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HAS BEEN u HELD Hill and Posse Have Not Arrived at Virginia 4" City. BRING A MUROERER Have in Custody Man Who Killed Two in Saloon at Pony. IC 'IAL '7 1111 TI 'II I ti Rt Mot NI .f1 t . Virginia City. Aug. 4.-Sheriff Ilill and his posse, escorting nurdecrer Shiely from Pony, had not arrived at a late hour this afternoon, and it is feared that anI attempt to lynch the plrisn.r has been made on the way. The shlerltf got to Norris at to o'clock this morning, lhe has been 5 hours c,,overing as miltes fti1o I'Pony. The posse left Norris with great can tion. fearing a possible amnilisade. 'I he poste was able to take care of it self. bult in cas. of ai; ;tr mrpt to lyn)ch Shlerly, woult have halte'd landll taken to cover. 'The wife of Crawford was informedl late last night by her brother, Iten C. Williams, a Virginia City miner. She was prostrated at the lows. All ttncle of Mrs. Alkire, Tom Allen. who lives here, went over with Williams anti Mrs. Crawford to 'tly tol.iy. BUTTE BRIEFS Orton flros. Pianos and organs. 'tIhe ilt bIriight by I) lia KEganI against Johnl F. Eganii to secure separate itain tenance h:, been dis misised by Judge liar ney, thei plaintiff failing to prosecute the case. T. J. Walker, Mrs. Igan's attorney, asked thi coutt to compel Egan to pay his fri, but the court dcclineld. J. G. Itates, tuner, Montana Music com pany. No. i to North Main. John Sojuvic has been granted a divorce from JohII:ua Sijovic on ith groundil of desertion Iy Judlge Ilarnety. Sojovic tes tified that his wife refused to h ave Austria annd comie t tthe couitry with him, and that lhe found her living with ntillhier tlman when he went back to the old country to get her. Social Dance, Rcnshaw ball, Wednes. days and Saturdays. Judge Ilarncy yesterday granted a di vorce to Ilattie ()pic, selparatinK her frmn l'cter ()Oie. l),ser.timl and non-support were the groutndls of divorce. The couple had seven children. Lippincott & Darrow, 266 Pennsylvanla (,lock. Suit has bhrn brought in the district court by the T.iston & M.l1ntana colmpany atg:in-t 1). Ilerttlio and A. Grotss to re (cover a piece of land on the lh ttic lhde claim tand $ oi a month dtiamages for the dftenfl ti l of the lat i11 whic the pl:aintiT claims to own and ch(arges the dtefendantt wi iths rongfully (Ietaining. Charles 11. D)rotl has ivetn elected a delegate to the t natinal convention of Elctrical \Vorkers fy the ttitef local. 'Fhle national brotherhoot meets in Salt Lake September 4, adal will ibe in session several days. The residence f J,,hn 1). Ritir, 721f \\'tst Granite, is to be rlemode.led. a curd inug to a building permit that has beeni issuedl to Architect I:. . . Fox iy the city. The house is to be gen.erally enlargedl anii a I-W t,, iw r tt clreld on the i 1utleticst corl.ner. The action of the city council allLowing Former I'i iceman Auetbach his salary for the time he was suspended by Fortner al;ayor I fav y has arousedl the interest of otlhe.rs having .imilr claims against the city. Jin c'it,,l, wh.ho was suspended front the force luring the months of January,. IFbruary and Mairch of last ye ar. but whose sIsputnsioliutI was nIt approved by the council, has filed a claim for $-0o in back salary. lie gives credit upon his claim for $ton paid hinm :itl asks for the balance. SEPTEMBER FASHION MAGAZINES. We have tlihe new ones; Elite Styles Pictorial Review, Storey's Quarterly Tl'oilettes, Rtyal, hlon Ton, Art l.a Mutle, Vogue, and everything new and up to-date in books and magazines. P. O. News Stand, 57 W'est Park street. "The Train for Comfort" is the famous North-West ern Limited. Every night in the year between Mineaplolis, St. Paul and Chicago via The short line between these three great cities." Before starting on a trip-no matter where-write for interesting Information about comfortable travy cling. E. A. GRAY, General Agent, Helena, Mont. W. M. ENRIGHT, Traveling Agent, Helena, Mont. T. W. TIASDALD General Passenger Agont St. Paul, Minn. CARDINAL SARTO BECOMES POPE ASSUMING THE NAME OF PIUS X (('ontinued tfrlm I'age One.) them vhat to expect, so that when the windows of the balcony slowly oplned and the great gleaming croes wns seen, the excitement and impatience heightened to the extreme. Slowly Cardinal Macchi. s.crtlary of the collngregtion of apostolic briefs, advanced anld exclaimenld in a lIou voice.: "Atnu0tiu vobis gaudllll 11IagnIIul habel n111n papean emllitnlelt issimlllln ac reverend isimum diiInutI carditnalenm, Joseph Sarto, qluii sibi imposluit n(om1n piny X." Bells Ring Out. Then the hells of St. I',ret's honie.t out as dIl tho.se of all the churches of Romie, giving the glad unew to the worl. As (ardinal M.acchi returtiel to the sistine chapel after having performed hisi ious dullty the new pope roue ati ansil ef fort to tl.tkce (some kind of ptrocession was made, but I'ius X was literally carried inl triumph to his cell, followed by a great concrllorICse amnd preceldd by the cros. l.He was stopped 'very step) or two hy thloise anxious to kiss his .i rllI n n1 re reive thle papail bltessing, which Sarto ac cordet d .with gr al t a dignlity an11d ptienlce.. As the new pope passe.d allong imany of thiose preseInt tried to prove that they had always known, what the restult would he and how ,sati sied they all were. "\Why, of coulrse," shouteld one, "he fore the conclave gathetred always .sail it woullll I he." Gives No Sign. If any of these compliments reached the ears of lthe pontiff hI, gave no sign thereof. \VWhn i e arriled at the door of his cell the pope tlurned at1d raising his hand1 gave, iI a viIe aliost s.ulfocated with emotion, his behnedi tiol to the assemhly which ri ccived it oni heailedl kines.. After a shllort rest. ilmloseId Iy tihe fatigue and eanrotiol of his electioin, I'iu X joined his court in the ducal hall for the soliemnI hnedition which he was ahbut to give to the people of lome. Although I- the crdliary ecclesi, stics the cllllfulsi1 wasV grieat as ever. It t those pra,'ticIed in thell mysteries of the vatican ord1 r Vwas coming II ut o If tchao, and11 the hearing of all in the presenIce of tthe pope Vwa mucn.h morle formaltl. ' lie habel of voicts saInk 1at his approaich. while n11one addressedI him unles he spoke. Procession is Formed. The fornmal salutation having ter tninalted aI proc.ssin( was formlled. In the center was the ponltiff ill his white robes, his figure standing out above those sulr rounllllding him, his ilver hair glcaming tinder his white cap. lie was suTrroulndcd by the cardlinals still in their violet robe's and preceded lby the Ipotifical crross, the jewels of which flashed as though they also trimuphed in Sart's selec.tion, while the conclavists a;nd pclates seCemed really jutbiiint in their joy and satisfacti)n. Approaching the Window. 'The proce(ssion taversed manlly notble ha1lls until it approached thile window lulk ing out inlt St. Peter's. t :om below rose a mumullr of voices, which although sub dued, becauste tlishtat, denoted the prcs cnie of a large concourse of people. 'The pope was seenll to grow pale, aml then turn:ntg to) Cardinal Ilaciliri, who stoIod besilde him, he said: "Now I understandl the emotion Pope lel al2ways showedl when going into St. Peter's to have tile eyes iof a greCat crowdl focutsedl ,1I him. It is alnl,,st te(rrifying." NIPPER CASE SUBMITTED (('Cont.inud from l'Page Nine.) ati lha;d ele' NuCC..sfuII, a|ll that on Iahty pieres t l Iid beit chi peI out of thle claim that it iow presetit the formi of a t.;-sided figure. "T'he tonly shaft stink by the locator of the Nipper was .3o feet lnrt ihwnet of tthe i, callehd Nipper vein, ail it asunk on thie Itlue. vein. Why .ti, that:" ;oventt r T homas decmandcd to know. lie then said that when the geological report oni the claim ws miade tle geolo gi t had saidt he could not till from the d.evelopments in the claim where the vein inl it was, but that from the coriters and from the posiittin of the discovery shalft the jumtttped t tthe coniclusiolt it was an tast alht went vein. No Work Done. Governor Thomtas pointed out nlext that there had rnot btt ma oiner in the camp for 24 years who could event ilmaginc that there v as it east and west vein in the claim. No work had been done on the claim for a quarter of a century. No miner did work on it in that titte. "Why, tihe ordinary minter has been slandered immensely in this case," said the governor. "We have t~cen told over and over what he would do and what he wouldn't do. But the fact is that he turned up his nose at the claim for 24 years." The lawyer then reminded the court that since the Nipper claim was taken up Iutte had developed into the greatest min ing camp on earth, but that in all the time named the Nipper had never had one foot of developmentt done on it by a miner, and that not one foot of development had been done on the great Nipper vein out side of the claim and aside frot the de velopment in the claim for the sole pur pose of litigation. There are claims east and claims west of the Nipper. If there is a great and val uable vein in it running east and west and crossing its end lines, why have not the owners of the veins in question developed them on the vein? That was what Gov ernor Thomas very much desired to know. Nothing Like It. "Why, your honor," said he, "you might fall down and worship this Nipper vein without violating the second command uctnt, because there is nothing like it in the heavens or in the earth, or under the earth. Mr. Robinson, Mr. Heinze's chief engineer and manager, said on the witness stand that there are peculiar formations in the Butte district. This remarkable vein certainly proves his assertion. "Now, how has this claim been de veloped by its present owners?" Governor Thomas inquired. "They bought it only a little over four years ago. Mr. Heinze bought it, and then M. MaoFarlane be Standing forward in the window, the others having fallen back, he deliberately controlled himself and looked across the great basilica. Sarto raised his hand and in a voice palpably tremulous, he said, as soon as the cries from below gave an op. portunity : "Auditorium nlostrina in nomine domini." Reply From Thousands. To this came in reply from thousands of voices the cry, "lqut fecit colum et ter rain."' In a thrilling voice the pope responded: "Sit nIlomlln domnlni benedictum." T'hen raising himself to his full height :tad leaning forward as Imuch as possible lie intoned "benedicat vos omntipotens detus," etc., which called for such applause that several minutes elapsed before the pItitit could retire, lie then drew back andl turned to the ducal hall. At the moment of leaving the window i'ius X. turned to Mgr. Hisleti, who hap I'pened to be near, and said: "I shall never again fccl just the same emotion." Proclaimed in Loud Voice. The election of l'ius X., once it was consviunmated, was proclaimed in a loud voice by the cardinals' scrutinizers of the sacred college. Mgr. Merrydclval, s'eretary of the con clave, and Prince ('higi, marshal of the conclave, were notified through a bell by Cardinal O)reglia. They entered the sistine chap:l amid visible excitement, the eager faces of the concl:avists and prelates being seen crowding about the door. It is impossible to describe the con fusion in the chapel. The friends and supporters of the new pope gathered aroundI him, compliintit ing and congratu lating him, cryig "viva," and even clap ping the ir hands without ceremony. They appeared to he unable to control their joy. These few moments of oblivion yave Sarto's opponents time to recover their Ialance and conceal their chagrin, althoiugh the majority even among them declar-ed thremelves to be satisfied with the result, and only a few sour faces were Expression Is Free. Among the conclavists and prelates the expre sion of opinion was mnuch freer and two had to be separated by onlookers. "Sarto," "Sarto" ran from mouth to niouth, penetrating to the furthermost cor ner of the vatican precincts. All scurried to the sistine chapel to see the new pontiff and pay their homage to the new sun and have the honor to be among the first to kiss his hand. After the election, even when the excitement began to calm downl, none seemed to know what to do. it being to all, except Cardinal Oreglia, a new ceremony. Even he had only seen it "5 years ago. Cardinal Oreglia, as dean of the cardinal hishops, called Cardinals Netto and Mlacchi, the deans respectively of the car dinal priests and cardinal deacons. They approached the new pontiff, saying in Latin, distinctly, but in a shaking voice t "Do you accept your election according ing to the canonical law as the supreme pontiff?" Answers In Affirmative. The moment was one of extreme feel illng. There was a perceptible pause before Pius X. founid and controlled his voice. Then lie answered, simply, "yes." The cardinals thereupon removed their halhlachinos, thus marking him as their au came, his superintendent. Who is Mr. Mafearlane? Why, he is a mian who had worked for the Anaconda company, and was familiar with the ore bodies in that clhim ;and south of the Nipper, and he was capable of pIrojecting tlhen to the Nipper surface. "Mr. Ileinze sceems to have known what he was doing. Onte thing I note in this time anld am mucIh impressed by, and dat i, the unlilnittd labuse dealt out to every lady. I have heard Mr. Ilei.uze called all kindls of man, but whatever he is, as we useld to say down in Georgia, he doesn't stand ill need of a 'guardeen.'" Goes After the Ore. Thin g;overnor 'rhI'nias said that hav ing. with Mr. MacFarlane's help, located all the ore bodies down below, Mr. lHeinae fixed up an apex on. the surface and went downl after the ore. "It wass that which determined the char acter of this speculation of Mr. lleinze's. lBecause it is nothing but speculation," said the attorney. lie then said that llcinze ran cross cuts in every direction. One of these tapplc the Stewart ledge. Anqther went away to the northeast, and when it crossed the line lleinze's miners did not know it. It was notable that all of the cross-cuts ran to the north, and that in every case the northwest extension of the Anaconda vein was developed, the veins running northwest and southcast. Yesterday afternoon the defense made a smotion for judgment. The motion alleged that the suit was avowedly brought to quiet title, but that the allegations were not sustained nor at tempted to be sustained by the testimony of the plaintiffs; that the evidence showed that the suit was really brought by the plaintiffs to recover part of a vein or veins under the defendants' side lines, the Oden and other claims south of the Nipper, and therefore that the suit Is really an action at law and not the asser tion of any adverse claim properly form ing the basis of a suit in chancery to quiet title. 'The only claim asserted by the Ana conda and Neverswcat lode claims, both of which were long patented before the be ginning of the suit. Patented Across the Ledge. The motion alleged the evidence plainly showed the Nipper claim was patented across the ledge, in consequence of which the extralateral rights of the Nipper were cut o(ff; that the Nipper discovery shaft is on a vein that crosses both side lines of the claim. It is also asserted the Blue vein is the Nipper discovery vein, and that that vein must fix the end lines of the claim for itself and all other veins having apices in the claim; that it is clearly evident that the vein on which the so-called Nipper apex is driven is not the vein upon which the discovery shaft is situated, in c6nse quence of which the extratateral rights of such pretended vein must be determined by the vein upon which the origani loca t;on was made. The mi-tion also put forward several grounds for judgment in behalf of the Anaconda company alone. Judge Clancy overruled it and an excep tion was taken. prcne head. The passing supremacy of the cardinals was gone and was now con centrated in one person. COMES AS A SURPRISE TO PEOPLE IN ENGLAND AY ASOCIATED PRESS. london, Aug. 4.-News of the election of Cardinal Sarto as pope reached Eng land through an Associated Press dispatch from New York. The information was communicated to the Catholic church authorities, and Mgr. Johnson, who is in charge of church af fairs here pending the appointment of a successor to Cardinal Vaughan, said: "I amn glad the election is over and the suspense ended. Cardinal Sarto is mid way between the older and younger ele ment of the sacred college, so he probably has many useful years to live. lie is active and tnegetic." To the local Catholics of London the election was a great surprise. The first question asked, not only by laymen but by high church dignitaries, was "Who is Sar to~?" Books of reference were quickly hunted up in order to ascertain knowledge of the career of the new pontiff. This afternoon a cable dispatch was re crived at the archbishop's house from the college at Rome formally announcing the fact of the election. The churchmen at Westminster ex pressed the opinion that the new pope is a quiet ecclesiastic who has not mixed much in politics and probably will pursue a policy designed to harmonize conflicts. The few who are acquainted with him say he is highly esteemed by the Italian government and was a close friend of King lumbert. FAVORABLE IMPRESSION IS CREATED IN PARIS DY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Paris, Aug. 4.-The election of Cardinal Sarto as pope has created a distinctly fa vorable impression in governmental quar ters here, removing the fear that the choice might fall on a radical or reactionary can didate. The foreign office received the first in formation of the election from press sources, the news spreading rapidly among the officials and causing widespread com ment. Although not espousing any particular party or any candidate, official feeling has been favorable to one who would continue the conservative policy of the late Pope Ieo XIII. Cardinal Rampolla at first seemed to be the best exponent of a continuance of the former pontiff's policy, but he lacked the neccssary strength. Cardinals Sarto and Di Pietro were re garded as being closely identified with Rampolla and as likely to share his gen eral views. The choice of Sarto Is satisfactory as in suring the continuance of the recent policy of moderation followed by the holy see in its relations with France and other Cath olic countries. What was most feared was the election of one who might adopt a policy antago nistic to the government of France, there by increasing the difficulties of the present governmental policy against the congrega GRAND TIME FOR CHILDREN Tomorrow morning will see the gather ing of Walkerville children who are to at tend the picnic at Gregson Springs. The train will leave in the morning at 7 o'clock and another at t o'clock. Re turning the train will leave Gregson at 7 ,'clock in the evening. A grand time is expected, as games have Iben arranged for and plenty of good things to eat will be taken by the Sunday school teachers and those attending the picnic. It is under the auspices of the M. E. church in Walkervile. Colored Baptists at Pionio. Today the teachers and members of the Colored Baptist Sunday school are enjoy ing a day in the canyon south of town. A large number of children were taken into the pine forest and an abundance of lunch accompanied the crowd. It was planned to have games and races for the small members of the party, while fishing entered largely Into the pleasure of the others. Mrs. Margaret Sidley and her son, P. II. Sidley, desire, through the columns of the Inter 'Mountain, to thank the members of the A. O. U. W. and their friends gen erally for kindnesses shown during the recent illness, death and funeral of their husband and father, Timothy Sidley. Personals. William Shores of the Connell store ex pects to leave tonight for Chicago and New York to purchase goods. Associate Justice George R. Milburn, who is an officer of the grand lodge, K. of P., arrived today to attend the grand lodge. C. E. Bell, the Helena architect who de signed the state capitol, is here from Hel ena. Miss Ellen A. Wade of Chicago is visit ing her sister, Mrs. C. C. Swinborne of t84 West Granite. All Else Must Yield. [Chicago News.] Where the supremacy of the law is con cerned the public has nothing to arbitrate. Fretful babies become calm and peaceful babies when fed on Mellin's Food. Mellin's Food nourishes. A sample of MsiUla's Ved c@5ts yo !otI3J but the asking. Will you aot tena Mt t for your baby's sake P M .LLIN'I FOOD GCO. oQTOI MA tionso and possibly threatening the existence of the concordat. Although little is known of Sarto's po litical tendencies he is considered to be one likely to avoid conflicts and to continue the policy of Pope Leo and Cardinal Ram. polls. The officials here recall Sarto's tactful course in receiving the king and queen of Italy at Venice, which removed much of the friction hitherto existing, and led to a warm friendship between Sarto and Queen Helena. This incident is cited as an evidence of his conciliatory disposition and the like lihood of no material change taking place in the policy of the vatican. EMPEROR OF GERMANY PLEASED WITH CHOICE SY ASSOCIATED PIEP.. Belln, Aug. 4.-The election of Car dinal Sarto as the new pope was made known here at i o'clock this afternoon through the newspapers, which were eagerly read. The foreign office at that hour had no confirmation of the news, but regarded it as probable, it having been learned that Sarto had strongly increased his vote yes terday. Replying to the question whether the election was acceptable to Germany, a representative answered: "Unqualifiedly from an official point of view. Sarto is a mild-mannered man and has never been active politically." In other quatters it was remarked that Sarto was the only Italian cardinal whom the king of Italy received. His repeated visits to the king and his aversion to politics are regarded as an auspicious sign for the triple alliance. Germany Is also fully satisfied that Sarto does not aspire to the restoration of the temporal power of the papacy. The officials think the German emperor will be well pleased with the election, and believe that the emperor received Sarto in audience while visiting the king in Italy. Washington is Informed. Washington, Aug. 4.-The Washington government was advised of the election of the new pope by the following cablegram received from Mr. Iddings, the American charge d'Affaires at Rome: Cardinal Sarto elected pope. Age 68." Four Bills Disallowed. The finance committee of the city coun el1 today disallowed four bills for services last month that were presented to the com mittee for approval. These were the claims of Dave MelkleJohn and John Ka lousek of $soo for services as special po licemen; Frank Mullins, clerk to the chief of police, $1oo, and W. H. Scott, assistant to the city employment bureau, $45.5S. The judiciary committee met about 3 this af ternoon to report on pending matters. A Western Produot. Raymond Bone, musical director for Dickie Jose's minstrels, is a Western pro duct, and well known in Butte. He is an old Nevada boy, having been raised on the Comstock, and while he was in Butte renewed many old friendships and ac quaintances among the large Nevada col ony here. He Is a finished musician, and is rising in his profession rapidly. NEDVOUS SHERIFF WANTS GALLOWS ROBERTSON HAS TO HANG ZIDMAIR AND HE WANTS SOME IDEA OF HOW TO DO IT. TO USE THE OLD GALLOWS Will Borrow Historio Instrument From Powell County - Jailbreaker Has Been Captured. SPECIAL TO THlK INTER MIOUNTAIN. Deer Lodge, Aug. 4.-Sheriff A. S. Rob. ertson of Park county is here conferring with former Sheriff Mann on the way to hang a man. Robertson is to preside at the execution of Martin Zidmair at Livingston next month, and as he has never hung a man, he is hunting pointers. The gallows on which Fleming and Dodson were hung in this county will be taken to Livingston andl put up there and Mann will go along to give Robertson the benefit of his experiences. Johnson Captured. Charles Johnson, who broke out of the city jail here two weeks ago, was captured by Sheriff Fowler at Bozeman this morn ing. He gave his name there as O. T. Rouse. Sheriff Branden will go to Bozeman af ter his prisoner. Johnson is charged with forgery. He is said to have passed a bad check on Kohrs & Bielenberg. The city council last night decided to take steps to beautify the city. A half mile track will be built and a grandstand erected. The city park will also be improved. Delegates Are Chosen. Miss May Bretherton and R. W. Deems were elected delegates to the state con vention of the Epworth league at Helena. The members of the local association met in St. Paul's M. E. church, south, last night and elected delegates and made ar rangements to assist in the reception to be given in compliment to Rev. Dr. Seth Ward. Dr. Ward will be in the city August as, from Nashville, Tenn. FOR A SPECIAL TRAIN TO HAMILTON For the log rolling of the M. W. A., at Hamilton, August 23 to Is, the Northern Pacific will run a special train leaving Butte, August sj, at 7:oo a. m., and leave Hamilton on the return trip August Il, at 6100 p. m. A rate of one fare for the round trip has been made from principal points between Butte and Bonner, good on this special train only. A rate of one and one.thlrd fare has also been arranged for this meeting from all points In Montana good on resular trains. Tickets on sale August is to I , Inclusive, with return limit of August a, W. H. Merriman, general agent. SUMMER PIMPLES Redness, Roughness and Irritations Prevented by Baths with And liht applications of Cuticura Ointment, purest and sweetest of emollients and greatest of skin cures. For inflammnation, and clog. Ing of the pores, the cause of pimples, blackeads and oily skin, for summer irritations of the skin, such at rashes, eczemas, heat, per. spiration, bites aqd stings of insects, sunburn, tan and freckles, soreness and lameness, no other application is so soothing, cooling and healing as a bath with Cuticura Soap, fol. lowed by gentle anointings with Cutkcura Ointment, purest and sweetest of emollients and great. est of skin cures. -mmh. GREAT COMBINES TO MEET BY ASSOCIATED PREIS. Louisville, Ky., Aug. 4.-Negotiations are in progress between the Louisville To. bacco Warehouse company, controling all save one of the local warehouses, and the Continental and American Tobacco com bines, whereby it is expected the two combines will in the future concentrate their buying operations at Louisville and Cincinnati warehouses. Such an agree ment would not only end buying front pgrowers by the two combines, but would stop the competition between the Louis. ville and Cincinnati warehouses and would put the Louisville and Cincinnati warel house people in control of the raw leaf market. Three Firemen Injured. Cincinnati, Aug. 4.-A fire which de. stroyed the Pittsburg Glass plant today caused a loss estimated at $2so,ooo. The insurance amounts to go per cent. Thred firemen were injured. Good Days For Kodaking Better by a Kodak now. We sell them from $5.00 to $35.00, and show you how to work them so that you get good piotures. Don't wait until you go on your vaoation. If you do you will lose valuable time learning to use a Kodak. Learn now and be ready for vaoation time and get better pio tunes. Fresh Films And Plates We are Eastman's Kodak agents. We sell Films, Papers and Plates in such large quantitide that they are always fresh. No over-dated stook offered for sale. Free Dark Room PAXSON & ROCKEFELLER Red Cross Drug Store. 94 West Park Street, - Butte 'Phone !4.