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ECZEMAN ON FI
No disease causes so much bodily discomfort, or itches and burns like .csema. Beginning often with a slight redness of the aiin it gradually spreads, followed by pustules or blisters from which a gummy, sticky fluid ooses which dries and scales of or forms bad looking sores and acabs. It ap. pers on different parts of the body but oftenest upon the back, arms, hands, legs and face, and is a veritable torment at ,side o19 ym aln that d a uneq oln times, especially at muoh discomfr time went b aight or when over-. frew w eap 1 a o oin,, ot a. heated. o sas!. ol phys ians .and a n0m. The cause of Ecze. b r of speoliUtest aii use1 ral em ma is a too acid and ti ai smpora3 r1i Inbat enelr unhealthy con- i' oldltoi W1 t and nios gnitron of the blood. et ooe p ne , a chang o h The terrifying itching and by mys entire. nd burning is pro- toe s, --sdeE tE otir. duced by the overlow _tation ats i soo.dveri°"a hron. through the glands and on, au a e. pores of the skin of the fiery poisons with which the blood-current is over A S loaded. While external applications, such as Swashes, soaps, salves and powders aresoot hing and cooling they do not enter into the blood itself or touch the real cause of the disease, but S. 8. S. does, and purifies, enriches, and strengthens the thin acid blood and cleanses and builds up the general system, when the skin clears off and eczema with all its terrifying symptoms disappears. Send for ouar free book on the Skin and its diseases. No charge for edism adl vice M Oe WIFTr y OIFW O., ATLANTA, N. DICE COME WRONG FOR FRANK FOSTER MEETS TWO SMOOTH GENTLEMEN WHO 6HOW HIM THINGS HE NEVER DREAMED OF. Livingston, Aug. 7.-Frank Foster, a traveling salesman who hails from the pas toral town of Eau Claire, Wis., has learned that it is a vexatious thing to shake dice with strangers. When he stepped off the train yesterday his sole idea was to pay a little attention to a thirst acquired on the dusty road. He was met by a suave person who had a pas senger's check in his hat. "We'll go over and shake for the drinks," said the stranger merrily. "You're on," said Foster, the traveling salesman. Another Man Invited. When they arrived at the thirst-quench Ing emporium, they met another man whom they invited to participate in the dice throwing. "Did you ever play this game where they count the tops and bottoms of the dice?" asked the latest comer. "No, we have not," chimed in Foster and his new-found friend together. "Then I'll show you," said the man with knowledge to impart. "This is the way," said he and explained the pastime in all its details. Then the man who first met Foster took the traveling salesman aside and told him how the game was a cinch for the really wise person, "We'll bet this guileless person $zoo," said he to Foster. "How do I get In?" asked Foster du biously. Makes One Hundred. "Why you put up $So for yourself and loan me $3o. I have $So so that will make a hundred." Foster consented, and a few minutes later he was out just $80. W. A. Kelley and Ed Ryan were the names given by the two strangers when they were arrested upon complaint of Foster. They were charged with grand larceny and bound over to the district court. They were unable to give bail. BUTTE BRIEFS Orton Bros. Pianos and organs. The claim of A. J. HIoida for $3oo dam ages on the ground that the county took a strip of his land 40 feet wide when it widened the boulevard on the flat lately, has been rejected by the commissioners, who say that the land has been used by the county for 40 years. J. G. Bates, tuner, Montana Music com pany, No. zs North Main. Hattie M. Peter has brought suit against hI. J. McDonnell and the Cobban-Casey Day company to foreclose a mortgage on a dwelling house and blacksmith shop and to collect a note for $668 and interest. She alleges the note was given by McDon nell to F. E. Southmaid and assigned by the latter to her. Social dance, Renshaw hall, Wednes days and Saturdays. Mary A. Butler, in her own right and as administratrix of the estate of J. H. Butler, deceased, has sued J. R. Silver in the dis trict court for $Soo damages and an in junction to prevent the defendant from wasting her property. Mrs. Butler al leges that Silver broke down a fence around her land and cut the hay and threatens to continue his acts if not re Strained. Lippincott & Darrow, 266 Pennsylvania block. Charges against Attorney A. N. Wallace, rowing out of his refusal to pay con ble's fees of $s.8o in Justice Tim Har ington's court, and all actions against the justice in the way of writs of review and the like have been quashed through the good offices of Assistant County Attorney Yancey, who effected a compromise be tween the lawyer and the justice. Christ Sweitzer, charged with third de ree assault on the person of J. D. Pitt uly aS, is having a hearing in Justice oran's court this afternoon. I September Delineator and Designer. They are ready today at the P. O. News Stand, 57 West Park street, also all the other fashion magazines. If you want a novel or anything in books we have sev eral thousand to select from. Craritable Sex. "Do you think my latest photo does me Jus. tlce?" asked the girl who was beginning to foret her birthday anniversaries. "Jultice is not the proper word, dear," re plied her girl friend. "It is really and truly merciful to you."-Chicago News, SThere's no trouble :vit, Schilling's Best at y6ir grdce'irs; housekeeping !is ty enough, so far as tht' NEW SCALE OF PRICES BY SHEEPSHEARERS The sheepshearers, who have been in convention in Butte since Wednesday, may conclude their meeting this afternoon or evening. The question of the scale of wages to be asked next year in the states repre sented by the Hand and Machine Sheep shearers' union was discussed today. It was decided to ask these prices for shear ing sheep next year: Montana and Wyoming-Yearlings, ewes and a-year-old wethers, 8 cents per head with board, 9 cents without board; 3-year-olds, 9 cents with board, to cents without board; bucks, "two strings," or twice the amount charged for other sheep of the same age. Idaho, Washington and Oregon-Year lings, ewes and a-year-olds, 7 cents with board, 8 cents without; 3-year-olds, 8 cents; bucks, "two strings." Resolutions were considered this after noon and these will be adopted before the convention adjourns. It will be the aim of the members of the union to induce all shearers to join the union and to demand the scale agreed on today for shearing next year. ASSESSMENTS ARE LOWERED Board of Equalization Takes Action in Numerous Complaints. The county board of equalization held a meeting again today and heard a number of complaints against assessments. Thomas B. lawson asked that the as sessment againt him be corrected, and that was done. ile was assessed with 21 cat tle at $6to, and he alleged i hi. complaint that he only owns £5 cattle. Annie M. Larson, assessed $S,Soo for lot ri, block ta, Leggat & Foster's tract, asked to have the assessment reduced to $s,ooo; also that the assessment of $St,oo on lot 3, block a, Welcome, Stranger, ad dition, be cut to $a,ooo. The application was referred to Peoples and Heaney for investigation. George B. Beattie asked that a3 corner lots, assessed at $75 each, and 184 inside lots, assessed at $so each, be reduced to $S5 and $a5 each respectively, the lots being in Silver Bow Par addition. Edward W. Beattie asked for a similar reduction on t7 corner lots and z8a inside lots in the same addition. Mrs. Margaret Gavin asked that the assessment on the Dorothy block of g25, ooo be reduced to $ao,ooo, and the appli cation was referred to Heaney and Lynch. Lee Mantle, Miss Emma Curtis, E. G. Davenport and Miss Lena Miller made applications for reductions on their prop erties also. NEWSPAPER MAN IS HEARD More Evidence Taken in Jett and White Murder Trial. BY ABSOCIATED PaRESS. Cynthiana, Ky., Aug. 7.-The eleventh day of the trial of the commonwealth of Kentucky vs. Curtis Jett and Thomas White for the murder of J. D. Marcum, May 4 last, was opened by the prosecution placing I)enny B. Goode, a newspaper correspondent, on the stand. Mr. Goode testified that he was in Jackson the day after the killing of J. It. Marcum, and was in a room with Ilargis and Ewen. iEwen had stated to Ilargis that he did not know who killed Marcum. Goode testified that Ewen had repeated this statement to him the next day after the above incident, but requested that it not he published, as he feared for his life. M. C. iailey, foreman of the grand jury that indicted Jett and White, testified as to Ewen's good moral character and reputation for truth fulness. Iis testimony contradicted Callahan as to his reading the signed statement before the grand jury and the signed statement was in' troduced and read to the jury. In some material facts it was contradictory to the evidence of Sheriff Callahan. HOSTILE FLEET IS SIGHTED Torpedo Boat Destroyer in War Maneuver Fleet is Off Bar Harbor. BY ASIOCIATED I'RESS. Bar Harbor, .Me., Aug. 7.-Information was received here early today that a torpedo boat destroyer in the war maneuvers sighted the "enemy" off liar Iharbor last night. The news of the discovery of the "hostile fleet," which is under Rear Admiral Sands, was brought in here today by a dispatch boat. The vessels are all too far from the shore for their movements to be observed from the land lpg. FRENCH AND MOORS IN FIGHT Battle Takes Place Near the Village of Beni-Fatt. Madrid, Aug. 7.-According to a dispatch from Mellila, Morocco, a fight has taken place between French and Moorish troops near the village of leni-Fatt. The Moors, who were pursuing a body of Kabyle insurgents, entered French territory in spite of the protests of the French frontier posts. Three Frencht and two Moorilsh soldiers were killed and a number were wounded. FAIR, POSSIBLY SHOWERS Washington, Aug. 7.-Wesather indi catlons-Generally fair tonight and Sat urday, with possible local showers In eastern portion tonight, Insurgent Band Appears. Salonlca, Aug. 7.--A band of 300oo in surgents has appeared near the railway bridge over the river Vardar, two hours distant from, this city. The great fodder deposits at Samanti, Antlrdl and Herman cll have been burned, KEYLESS BOX FOR THE POSTOFFICES USEFUL AND NOVEL INVENTION HAS BEEN OFFERED TO THE POSTAL OFFICIALS. DUNS YOU FOR YOUR RENT When Your Time Is Up a Flag Falls Down and a Sign Invitee You to Pay Up. Washington. Aug. 7.-In all large cities the postoftice authorities are put to con siderabhlc annoyance constantly by box holders who have lost the key of their boxes, and where the postoflice is a large one the matter is a nuisance of no small proportions. In such emergencies some employe is compelled to secure the mail and deliver it to the box holder at one of the windows. This is an annoyance, for the reason that the attaches of these offices generally work on schedule time, and some one is compelled to leave his work to walk down a long row of boxes, secure the mail mat ter and return to the window. Has No Key. A Western company engaging In the furnishing of supplies of this character has recently called the attention of the postoffice department to a new arrange ment which is said to overcome this dif ficulty, and at the same time has a num ber of novel features worthy of consider ation. In the first place the box is keyless. The mechanism of the lock is a marvel of ingenuity and capable of almost limitless combinations, and, while not very compli cated, could hardly be described briefly. In a general way the principle involved is that of the tumblers made use of in the Yale and other similar locks. In the manipulation of this combination and the operation of opening the box a pointer is used instead of a knob, and in its rotation this pointer successively registers with a number of indicating points which are in the shape of raised bosses. By Sense of Touch. These take the places of figures and characters, and the inventor claims that this kind of a combination can be worked much faster than where it is necessary to examine minute inscriptions, as is in the case of many of the combination locks now in vogue. The portion of the postoffice assigned to the lock boxes is often in dark corners which are unsuited for any other pur poses, and in such locations it is readily possible to open the box merely by the sense of touch and in order to facilitate this operation under the conditions re ferred to the inventor has made the raised bosses of different shapes,, so that the fingers may quickly notice the difference. Another feature of this lock box worth noting is that it is supplied with a device which not only notifies the boxholder when his box rent is due, but prevents him from making use of the box until the amount due haa been paid. Stares in Your Face. The inscription, "box rent due," is en graved on a metal flap which hangs idly when there is no occasion for its use, but when the postal authorities have noticed that the tent is due the sign is forced down from the inside and the inscription falls directly in front of the usual glass opening which is to be found in all post office boxes. The action of dropping the little sign also acts on the lock in such a way that the bolt Ia firmly held in its locked posi tion and refuses to be dislodged by the key from the outside. WOMAN BECOMES BANKRUPT Dealer in Stocks Is Knocked Out by Slump in Market. DY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New Haven, Conn., Aug. 7.--Miss Sarah S. Platt, a young woman who has dealt in stocks for several years, has filed a petition in bankruptcy. She is said to be the first woman in this state to take advantage of that law. Miss Platt's liabilities are only about $3o,ooo. A slump in mining stocks is said to have caused the trouble. COLORADO CROPS ARE RUINED Hail Storm of Wednesday Causes Los, of .$500,000. JY ASSO('IATID PHE.:S,. Denver, Aug. 7.--Reports coming from the farming region of Northern Colurado show such great destruction of crops by the terrific hailstorm on Wednesday night that the total damage is conservatively estimated at more than $Soo,ooo. Seeking a Reduction. Judge 1 homas C. Bach of Helena, attor ney for the Missouri River Power com pany, came to Butte today to appear be fore the county board of equalization in favor of a reduction of the assessment placed on the company's pole line in this county and the Butte terminals. Accom panied by Manager Gerry and Mr. Miller, local representative, he appeared before the board this afternoon. Clergyman's Goods Seized. BY ASSOCIATED PRI:SS. London, Aug. 7.-The police have seized several pieces of silverware belonging to Rev. W. Farquhar, formerly of Portland, Ore., and E. P. Gaston, who at one time lived in Chicago, American taxpayers liv ing in Wimbledon, who were the first for eigners to join the passive resistance movement against the education act. Kills Man Who Attacks Him. Chicago, Aug. 7.-John C. Weller, fore man in the cornice factory of E. A. Risdon & Co., last night, while being attacked by union pickets, shot and killed Michael Sweeney, a union cornicemaker, Weller had antagonized his union by remaining at work while most of his former work men struck. Shot in the Knee. Harry Cooley, aged 18, is lying in St James' hospital suffering from a-bullet wound in the left knee. Cooley, who lives in Brown's gulch, was cleaning a rifle yes terday when the gun was accidentally dis charged and the bullet passed through his knee. Cooley is employed on the milk ranch of T. H. York. Personal. F. W. Smith, assistant manager of the silver and lead smelter at East Helena, arrived from the capital today. IEAVY BUILDINGS ON SHIFTING. SAND MISTAKE TO SUPPOSE THAT A FOUNDATION OF ROCK IS REQUIRED. RESTS ON A BED OF SAND Heaviest Edifice in the World Has No Foundation of Stone for Its Weight to Be Rested On. "Do you know," said a well-known hllitect the other day. "that modern irhiteeture is a huge paradox? The heav t. and tallest buildings are really houses 'ilt upoln the sand--or the mud, as the .-c may ie." "Then how do they stand ?" he was I.kld. tlh. they are safe enough. 'l'Take the I'atk How building in New York. It is the tallest commercial structure in the Suhrid, and probably the heaviest also. It wteixlls over 5.oooo tons, which means a plressure of nearly 9.uo0 pounds on each siuarc foot on the site. It is about too time as heavy a load as a good highway 1-ridge is designed to carry. And yet this t lormous load rests upon a hed of fine, ii t sand scarcely diffTeret front quick 'uand and about to feet deep. Perfectly Safe. "It is perfectly safe. Nearly 4,000 large I ilie were driven in it by a a,ooo-pound I.limer falling ao feet, which compacted it until even these tremendous blows could force them no further, and they could well ca:rry their loads of 32,ooo pounds each. Groups of these piles were capped with concrete and pyraminidal brick tiers were Ihilt on that. Steel beams were laid on the flat pier tops to distribute the loads over the surface of the masonry. Some of thel columns carry as much as 3,o00,ooo Iplntlds each. ".Many of our heaviest buildings are really supported on stilts-that is to say, on' foundation piles driven through sand or mud to the solid rock. Built on Piles. "In otilier cases heavy buillings are sup portel on piles which necither reach to hard bottom nor are driven in firm soil. L]ong piles are driven into very soft mIud land silt. into which they sink many feet by their hammer. If they are driven there 3o or 5o feet and left undisturbed a few hours it is found that the adhesion "f the tenacious mud is so great that they can hardly be started again, and may lie safely trusted to carry heavy per tlanent loads, which are really supported by the stickiness of the mud. "The St. Paul Building in New York is suppoirted on a very deep bed of fine wet sand, which was only excavated to a depth of about 32 feet. A one foot layer ,it concrete was spread over the bottom of Ithe. pit, alnd oil this were set the real foundation, consisting of crossed layers of steel Ieams and girders. Was in an Earthquake. "The Spreckels building in Sail Fran co. which weighs over 14,oou,ooo pounds, rests on dense wet sand, on which a solid platform of steel and artificial stone was laid as a foundation. This building has passed uninjured through the test of a severe earthquake shock. "In another big building the colutmns are seated on inverted arches, which dis tribute their loads over all the space he tween them. The arches are laid on long, wide concrete footings, which reduce the unit pressure sufficiently for the fine wet sand on which they are built. "Few, if any, tall buildings are on worse soil than those in Chicago. There, only to or as feet below the surface, is a crust of clay not more than to feet thick, which floats on wet plastic mud from 6o to loo feet deep. Built Above Grade. Piles more than too feet long would lie required to reach the hardpan or bed rock, and most of the tall buildings there really stand on great rafts built on the surface of the clay. It has been found that a load of 3,o00 pounds per square foot of clay surface will settle slowly for several months. After settling perhaps two inches it will Icomne stationary, and may be consildcr ably increased with safety. No attempt is made to prevent this settlement. "Very often buildings are deliherately started above grade, and it is rcckoned that they will sink so many inches." ALL IS PEACE AND HARMONY Correspondent in Rome Says There is No Discord Among Cardinals. BY ASO(:IA1TED PRE;SS., New York, Aug. 7.-A ltome correspon dlcnt, cabling by way of London, discredits the "Old Misconceptions" fostered by the foreign press regarding the conduct of the s:lcred college before and during the de liberations in the conclave. lie recalls the strange tales of intrigues, pirivate rancors and petty feuds which were toll at the time of the conclave which elected Leo XIII., and which were after wards disproved when the true history of the conclave was written, and he says RICHNESS IN ROOM DECORATION is aided by a deep border--8 Inches, for instance, We are showing some elegant patterns In many colors to give contrast to wall paper and our skill in hanging papers is we'l known in Butte. It would please us to show you through our stock. CARDER WALL PAPER CO. C. V. rRANZMAN, Prep, r15 W. Park St., King Blk. 'Phone so6. SPECIAL VS. Regular furniture Prices There is not even method in the madness that causes some folks to pay regular furniture prices, when swch specials as this space contaiun daily are to be had at the house of the people's $75,000 clearance sanl. Money is good to have, and the money we are saving our patrons these days is better than money they can earn, for the reason that it comes without toil. It is really the Easiest Way to Make Money Turkish Rocker Special A very large chair, high arm and hera rclst, madle with splring rolls, full Turkish shaped; tupholeattetd in the richest of crimson plush, withl raised figures; it very elegant tand seirvicabllc $.1,.50 value. S'ptci.tl at.. $23.00 Morris Chair Special Ilard wood, mtithtogatny flliished fra.ile. inllporterl ttlour cushionstttt, rich ligure pat terns, closely tufted anlld of good tlhicktness; drop bIack, adjustable to any angle; regular price $t5; tspecial at................58.50 Mantel Bed Special An elegant combinltion of two bIookcases, a locker, utility dr;awer and doublle bed; when closud it bears little resemblantce to a edIl andI is calculatled to deceive the casiual obserrver: close illpcrtion dli.sclosesI a very ingelRnio ar rangetment wherchy it is realily transform'ed into a fu tlli witl l, e ith spiral supported springs; it is made of birat quarter.isawed oak, hand carved and pol. i.hed ; has a rich bevel plate mirror ont top,; a spl.tdid $4,46.S value. Spcci.tl ,at...................... 30.00 Box Couch Special Full length andil with Iox, with easy lift. spring tI,p upholstered In fine velturs, OIttmotdious receptacle for ltwdding; one of our mut.t populair seltling styles and the only onle ill stock ouf its kind; worth $t6.5o. Speci.al at........................................ S11.50 Settee Special Dainty liardw,,ood frame, rich mahoglany titlnish, raised ltigure, crilimson plus.l.h cov erings; franme h;as pretty handitl carving, antl it is tione of oultr pre t tiest little parlor pieces; $,6.5, is the regular pIicr. Special at..... $10.00 Hall Seat Special Solid, handl-carverl, quarter sawed, gulhen oak, richly Ipolishedl : has high arms and large seat box; this is a very prItly designi and onte of the gratdest values of this sale; reduced trti $. SpeciaL l :t ............$8.00 Book Case and Desk Special Tlhl. is one of our hest conblinatlon. piices, iln solid unk, tit.h guhhn ittnishl, has fall front desk, full length live section bItok1;cas.e, lIIck r hlawer $1 and bevel plate mirror; regular price $.n. ll ''i;tia .t ......... $14.00 Metal Bed Special Be suttre and see it. Full double si.e, u,5 Inch posts.I , iare, curved brass tails top of head and foot, both of which are well ftllrl wlth rich stcroull work; all nicely enameledl iln a richl, ivory color; $.t value. Special at .......................................... $ 18.0 0 Mail Us Your Orders--We Pay the Freight. Brownfield=Canty Carpet Co. 8s to 54 West Park. 41 to 43 West Galena Street, Butte. much the same process hoa been takitng place during the conclave of h'ttas X. As it is utsele'ss to protcst, the corre hlonndcnt says in conlclu'inn, one must Ibe conltentl to state tIhe' irm conviction, ;baseud oil tile clos)tt anill most careful oIbserva tion of the recent proceedlin;i s that the c.n uln t of the ilenittrs of the sacred ti cIllio, dlluiog, before and after the c,nc'lave was ah,solutely in accord with their high offic', their grave reslsionsilbiity alld the dic tat,-4 of religiuus conscilience. PORTO RICANS WANT A UNION Native Carpenters and Joiners File Peti tion for a Charter. fY AN.iII IAlD I'I INS. Indi.anapolis, Ind., Auig. 7.--The Na tional Btrotherhood of Carpeniters and Join ers, with head.q larters ins tlis ity, today received applications for charters from three unlions of the brotherhoodI in Porto Rico. 'The climatic condlitions of the island, with a view of estimating the ldeath rate, will bIe lstudied before the charters are granted. FOR A SPECIAL TRAIN TO HAMILTON For the log rolling of the M. W. A., at llamilton, August 3I to iS, the Northern lacific will run a hspt ia train leaving Inttte, Augu.st 1., a1 i7:r a. II., stit leave iflau tlon on Ithe retullrn trip Augult is, at 6:-o tp. I. A rate ,of one tare for the round trip has been made from principal points between italte and Blnner, good on this special train only. A rate of one and one-third fare has also been arranged for this meeting from all points in Montana good on regular trains. 'lickets on sale August .a to I,, inclusive, with return limit of August ao. W. II. Merriman, general agent. Excursion Rates to Gregson Springs. Every Saturday hereafter, until further notice the B., A. & P'. Railway will make the following round-trip rates to (iregson Springs: Anaconda to (regson and return.......... soc Butte to Gregson and return............... c Tickets good on all trains from noun Salur. days until noon Ilondays. NORTHERN PACIFIC SUMMER EX CUrSION RATES. The Northern Pacific Is now selling the fol. Irbwng "week end" excursion tickets; 'iplestone and return......................$a.oo Whitehall and return...................... 1.50 I.Ime Spur and return...................... .0o Twin lBridges and return.................. .oo Alder and return.......................... a.3o On sale Saturdays and Sundays; good return. Ing the following Mondays: Puny and return ........... ....... .. 7a.... .o On sale Saturdays; good returning following Mondays: Bonita and return....................... ..$4,oo On sale for train No. 7 Saturdays; good re. turning tile following Mondays: Whitehall and Twin Bridges and return...$.So Alder and return......................... . a.oo T'ickets on sale for excursion train leaving Blutte g:oo a. m. each Sunday and good return. Ing on same train Sunday night; Lecr Lodge and return.......................le on sale Sundays for No. s, good returning same day only: liamilton and return....................... o.oo00 Tickets on sale Wednesdays and Saturdays, and include hoard and lodging for two days at board and lodging at the Ravalli hotel. Hlamilton and return .....................o.oo Tickets on sale daily and include a week's hoard and lodging at the Ravalli hotel: lhunter's Ilot Springs and return ......... ro.o Tickets on sale daily and Include two days' board and lodging at Springs hotel: Hunter's Hot Springs and return .........$ao.oo Tickets on sale daily and include one week's board and lodging at Springs hotel. Hotel tickets can be extended not to exceed two weeks by applying to manager of hotel. Mammoth IHot Springs and return ........Ss.oo Tickets on sale for aJ;4S p. m. train each Friday, good returning on No. 13 the follow. ing Monday and include board and room at the Springs hotel, also while in transit. W. kH. Merriman, general agent. THtiE RIAVALLI HAMILTON, MONT. JOHN S. MARSHALL. Manager REOPENRD MAY 14 This elegantly furnished hotel Is lo cated in the picturesque town of Ilamilton in the beautiful Bitter Root Valley. Spes clal excursion tickets, including accomme. dations at the hotel, will be on sale during the summer at Northern Pacific Ticket Of. Aces in Butte and Helena, and at B., A. & P. Oflice in Anaconda. For rates and booklet address James Grisenthwaite, Reale dent Manager. THE RAVALLI, HAMILTON, MONT. DR. HUIE PCeK Thirteenth doctor of China from rrand father down. Born and schooled i't the profession. Treats all diseases, making a specialty of chronic troubles. Consult me. a8y South Main St. Richards THE BUTTE UNDERTAKER Practical Undertaker and Embalmer. 140 W. Park St., Butte. Phone o07 MAYER ELECTRIC CO. No. 7 N. Montana St. No. 65 W. Park St. Contractors for Masonic Temple, contractors lot County Hospital, etc. We contract otr everything in the Electric Line. Bring Your Motors to Us We Will Make Them Satisfactory. Oface 'phone 9osA; residence 'phone 836A. Butte, * Muntana. Board Ing Stables Attention Paid in Every Detail to Horses Left In Our Charge. Rates Rea sonable .. Phone 693'A PRIDE Or BUTTE STABLES tas South Montana J. D. M'RES@OR, VETERINARY SURGEON. Honorary gradute of the Ontario Vetebs n.ary College of Toronto, Canada. Treat all diseases of iseases of domesticated animals e cording to scientfie principles. OMee l Morrow & Sloan's stables, 104 South M street. Telephone av.. AU cases promp attended to.