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FUEL FOR BUTTE
IS WHITE PINE COAL IS NOT IN DEMAND JUST NOW, BUT WILL BE LATER ON. WHERE WOOD IS OBTAINED Comes 'From Over the Mountains and Costs About $3.75 a Cord. This is the season when the city of Butte btlrlns stood illstead of coal for fuel. In the winlttr Itutte pelopl hurn a great deal of coal andl little w.ood; inl s5ummer, there is an increased consumtltiuon of the latter. The woodl-urning season is between March and (ctllher, and during the itn tervening months phrobahly Io. cords of wood are hurned in the w.o, stoves and furnaces of the city. That is not mutch wood, but it is much sore than is burned at any other time of the year. The climate of tlutte is tot severe for the colnsumpllttion of wood for heating Ipt poses in the ainter. It takes too, much wood to iroduce enough heat. Iteside that. Itutte is sur rounded by coal lichls, and coal, while not cheap, is hundy. and gives better results. D)urillg the sutmitler seasonl woo.dI is bet ter than coal for h:eating aind cooking pom poses, in the c-.tiltation of a good many people, and these change off for anthra cite to pine for a few months. The tost ctn. tutllrs for wood at that season, or any other, for that matter, are the Iakerie.. They use mIost of the wood. brought to itutte. The restaurlants andt hotel, help th,' out slon. whait, how eCer. 'J'h .on I l st tom d in ItluItte toll es fro several places. It is brought fron over the hills tlnorthenat of Butte from the Vicinity of 'Woo tdvilte; from Ivatotlin ont the Northr I'acitic railrul;; from Iter nice oni the (;ri;ath I irtthrlh :intl fral.d t Feele: y nt the Oregoln Short Line. The wodl h.iid inll 11utr is whie pine. 'here is a little fir, lut not ll great di;l. 'The wa .. is pl.n 1f i litutte tfor $.1.75 a cord on the cars. It is proI lh'e that hiss woi ol is lliurneildI In Ilitte for ftuel that in any other city of its sie iln the inorlttlttst. I ht cani suniltillon of collul litre is very large, onli the contrary. the shlit tnill(s of the sm meilll r lseason Ire an the e coon n ness Iof the templlteratir the year arontl makes it lnece.sary to linri snomethincg miarty all the time. JIISS .iDEL4AIDE PAITT IARMSTRuOr, Ilostss at the Garhden party gt',en in complitmc't to Miss Ethel E ,is'nberg, who Iret for Sp.lokane today. MISS LILLIAN HAIRE EXPLAINS Niece of the Late Anthony W. Laughlin Tells of His Death. According to Miss L.illian lHaire, niece of the late A\nthony W. l.aughlin, who died aiwd ws., buried in Butte recently, sev cral erronellous statements have beenl printed regarding the case. Mis liaire says Mr. Laughlin was born Septembler 2q, 1814, being more than 88 years of age at the time of his death. To .his friends, who saw hint freqluently, his death was not a surprise. Owing to the condition of the deceased, it was thought advisable by those familiar with the case that the remains be laid to rest Saturday evening. Siice comlling to Butte, says .Miss Ilaire, 0sr. l.aughlin had led a quiet life. Ilii tastes were modest antd the funeral serv. ices simple, conducted as nearly as pios silble in accordance with his wishes. lie never had married. lie leaves one sister in the East and numerous ineplhews and nieces throughout the country, his niece, Miss Lillian Ilaire, bleing the only relative in Montana. He came to Butte in January, 1897, with Miss ltaire, who had lived five years with him in Olympia, Wash., and his home had since been with her. Mr. Laughlin served in the Inidian wars in Oregon of t855-1856, and was entitled to a pension, but had not, Miss liaire says, received it at the time of his death; neither had he received $212 for services. lie made no transfer of his property two years ago, according to Miss Ilaire, and never owned the house he lived in on Delaware avenue; in fact he never was a property owner in Butte. Neither did he make a deed of any kind to Miss liaire or anyone else before he died. Week Ending Excursions via the Great Northern Railway. Round trip lBasin or Boulder, good going Saturday or Sunday, returning until Monday.............. .... ......$1.15 Itound trip ltasin or BIoulder, good going and returning on Sunday................. 1.oo Alhambra and return, good going Saturday or Sunday, returning Monday............ 1.70 Ticket office, 41 North Main street, Butte. W. R. lMeech, C. P. & T. A. Rates to Trans-Mlsslsslppi Commercial Congress at Seattle. For the Trans-Misslsslppi Commercial Con. gress and National Irrigation Association meeting at Seattle the Northern Pacific will sell from Montana points to the Puget Sound and Portland a one and one-third fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale August 14, Is and sI, with transit limit of so days in each diree. lion final return limit 3o days. From Iutte or Anaconda to Seattle and Tacoma this rate will be $).ao. 'For full particulars call on or wrlts W. H. Merriman, general agent. TO BE SEEN IN THE AUGUST HEAVENS The month of August finds the sun hur rying away from us at a great pace, while the shortening days and lengthening nights admit of repose and rest after the debilitating effects of the dog days. Rather more than nine degrees of declina tion mark the path of the sun bIetween the first and last days of the month, his speed being half as much greater at its close than it is at present. Front this it can hli plainly seen that as the sun recedes filom the summer solslice the days de crease m(ore rapidly until the time of the autitmn:l equillnx, when genial ()li Stil slows a bit in order to give our friends on the other side of the equntor as much of his comforting heat as Iossible. The cotnsideration of the moon, our ner est neighlbor il thle celestial spaces, is itl ways of great interest, for in tht: devehlo,. mlnt of mnolern astronomny the problems connected with it have perhaps created the to!rt fertile fclil of invention and dii covery. She is, to be sure, limuch smaller than the earth, and, comiparelc with mlist (,if the other heavenly hildies, a very insig nificant affair, ibut her proximity m;akes her far miore it)portanllt to its thanl any of theill. aexcept the sun. The very blgiti.i ngs of astrotnltliy scenll tio have origitnatedl ill thie stlly of her tlot, ions andil in the phc nonitltnit whicht se (';luses itl conllnectiotln with tidles at elipses. Atgutt andl No vellmber are the monthlthts mostlt tnoted for iitleoric slhowers or shootitng stars. The name Iersidls is given too he swarm that is particularly allhtttd to this Imonth, and they are far mlore nlltlmertlus inl the carlier porti(n of the imonth than liater. While the Novembher sthootint g stars move very swiftly alnd aire of a gretilish or hitli ish tint, with viidi antd persistent trains. those wei are tnow "tl tig are of t Imtlc. v'lowisih color antd imove with far lest vetuhity all have vetry aptly bencci called ctlestial firlflies. lThe ditieretice ill ve l, ;t s of tlhese hIeavenly projectiles cumt Ipres not unfvor;llably with our Iprovced mtIern a;rtillery. which gives ,so mttuch in cerease f velocity over that of the oi1 ln,. s111,iith tlore gumts andl the hilack Ipowdrs i he l I'er tids are the tli ilnhaIitlantls of the solar system, whereas the I.ctsllilIs- thle name for the Nliititer ushowers -l re iclnt iaratively ntewt'lt.lr. It is claimed thailt there is a very close eCiinectiion Lt tween comnets and mtelrs. ;lin there are theorist.s whoi sta tha I t it is very pill s sible that cetitts are sit iar. s of clist h ly packed Itntetrs. t hil this tlnolith finll s thet pt lnCtst int lin,; ;11 readly to help out 11 th proigram arrlnl ,ed for ( our m dlstalsutmlt oet1 ;anlts Incnt there arc not l;liy toliking numillrs that w .tid tiull ,t ,liy very e'--+.tal sttu Next n ltusth I.ransi ,s will b in tltadra tlue, half way nus his jurl ty to eanjlnw titn with thei sui. it, l Itheir..fr, .te fwini hits alntig the tattitl stIrs. S turlIi ;ltll t hte ifle-i s.ooin are ;i t thy it ;ilso the se+t'l'l iic llt."t is "lolh',l y I,,n APPEAL TO AMERICA TO SAVE CHINESE GOVERNMENT IS ASKED TO CO OPERATE WITH GREAT BRITAIN IN RESCUING REFORMERS. |11' AS,.'lI I 1 D J1ll '., New York, Aug-..8. -- An. carto st appetI to the Anericaui governmlntit thrtough Se.c rctary IIhy, asking cr per;atiln with the Lritish amIlsaador in Shanuhai in .a:,ing the lives of thei patriotic t hines reform ers noIw undler his protectin,. has been ;made in a telegram jtst rceived froml the Chinese I'mpire cich ty of New York. Kwai Pan, secretary of the asslciation, said : "The reform party is not agadlinL the govertlnientlt; we only wanit better govern ment. e, are for the etimperor, who shares in our desires, ibt we are opposed to the empress, becauset setl is opposed to everything that will disturb the only re gime. "There are 3,o i ntinlbers inll our so ciety a 15 branchells in America. The total mcllmbership is 6.0oo,000. "We make the appel: to the secretary of state with confidence, for we believe that Americanls thoroughly understand the present situation in China and are in sympathy with the reform movement." DISCREPANCY IN THE FIGURES Statement by Montana Ore Purchasing Company Displeases Equalizers. The Montana tire Purchasing colmpany may have to pay taxes on $.-42.o-96 more net proceeds thanl is expected. The board of eqlualizers and Assessor D)an Brown have found a remarkable discrepancy be tween the sum given into the assessor by Ileinze's concernl as representing the net proceeds of bullion received by it during the year, and the net proceeds that should have been received according to their coin putation from the figures representing the gross receipts alnd expenses. I Ieinze's statement of his taxable prop erty gave his net bullion product at the sum of $6ot,a5o. According to the esti tmation of the assessor's office the net pro cceds should be $843,346. Attorney J. M. Denny, for IIeinze, at tempted to explain the discrepancy to the 1 equalizers yesterday, but he did not suc t ceed and was asked to turn in a written e statement. It is understood that unless it is shown that the assessor's accountants are mis taken Hlcinze will have to pay on $843.346. t BADLY SLASHED BY A THUG Assistant Secretary to Mayor of New s York Is Assaulted. SNew York, Aug. 8.-William J. Moran, assistant secretary to Mayor Low, was slashed in the thigh by one of a crowd of e. ruffians in Catherine street, where he had stopped to protest against the taunts of the gang, aimed at a decripit female ml beggar. His injury was not serious, and after a. having it dressed, lie went home. n Louis Snyder, who was with Moran, ill was slashed across the back of his neck id and sustained an ugly wound. io When Moran spoke to the roughs one td of them rushed upon him. The assistant tc secretary knocked the fellow down, but t his frietnds inimediately rushed into the or fray. The cutting followed. much Intervening sky. We now have Saturn as an evening star, in which cate gory he will remain throughout the rest of the year. Referring for a moment to the meteors above mentioned, some of the leading astronomical minds have deter. mined that Saturn's ring can be neither solid nor liquid sheets, but that all the known conditions would be answered by supposing them to consist of a flock 'f separate and independent bodies, moving in orbits nearly circular and in one plane in fact, a swarm of meteors. We shall have to wait another month to have Jup-l. ter in all his glory, when, after being in opposition to the sun, he will become an evening star for the rest of the year. He is already assuming quite a conspicuous place. and is about to fling his cap in the ring as a rival of Venus as the ruler of the starry hoasts. lie and the moon, three days after the full, applear quite close to one another, and so far as scenic effect is concierned, it is to be regretted that the 0moon's disk is quite so full and bright. Nepltune and I.una come fairly close;4o one another on the tuth, by which we n judge that the pinnet ranks as a morning star. This planet appears in the telescope as a smtall star of between the eights and ninth allnitude, absolutely invisible to the naked eye, though easily seen with a good opera glass. It shows a greenish disk, and has a diameter that seldom varies more than one-fifteenth of its ex; treme measurement. Its di:uamneter, by the way, heing about 3.5,noo miles, whereas the circumference of the earth, or Puck's girdle, is only 25.00S, miles. Mercury remtains among the evening stars this monrth, and is on his way toward f:r castern elongation, where he will ar rive early next month, and at which time we shall hie able to hee him low down in the west shortly after sunset. Seen from a favorablle p)sition in the planet's sur face our sun. instead .f rising and setting daily, as at does with us, is said to appear to them as though it oscillated about forty sevc'ni degrees back and forth in the sky every forty-eight days. Mars still raInges himself under the leader of the evening -tars. and will not change ..g:in this year. lie and the nmIo n' growing crcse. nt will lie in fairly ct'ose inigtlhborly contaict on the a8th, htlt there will be ton, much moonshine to suit this aarlhke representative. In view of the efforts that are being imahde just Inow to, construt canals on this planet, it will Ibe a matter of great in terest to see how the Maritans have pro gressed with their systent since we last had a luk at it. VeInus, the fair amd lovely queen, is now at her ipet oI of greatest brilliancy, and htier radlial fiace ahdorns the sky for some ta'ic after suntset. She is gradualIp with drawing t-.ward the sun. and so lessening our ,oppirttuititie's tuo cntient on her love li-es. Still. as w.e lik albotut us and think of he etnjoyable times at moountain or ~i.nshl. ri-irti., wn pethalps will be will ing to give hlr simtn credit for the feel ings she has insiireit. MUSI PAY MONEY TO HENRY A. ROOT JOHN F. FORBIS, AS RECEIVER FOR MINING COMPANY, SUBJECT OF COURT ORDER. According. to an orber that his been re ceived frit Ihelct a;nI filed in the office of the clerk of the (t'lited States court, John F. FIrbis, as receiver for the Butte & luston .1iiling company, musot pay over to Ihenry A. Hout 4. per cent of $5,ooo, representing \Mr. RHot's conmmii.ion for elleTtig ., l,:an for the Butte & Hostept compally of $Soi,ooo from the First Na tional batk inl 1896 when the company was ill ni el of funds. The order is the rutgrowth of an agree tuett arrived at by Mr. Root and the par tic. who have oppose,! his claim, a stipu ltition signed by rewpctive counsel accom pantying ludgs KnIowlC' order. The controversy over Root's claim, which has heen hangiing fire several years, resulted in a hearing hlving conducted be fore J. O. liender as :naster. The latter reported to the court disal lowing Root's claim. Since then a com promise has benn effected, and in pursu ance of a stipulation the court made an order allowing Root 41 per cent of the amount he originally asked. A clause in the order of Judge Kt.owles' reads: it is ordered that the report of the master on the claim of lHenry A. Root and the order of the court approving the report be set aside, and that the claim of Mr. Root against the BIutte & Eiston Mining company for $5,ooo be approved. It is further ordered that John F. F:orbis, receiver for the company, pay to Root a dividend of 4t per cent upon his claim of $5,ooo. WEt L-KNOWN PRIEST IS DEAD Rev. Father Honore B. Allaeys Passes Away in Hospital. Father llonore B. Allaeys of St. Joseph's Catholic church, South Butte, died at 9 o'clock last night in St. James' Hospital. The priest had been sick for several years. A few days ago he was taken with appendicitis and a previous trouble so complicated matters there was little hope for his recovery. Father Allacys was one of the best-known priests in ~Montana, having come to Missoula from Belgium in 1887. lIe was an earnest, conscientioup worker for the good of his parish and many sincere expressions of regret wete heard on all sides when his death became known. Recovers Lost Watch. Fred Kilgren was minus his timepiece for a few moments last night. It was in the saloon at 58 East Park street. Kilgren missed his watch and called in Officer Barshaw. lie pointed out the man he thought the culprit. J. L. Buckley was ar rested and when searched the watch was sound. Buckley is being held under the charge, Northern Pacifio Excursion Train to Helena for the Woodmen of the World Picnic. On August 16 special trains will leave Butte on the Northern Pacific at p:oo a. m. and I:oo a in. for Helena via Garrison on account of the Woodmen of the World picnic at that point. Fare for the round trip, $a2oo; children over 5 and under ij, $S.oo. Returning the special trains will leave Helens at 7:oo p. m. D and 8:o00 p. m. This is the finest opportunity of the season for Butte people to visit the Capital City. W. II. Merriman, enaerl agent. BUTTE RESIDENTS GO TO SALT LAKE MANY PERSONS LEAVE ON EXCUR SION TRAINS FOR THE SAINTLY CITY. ANOTHER TRIP IS' POSSIBLE Railroad Company May Give Outing to Ogden During the Month of September. Montana will be well represented at Salt Lake during the next ten days. A number of persons from this state left twlay on the excursion to the Saintly City. Many left this morning on the a:o5 train, while many more will leave on the 4:45 this afternoon. The excursion probably will be the last, :lthough it is possible it may be necessary In run another. The company is planning to run an ex cursion from Butte to Ogden in September on account of the irrigating congress. Among those who went to Salt Laike on twlay's excursion were: Mr. and Mrs. J. Lee Rice, Mr. and Mrs. S. II. Showers, Helena; Mr. and Mrs. D. N. I tighner, W. W. Abernathy, Mrs. J. D. Cald well. John Leary, Mrs. Maria Evans, Miss Itre.ie Westphal, Conrad D. Sullivan, Thomas Ilianry, Janet Fraser, Miss Mollie Jackson, Katie Gilbert, Guy II. Job, Mrs. W. Hall, .lrs. J. Kelrig, Miss Jessie Grantley, Mr. and Mrm. Daniel Johnson, Joseph Mitch, Miss I;ibon. Mrs. L. S. Johnston, Elisabeth flo. h;lrt, Mr. and Mrs. George F. Carroll, Miss Maggie Hopkins, N. It. Granmling, Lena I'erh. rtik and Willie Perhric, Mrs. E. E. Dudden, I,Ihanna Dudden, Mrs. Joseph Richards, Mrs. \William Willy, Jennie and Mary Bennett, Mr. ;aid Mrs. I. A. Ifeilbronner, Cors Leford, E. I dwards, W. 11. Foote, George Sieber, Mrs. R. i·,ber, John A. Wood, Charles II. Cliton, Mrs. Eva Roberts, William Gibson, Mrs. Kate TIhomas, Maggie Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. \\'ihon, Mrs. II. C. Huffman, W. J. Wood, \W. J. Circle, Jerry Job, Mrs. Christ Fisher, Mrm. II. E. West, R. W. Smith, Alice Smith Ind Mac Lane. DR. CORAL RAYJ ARMENTROUT, Of Kcokuk, lowa, who was married to Miss Alice Belle Murta Tuesday, July ag. POSTMASTER IS IN TROUBLE Alleged to Have Paid Store Bills With Money Orders. SY ASSOCIATED PRESS. St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 8.-Postmaster Vise of Fair Dealing, Mo., is in jail here on a charge of being short in his accounts to the extent of over $S,ooo. lie was arraigned before United States Commissioner O'Bryan at Poplar Bluffs, yestcrday, and in default of $2,ooo bail was brought here to jail. Vise ran a store in connection with the postoffice and the charge is made that he paid his bills by issuing money orders. W. A. Clark. J. Ross Clark. W. A. CLARK & BRO. BANKERS Transacts General Banking Business. Buy gold dust, gold bars, silver bul lion and local securities. Boxes for rent in safe deposit vault. Sell exchange available in all of the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Special attention given to colleeo tions. ALEX J. JOHNSTON, Casher. The First National Bank Of Butt. (Established slys.) Capital - - $200,000.00 OENBRAL BANKING Drafts drawn on all principal cities of the world and letters of credit issued. ANDREW J. DAVIS.......President JAMES A. TALBOTT....Vice-Pres. E. B. WEIRICK.............Cashier J. S. DUT.ON.....Assistant Cashier STATE SAVINGS BANK John A. Creighton..........President G. W. Stapleton........Vice-President T. M. Hoden ...............Cashier J. O. Hodgeas.......Assistant Cashier R. B. Nuckols,.... . .Assistant Cashier Under state supervision and jurisdie. tion. Interest paid on deposits. Sells exohange available in all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Collections promptly at tended to. Transact a general bankin business. Directors . A. Creighton, Omaha I G. W. Stapleton, A. H. BarreL . D. Levitt8. V. Kemper, T. 1t. odgens, J0. hodgens. Corner Main and Park Streets, Butte. DALY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Of BUTTS 3stablisbed ll.. Iseorporated spt. CspnI l.. .S10000oo00 OGeneralt Banking Business OHN D. RYAN ... ...Presient OHN R. TOOLk ....Vice-Present C. SWINBORNE ........Cashier A. KUNKBL....Assistant Cashier . .... ... . .. -... ..--- . , Butte. Mont. capital ......... 4s1, ,n Under state supervislea. Th pW eat laterest, payable quarterly, paid n deposits. Money to Loan on Real Estate P. AUG HEINZELS,.,....Preeldeat A. b. CL BYENT..... .......Cas.. C. R. Leonard, Pres. T. R. Hinds, V. Pres Fayette Harrington, Cashier. Silver Bow National Bank CAPITAL, 8100.000.0 This bank solicits accounts, offers prompt and careful attention to business of customers. Collections promptly attended to and remitted for on day of collections. Sell foreign and domestic exchange, trans. acts a general bankinl business, pay in. terest on the deposits Directors-Charles R. Leonard, . A. Heinse S. Marchesseau, i. Balmfort, R. A. Louis, C. W. Newton, T. R. Hinds John MacGinnliu. Fayette Harrington. NORTH COAST LIMITED Observation Cars Electrlo Lighted Steam Heated BUTTB SCIfBDUL8 WESTBOUND. Trals A RIV E. DEPART. -a s-- hCoasth o Lmited ........ Ie pam. 1ss4 pIaL N.. s-_11 r u •atoa Oe. Altiu'... m p.m. - :sO p.. Its. IS , '""e I p ... .. IP p1m .U xes....... !1JS a.... EASTSOUND. rulres. ARRIVZ. I DEPART. . s- North Coast trin opem a s I e u!s r ifsetee **** * ........ 18:40 pa Me. w_-ii'.'.. . asters a point. No. S -B nt Es Ito po a to s aeo ei s d ieeu No? -Bitter Root LsaL atLrt uUa for Mt eousl. Lamitow sad a ea 8-Bitna- Meot Losutt. from Eamtilte oe. 1-Loesa eonaectio vita Ci.Twg d ,Poy a Norri br ss s .aveh t itson f oj I.T TrILas os these breaches ghicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway TO CHICAGO AND LAST ROUTE OF THE Overland Limited Omaha to Chloago and Pioneer Limited St. Paul to Chloage FAMOUS TRAIN OF THE WORLD All agents sell tickets via the Milwaukee road. Fork low rates to all points address P. H. SCANLAN, Commercial Aaent Helena Mont N. W. P. A., St. Paul. Six Million Dollars Spent by the U.P.R. R.Co. In improvins what was originally the Anest track In the West. RBSULT A oemparatively straight and level roadbed, ballasted with dustless Shele man granite, rendering possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safety. The magni. tude of the work must be seen to be appreoiated. WHAT DOES IT MEAN? Solid comfort, seourity and pleasure to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so you cannot afford to o veia nW oth.r tbhan this ROYAL HIGHWAY. Further information on applieation per. sonasly or by letter to H. O. WILSON, 0. S. L., Butte, Montanas. These Cars are on the new "GratWetWn Limited". Every Nl1ht between Cheag If you wish to travel In the most comfortable way, nothing can apprach these rooms. The price of arth Isr onl $2 50, or SOc aor than a berth In a standard llman Sleeper. All tollot nece sitles-lot and cold waterelectr berth and ceilinglit elc. haircurler For further Information mply toJ. P. Elmer, O3enl Passener Agent, Chl* le an"t cago, 14 ia The Best Friend The Northwest Ever Had "The Road That Made the Northwest Famous." LEAVE BUTTE. For St. Paul, East and West, daily ... . E T 8:ooe.u. ARRIVE BUTTE. From St. Paul, East and West, daily ............ 4S . m. From St. Paul, East and West. dail ...........P. :4 Am. FULL Iy FORMATION FRO City Ticket Office, No. 4 North Mate Street, Butte. W.R. MEECH, C. P. and T. A. P)ullman, Dining and Library Car Route to SALT LAKE DENVER KANSAS CITY OMAHA CHICAGO ST. LOVIS ind All Buterm Polnts Short LIae To Colorado, Arizeo and Mexico San rraicisco, Los Asoeles (Ocean or Ra.L) PORTLAND Red All Paeifle oeast Posato ARRIVE. DEPART. No. p .... 6:4op. m.lONo. 8 .... 4:4pm. No. 7....o:45 a. m. No. so....a:ojs a. t Ticket Office 105 N. Main Street Butte, Montana. H. 0. WILSON, GENERAL AGT. Denver & Rio Grando and the Rio Grande Western Travel During Pall and Winter Seasons The journey to the East via Salt Lake City and along the shores of the Grea Salt Lake through beautifal Glenwood. Colorado Springs and Denver is one o uninterrupted delight in winter as wel as in summer. In fact, the fall and winter seasons add but a new grandeur and charsa to the travel scenes and infuse an element of variety end beauty to the unsurpassable wonders along the Rio Grande Western and Denver & Rio Grande lines. Through sleeping and dining car service. Persone ally-conducted weekly excursions. Fog rates or information apply to G. W. FITZGERALD, General Agent. Ticket OM*ce:-4y7 Broadway, Butte, Atchison,Topeka & Santa fe Ry. Co. SANTA PB ROUTe a Trains Daily From Denver to anma City and CM. eago. Also the direct line to Galves* ton, El Paso, City of Mexico and the mlnin eamops of New Miexsco and Ar. sons. For partiulars about REDUCED RATES EAST this summer apply to C. F WARREN, Go. ral Aent ý,. Dooly Block. Salt k l, Uta.