars call in or address lss Kurth lMain stlr ,et. Butte. II. (). \\'II.SON, General Agent. L--- .. . MEeJHINIeS We carry a complete up-to-date line of Mechanics' Tools and Builders' Hardware Your Patronage Solicited. Hardware Anaconda eopper Department Mining eo. Butte, _Oapta IS DANGEROUS MAN DUQUETTE'S CAPTURE REGARDED AS GOOD PIECE OF WORK BY STATE OFFICERS. \\'illi.it II. I)ltnette, wanted in I)udge county, Iowa, on charges of perjury, was takenl through blutte to Iowa last night. The man had made an escape from an sheritl's officer when first arrested nine monthIl ago, and he was heavily ironed in this instance. lie was arrested at Mlis soula it week ago, after being a fugitive since that time. While he is a small, weak-looking mtan, l)uquette is regarded as a dangerous pris oncr. Ilis capture by the Montana ouli cers is regarded as a good piece of work. Isis home is at Coutttncil Ihtluts, Iowa. A descriptive circular was responsible for his capture. COMING TO GIRL'S RESCUE .i.ll t.L TO 'lti INII:Itt MOi NTAIN . Ilillings, April I5.-' Ithanks to the char ity of the Salvation Army of this city, S:rah I.aamphere, a 15-year-old girl who eloped from her home in the East to this place, will be returned to her par ents. They are unable to send the montey to purchase her a ticket back home, so the matter was taken tip by the army, which quickly raised funds enough to pay all expenses, NEGRO PROBLEM IS DISCUSSED Grover Cleveland, Lyman Abbott, Booker T. Wash. ington in Conference. EX-PRESIDENT SAYS THE SOUTH MUST CO-OPERATE Little Can Be Done if Both Sections Do Not Work in Harmony-Condition of the Negro Has Seen Comparatively Little Improvement Since the War Tuskegee Institute is in Debt. IIY 11.,. l<cIA l PI ) ll .` New York, April 15. '.x- Presidentg .rm,,cr ( h1 .Itt l w:, IIthe principal ,. p r :a k 1 , 1 t. , h t a t a ; n, c , t i n g h e l d i n thlt clnc .rt hall of , lditl ln Siq are (;Oar den in tih." inuter. t4 4f the "l'T.ikcgee Na tio,.a l inl.lltlllt. .\a",lAii those j on the pl,.,ltrt with \r. i levelatal ari re Mayor I.w, whet pr'esidth : hunker T. Washing Il.n, lIt .111youi .llh ott, l'r siltint Nich 11.4. .(l.t ' I th:l '.1t I l o ani I 'll)a Van A mli ril' .ae - i I *otabi:l; \\ . II. IIa-llw in, I hOtili r \ilc 'rc.lo h ljhn Dewitt War nor x41.1 ieig I ' . t'o toit~. Mrs. (Leve 1:Ld -:it inl the alltry wiilth .lr. and a.lt. I i clai i. wh ll i, ar Mr. I'l-i "s land's i a, , allt ilel hi , i i li the it . Mlr. I tv.eliind 1was groet ,l with pro I tol ni, ,l llilo.oti ii (tn It-a v.., ti t iro hluced by \1.it.. .low. IIh a..ai1 I ('lWe al r Lata a .tutu', cabin are t Ie h. L tv , free ll . tl i i 1 ;iaitallilt thali t rof Ol'a onahip ,ay ore purge Itoem of thle n altil . ine illia 1 ne graii ill who ive ilen inltermixedlll with out citizenh oip Ihtreoac "t i ll a grio..,l aollnal it oif ign.loranell l. ai .oal al iount ofllllll vilciolntlell andl a irenalou,I ar oun ,ll t oIf laisilessi and shiileo.s.ne ,s. An Awful Problem. "I bheliajeve thait thesle conditiion in exorallly plresenlt to the white people of the t'ihed States. to eacht in his en viroi lent and tilder the imaindiate of ioll it citit' silehip. a plroblem wh ich nelither eniilighte ned, self inter-st toir the higher tiao lve it human sympathy t~ill pCermiit Ihlern I, pOt alidle. I l believe his fellow slave hohlding states, surronlled by about nite tenotlihs or ticarly eihl ioi illiont of thisi negro populatiion. andl wiho regard their material prosperity, their peace, andt l leven the :alIy of their civilization inter wovell Iith the llnegro proll lti l are ll titled to our tliltn st considerlation tand synoilttiot'ic fellowship. I aim thoroughly convinooced tlhat the efflorts of Hooker T. W\atshinigton and thle methods of Tiuskegee ilotitltte are the proper way to safeguard anll> bcnevolLent solution of the serious llgro) lroblem in the South, hidr I know that thie- good people at the North who have aided ithese ellThrts anloi nectlpolr have illuotraleid lite highet wll best citi zenl-hip and moll 1"hristi.i antid cnlight iened iphilanthropoy. We of the North. .I cannot. liawovier. kteep utit of moly mind a tnligt tlhe thought that iall we of the N orth imaly do. the realization of our h Ii t; for lthe i lgrot US ot,. after aill, mainly dUlcpiol eoxcetpt oo far as it r..t, with the inei roes thonoiolvtes tlolno thie setimiioent aiiil conduilct of the l .eadiig iand responsilble white O ,n ofi the South tand upon the iiaintrnaniice of .o kindly and helpful feel ing ol their part towooard tlh"e in their mids0t twho so mucth lioed tiheir aid iandi en .I iineed waste no time in detailing tlhe i-ideoce. that this aid alnd encouragemnent ha:i thusi far hben generously forthcoming. Schools for the eduication nf the negro childrea.., aod institutioins for their in dustrial training are scatterreid aU over the Southt andl are liberally assistedl by the southern public iandl private ftiunds. So far as I amo inforcodJ, the sentiment in favor of the targiest extension andl brolcadest in fluencea of ouskegec iinstitute anid kiondred agencies is universal and I hbelieve that r without exceptionu the ntgorties thto fit s thesretlves Our useful occupations find w illinog and cheerfuol patronalge anol eol 1pot0nencOt among their white ooigthboro. South Must Help. ".\s friends of the negro, fully believ ing in the possibility of his improvement and alvancement and sincerely and con tliletly laboring to that end, it is folly for its to ignore the importance of the un gruldging co-operation on the part of the white people of the South in this work. L.albr a, we will, those who do the lifting of the weight oust be those who stand neixt to it. T'his co-operation cannot be forced : nor can it he gained by gratuitously running counter to firmly fixed and tena ciously held southern ideas or even preju (lice. VWe are not brought to the point of doing or overlooking evil that good may t·onne when we proceed upon the theory that i,efore reaching the stage where we may directly or practically be confronted with the negroes' full enjoyment of civic advanltages, or even of all his political privileges, there are immediately before us and around us questions demanding our care, and dealing with these we can rely upon the encouragement and assistance of every thoughtful and patriotic citizen of the land--nherever lie may live and what ever may be his ideas or predilections con- i cornling thit remote phases of the negro lrohllm. These questions that are so impressing have to do with the practical education of the negro, and especially with fitting him to compete with his white neighbors in gaining a decent, respectable and remunerative livelihood. In sum Iming up the whole matter there is one point which we can he absolutely and un reservedly certain. When we aid T'us kegee institute and agencies like it, striv ing for mental and manual education of the negro at the South, we are in every poinit of view according him the best possible service. Whatever may be his ultimate destiny we are thus helping to fit him for filling his place and bearing its, responsibilities. We are sowing well in the South 'at the bottom of life,' the seeds of the black man's development and uisefulness." South Deserves Credit. Dr. Lyman Abbott following, said that the South deserved great credit for taking up as it had an untried problem in help ing the negro to help himself. "And the North," he said, "has given her scant credit. She has given him schools that the North has refused hiu anl Ilone lnany other things towards his future than the North never thought of." tIr. Abbott next spoke of the great orko of Booker 1'. Wuhington and pra-eli him in the highest terms, declar iu li1e hlad done as much for.the whhe ra t" t for the colored. Ilia work had really brought about the union of the 'orth and the Sotth by the work he had itarL'n up as his life's task." Iteferrinf to the remark made by Henry Walrd Beecher, to the effect that he should make the negro worthy first and then give hitu suffrage, Dr. Abbott said: '\Ve made the error of giving him staerage first, and the unfortunate negro has had to suffer )rer since. What the negr,' wants is education." \\. II. Baldwin, Jr., treasurer of the Ta.kr.t("g' institute, announced that since th i.'wetling had begun lie had received tw, trelegrams, one annoluncing the gift oi $ ,,.0uo from a lady in Ohio and the oth, r ; gift of $s,oeo from a lady and g.n l't'al in the South. lie said that $'. .'.,,n had Ieen needed to pay the in dhtllin"ns of the institute, and that, tak i i" tht gifts into consideration, there was. sti'l a .nn of $tS,ooo needed, for which ue g:hlh an urgent plea. \Ir. (leveland then introduced Booker \\ nahington. who said: HI- T'I'uskegee Normal and Industrial in ate at 'I'uskegee, Alabama. is the out gr ,~tilI of the efforts of Gen. S. C. Arm tt I of Il anmpton institute, in Virginia. .,lneral Armstrong was one of the go , secra and prophets who realized t!' te task of the nation was not ful il'. I ashetn the shackles of physical slave ty , itru.k from the limbs of the mill. i,,L i .'avcs. lie realized that nine nt. ' of |human it'mog., steeped in ig to' , tiinus expericncl., could be but h., ~~,~l. lie for.saw that the nation n htave a new birth and a new freedom fltl th:at this retenteration must include th" industrial, intclkctual til nmoral and r,' itin freedom of tle ex slaves. Fur tl II refusing to return to his comfort a!.', tlrtarll home after the surrender at .' ,I;Iton. and in dIeciditng to remain il'' S.t,th to help in lighting fur free ld, i t, tlh larger anld higher sense, Genl et I .\rmtstrong al;preciated as few Ameri. (.:. - Wise that the North owes an un li, Ju11y to tL.u S utlh. Praise for Cleveland. ,rHteral Armstrong .said by word and a ,'i, that it was unjust to leave the Sinth with its industrial system disorgan in Il and overturned in the midst of a pute.ty that forbade tl.e proper education of thi, white youth-to say nothing of the nmit!!,,s of recently emancipated black chaliren. In this connection I am glad that we have another great American and Christian statesman in the person of Gro ver Cleveland, who is oanifesting by his pl.se'nce and words here this eve, that he tot. is conscious of the fact that the lift ing up of the negro is not alone Tuske got,', problem. not alone the negroes' cont cern. noth the South's duty, but is the prlkltem of the nation because the white pt ,ple were responsible for the introduc ti, it and perpetuation of the American snl.very. "II behalf of our struagling race, I want to thank you, Mr. Cleveland, for yntr deep inltercst and to say to you that bricause of your interest and faith in us we shall see to it that the nation is not disalppointed in our progress nor in our usefulness." LOTS OF GAME WHERE THE PRESIDENT IS STAYING Bach Says It Will Make Eyes of Chiet Executive Dance-Nothing Official Regarding Changes. 'I'l1 warrant that by this time Presi dent Roosevelt has seen a large amount of g.une in the park," said Major E. W. itai of ellena, formerly an oflicer of the 1t IIwstone National Park Transporta- t tio, company, at the Thornton yesterday. "I he locality where he is is full of game, c-Iecially elk. It has been estimated that tlire are between 4o.000 and So,ooo elk in the park, and by this time the president, ii he is where reported, should have seen thfit-ands of those animals. 'loungh creek, where the president calmpetd last night, is one of a numlber of creeks that flow from the northeast into the e:st fork of the Yellowstone river and into the Yellowstone proper. Beginning w here the Yellowstone leaves the park and going south the streams are: Hear creek, ,(C'rs e creek. Ilell Roaring creek, bS,.1thi creek, Soda Butte creek, Cache crek., Miller creek and others, but I have noi,:l' the most important. Slough creek ;u, named from tthe fact that it has a lot oi .slughs in it. If the president could be able to pass up Slotugh creek, either by going through the narrow canyon thlough which it flows-or go around the tIonuita;ius. lie would come onto a meadow of about t.ooo acres, where I'll predict there is all kinds of game. I doubt if that place has ever been visited by many people. It is a difficult task to proceed tip Slough creek canyon, as it is very nar row. I visited that meadow in 1897 by gl.l, aritind and over the range. It is au ih al spot for game. I made the great e.t e eth of fish there I ever enjoyed. I c.; .-ht i rainbow trout that weighed 5o l, nes. atdl that is no fish story. T'hese t , wer'e land-locked, as it were. "t'p in the Soda Butte basin is where thi Ipresident will find elk. I was up there it I , ,, and I believe I saw at least 5 ... head of the animals. The president sLh l certainly visit that basin, and I pr 'ume Major Pitcher will guide himt tll.re on lnllowshoes. I Hle president will experience little d;i;'tilty il imaking the journey from iN.imotht to to the lake. There ought to 1, a well broken road, as men have been I.;llill g Inlmber all winter from MAhm ni, It to the lake." \Ir. Itach laughed when asked if it , w',tll not lie possible for some of the en ttl, risinlg ncwspaperinen to get into the 1pt; k without the troopers catching them. lII, said he could turn the trick easy .i itgh if lie had to, but lie did not care to t.te for publication just how he would Sg,, :about it. Somile things which have been said Iihe caused a rumor to go forth that iwhen. President Roosevelt comes out of thie park he may change the route of his Stiur and come direct to Butte, instead of tourisgs the West first, and reaching t le:e May 27. So far as the local committee knows, no such change is contempldted. Nothing si,ld to the sub-committee which visited the president at Livingston indicated at all the itinerary was to be remodeled. At olin of the committee meetings here, how ever, it was suggested as a bare possibility that the president might tire of the park o sooner than April 24-the date for the r conclusion of his stay there-and in that event he might run over to Butte before starting for. St. Louis. Nothing has come 4 front the presidential party, however, to a show that the presldent will tire of the I park at all. HAUNTS OF AUTHORS PRESTON A. PERRY DELIVERS SEC OND OF SERIES OF LEC TURES ON BOOKS. Preston A. Perry last night delivered his second lecture on rare books and book making at the Mountain View church, the subject being "Homes and Haunts of American Authors," illustrated by stere opticon views. The lecture legan at 8:3o and contin ued till shortly after so, when the audi ence was invited to examine the many picttures in the collection of Mr. Perry not shown on the canvas. The discourse was enlivened by many witty anecdotes of the authors. Mr. Perry's last lecture will be Riven in the church tomorrow evening. In the meantime his entire collection of books and pictures is open for the inspection of the public. COCKRELL MARRIED WELL-KNOWN STOCKBROKER WEDS MRS. M. T. SOMERVILLE EAST ON TRIP. Charles W\. ('ockrell, one of the brst knownl stockbrokers in the city, and Mrs. 31. 1'. Somerville were united in ma:rriage about s o'clock yesterday afternoon, the ceremony bring performed by Father D)e Siere. Only a few ititmate friends and relatives of the bride and groom were present. After the ceremony the bridal party went to the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. I.. Bradley, in \Vest Ilroadway, where they partook of a wedding supper. Later in the evening Mr. and Mrs. ('ockrell left for the East by way of the ;reat North ern. They will spend the honleymoon in Chicago. ABC OWfEN ( MA ""Khgseedas80S ws." Odser tuRnam o, e.lUko MINING APPLICATION NO. 4659. United States Land Office, Helena, Montana, Match 6, 9go3. Notice is hereby given that Savin Lisa, Martin Lisa and Elijah Boyer, whose post office address is Butte, Montana, have this day filed their application for a patent for. s,Soo linear feet, being sos feet westerly and s,395 feet easterly from disoevery shaft of the Edna P. Lode, upon which a notice of intention to apply for o patent was posted on the sath day of February, s9o3, situated in Independence (unor ganised), mining district, Silver Bow county, state of Montana, designated as Survey No. 6833, in Section 2a, Township 3 north, Range 8 west, being more partieu aIsrly described as follows: Beginning at the southwest corner a point in the east end line of Survey No. 3467, a granite stone set in the ground, with a mound of stone alongside, and marked s4833 for Corner No. s, from which the quarter tection Corner on the south boundary of &ction sa, Township 3 north, Range 8 west, bears south 9 degrees ss minutes west, s,o39.8 feet; and running thence north 8 degrees 07 minutes west, u1.g8 feet; thence north 78 degrees s3 minutes east, s,48S feet; thence south 8 degrees or adautes east, 349 feet; thence south 7a degrees west, s,Soo feet to the place uf be ginning, containing an area of 14.64 acres elaimed by the above named applicants. The location of this claim is of record in the Recorder's office of Silver Bow cunty, Montana, in Book "H," of Lode Locatona, at Page sao. The adjoining claims to these premises are Survey No. s726, Sister Annie Lott Let Sgt, on the south; Survey No. 3647, Big Bend Lode, on the west, and the Jupl. ter Lode, unsurveyed, on the north. FRANK D. MIRACLE, Registe~. SAMUEL BARKL.R, JR., Attorney for Applicants. [First Publication March y, sgorl APPLICATIONE FOR A PATENT. NO. 4658. United States Land Omee, Helena, Montana, March S, tso3. Notice is hereby given, that Richard I. De Kay, whose postomfiee address is Ana conda, Montana, has this day filed his application for a patent for 40 acres of placer ground, known as the Diamond Placer Mine, bearing lime rock, in Lost Creek (unorganized), mining district, county of.D~cr Lodge and state of Mon. tans, and designated by the field notes and official plat on file in this office as Survey NIumber 6830, in fractional Town. ship 5 north, Range is west of principal base line and meridian of Montana, said Survey No. 6830 being as follows, to-wit: Beginning at Corner No. s, which is also quarter Section Corner between Sec. tions g and so, Township S north, Range is west, a limestone 6x8xso inches above ground, marked one-quarter on its west fae for one-quarter corner, and s-63jo for Corner No. s of this survey; running thence south no degrees so minutes west, 663 feet; thence south 89 degrees 40 mia. utes tast, 657 feet; thence south no degrees so niinutes west, s,j36 feet; thence north 89 degrees 40 minutes west, 657 fecet thence north no degrees so minutes east, 663 foot; thence north 89 degrees 40 minutIA west, 6s7 feet; thence nor* no degrees so minutes east, s,3a6 feet; thence south 8 de(rees 40 minutes east, 657 feet to the place of beginning, containing in all 4o.0e aerw, claimed by the above named appi. cant. The location of said Diamond Plaere claim is recorded in the Recorder's office of Deer Lodge county, Montana. In Book 3 of Placer Locations, on Page sse. There are no adjoining nor conflcting claims so far as known. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Diamond Plaser Mine are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Lad Office, at. Helena, in the state of Montana, during the sexty days' period of publictylfl tMof, or they will be barred Svirtue of the rovisions of the statute. ,. MIRACLE, Register. lirns Publistlos Marsh id, seb1. To look well your blood mast be pure to gie your complexion that peculiar fresh. aess whfch can only be obtained when your system I i w good work. sing order. Beeohnam's ils will put you in eoodition. / To feel well you must be well. Your digestive organs must be doing their work properly. Beecham's Pills act like oil on machinery, and will give you the snap and vior that only comes with perfect health. To keep well every organ must be doing its duty- stomach, liver and kidneys must each be in thorough working order. If o are not as well as you ought Take a small dose of BEECHAM'S. PILLS They will set you right. Sold Everywhere 10 Osnts and S. Cents DALY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Or BUTTEI rstablished d88i. Incorporated geo Casml...o00.0o00.oo Genoeral Banking Business OOHN D. RYAN...........Presided IHN R. TOOLR.....Vies Preddedt C. C. SWINBORNE..........Cubist L A. KUNKEL..... Aslestat Cashe STATE SAVINGS BANK John A. Creighton..r,....Preiod G. W. Stapleton.......Vies Prm!ede T. M.. Hodl ................. Cashl *1. O. Hodges.......Assistant Cashier R. B. Nuekells ......Assistant Cashi Under state upervlilon and Jurl. dietles. Interest paid e depeeits. Sells exchange available in all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Collections promptly at tended to. Transet a general bank. Ins business. Directors t J. A. Crelshton, Omahal C. W. Stapleton, A. H. Barret, 3. D. Levitt, S. V. Kemper, T. M. Hod, ens, J. O. Hodgeas. Corner Main and Park Street., Iet. N1. A. Clark. J. Rosa Clark. W. A". CLARK BRO. BANKERS Transaets General Banking Susiness Buy gold dust, gold bars, silver but. Bon sad local securities. Boxes for rest Is safe deposit waulI Sell exchange available in all of the principal cities fe the United States and Europe. Special attentlon gives to eotlegc tions. ALEX J. JOHNSTON, Cubir. The First Natlonl lank Of bl t.e (Established "sy7.Y Capital - * $200,000.00 GRNERAL BANKING Drafts drawn on all principal cities of the world and letters of credit is. sued. ANDREW J. DAVIS......President JAMES A TALBOTT-Vice Preo S B. WEIRICK.............Cashile i. S. DUTTON.....Ass~sta~ Casheu Butte. Mont. Capital......... $100*000,0 Under state supervisio. Fivo pte tent laterest, payable quarterlr, paid Oe deposits. Money to Loan on Real Estate P. AUG. HEINZE..........President A. N. Clements............C...ashier C. LLeonard, Pres. T. R. Ilads, V. Pres Fayette Harri.eton, Cashier. Silver Bow National Bank CAPITAL, 8100.000.08 This bank soliits accounts, offers prompt and careful attention to business 1o customers. Collections promptly attended to and remitted for on day of eollcctious. Sell frooign and domestlo exchange, trans. set a genewal banking business, pay lamep set on time depolts. Direetors-Cuhares Leonard, P. Aug. Heoes, S. Mareuesseua, A. Balafertl, K. A. Louis, C. W. Newton, T. R. Hind; iae NMeeGulese Vaetot Harrlnge, .