BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
emwed BRrry E.ening, Brcept Sunday.
WDDRESS ALL MAIL TO INTER
MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO.,
as West -Granite Street, Butte, Mont.
Per Year, by mail, in advance......) .So
By Carrier, per month..... ....... .75
Editorial Rooms ......... 428--(3 rings)
Dusinre: Office....... ..4- a ring)
The Butte Inter Mountain has branch
Iffces at Anacbonda, Missonla, Bosenman,
and Livingston, where subscriptions and
advertising rates will be furnished upon
The Inter Mountain can be found at the
fellowing out of-town inas stands-bast
ern News Company, Seattle, Wash..;
Shanks & Smith. Hotel Northern, Seattle,
Wash.; Salt Lake News Stand, Salt Lake,
Utah; Twenty-fourth Street N'ews Stand,
Twenty.fourth Street, Ogden, Utah; liar.
kalorv Bros., Salt Lake, Utah; L. D. Lee,
Pelace Hotel, San Francisco: I'crtland
Hotel. Portland, Ore.; Posto/aice News
Stand. Chicago. Ill.
SATIkI)AY,. AUtitST 8, .,j.
A SURE 'HING IN STOCKS
Very many conervative citizentC all over
the country, itncluling nume'rotus wage
carnicrs, are sptculating inll their mnim|l
with various propnsitions pIreparel to, con
vince peoplec that notw i, the proper time
to speculate in stock;. Stck, arre x
tremely l ,.-pricil. Jh:ut i, certain. Crop
pro p, cts art tuniformly all uInuslually ia
voralhe. N, dispute abhut that. ILvgiti
itatle busitness conlition arc citourpauint.
icp',rt. .a.rc 4n that t, -ptct. 'Whly, theln,
care ,!t the \\.1I .i tr et broker, right itt
their prt. .ti;on, that -t.cks will alv:ianc
purc hase? A.s the c,,lird buy told the
jud,. ihi, askec, hi: wlhere the f.;,thers
on hi. ciat t,<ic frotm. .tird , nly knows.
1) .nu " ant a sure thing? lf ciurse,
tin icr the rumle. a , .al' ant gentlemnian who
lite-'r t.,kiin t!halitce, i iI n t take prutita
fr-:i s.ir,. thei. . butil he rule. arc ln t
aiw , u o'Liert ii dli it I amty ut the inet
ah, lice !y the pruftt, iof their iinlustry
rcan an ,rI,d : to 1 "g:· l ,part," for div'er
t.for I h, , \;, rt i t \ :\ 1 -itrc, t h.1t not
lSartiI ninh u1 rithc r iiu.: ian ilt or a1i
t hic thr , h ,u: t' i r .ict:,'l p ri-.l dur
. .' t : . t : i t' ive . i , r , t .i. Iher ieis
t ,t at , I - ) yt it a:t t
i:ltt-t it i: "k,? 'ty ,t ,k "f co:al
I;,r. i .,a : :la t I.t:,,uh thie inter.
I.a} ... a -t 'k ,, . : in. : ,r ,urt-r :,l
tilt :..:'mly. Tak,: a 11%tr in the satin;;s
te;;r : iut ,f .uy wt-l :.maunagcd biuaking
knttl w i t worry ir xpriencie at
f, ,ii of fear for the reiult, ani you ni:ll
l. ri'r- r in t!:c ,rin.;tiit than .you nut
of 1r y I -1. ,r . u.Iho try t, i,.it the
hi k r- ani! ucket ,h" s at their gune.
FACTS TO KEEP IN MIND
\\ V y c,,.j it:re N itl r',pect to the pilr
pos thi. M:.ayr. ,p spe'titctlar raid upont
w1,:. n, including sonime reputed to be re
al'ectal,le in character, and certainly I it
Ii.,re collnspicuous otieltders agailnst statll
tndt national laws, or even city ordinances
ti.:n himself. It may have 'been his idea
to follow the intent of the commendable
iti,,lution of the alderinen to the best of
ili ability. luint that is improbable. lie
"silt ra.soiably sup. ise that his man
aI~r of enforcing some law would tend to
i-aske law enforcemelnt unpopular aind his
administration as a whole correspondingly
apohpular. Posibly the example given was
designed to make it easier for the official
graflters to collect tribute from vice and
critmi in future. I'erhaps his tnotiut was
that lie might raise furore and dust enough
to detract I,Ul,ic attention from his own
official shortcominigs and wrongdoings.
'I hose facts are plain and not to be lost
sight of in any intelligenlt consideration of
the public interests: The Mayor has
openly and persistently neglected his of.
ficial duties, lie has protected crime for
a consideration unlawfully collected. lIe
has obstructed the conduct of the proper
business of the city by the city council,
by arrogant exercise of rights not con
ferred upon himn by law. And if lie :s
qualified to hold the office pf Mayor of
Butte, then by his own testimony he ap
pears as a perjurer under thdlfederal'laws
in his efforts to secure title' to fandp in
Idaho. At no time has lie nianifested, the
single purpose to perform tIle duties of
the office with respect to thei laws, to his
official oath and to the public interests.
There is no apparent reason for expecta
tion that he will do so in future. lie is
gisinii this city an administration of law
lessness under the pretense of government,
and every decent interest imaginable will
be promoted by having an end to it,
INTEREST IN IRRIGATION
New interest in the irrigation congress
to he held at Ogden next month has been
created by liberal prizes offered by Presi
dent Clark and others for the best ex
hibits of fruits and grains grown within
what is known as the arid region. These
exhibits will stimulate the local individual
interest essential to insure a large gather
ingt. and at the same time will furnish the
hnost convincing arguments with which to
culirt the people of other sections of the
country inl support of irrigation measures
and ecterprise. The limitation of exhibits
to those groswn oil irrilatted land is sui.
perfltious, hecauset i.o better fruits and
grains are priiluca.d ia:ywhecre in the coun
try. and open competition night success
fully advertise the fact swithout danger
.of losing the prises to the tc'ritory for the
developlmlent of which they itre rocltred.
Suimethiig of the wide scope of the
work of the congress, and of its import
ance to the West, is shown in the fnl
lowing comments on proposed features by
the Salt Lake Tribune:
"President Roosevelt's continued active
interest in the congress is a guaranltec that
its deliberations, conclusions and declara
tions will have weight with the alminis
tration, and his determination to request
the presence of a caninet officer is taken
to mean that lie wants to give all piossible
countenance and support to the congress.
"The presence of Chief Ilydrographer
Newell at the congress is assured by his
letter, and his active particilatiition ill his
suggested chairmanship of the srctioll of
the program devoted to the work and
progress of the govertament in atid of irri
gation will be must welcome. lie is the
practical atllan tio whom all must look for
the real work to he done. I is further
sunggestions of persons to le cnlledl ,in fr
ialpers, anI the subjects of those papers
are both nppropri:ate and exce.llent in
thmiancelvcs. The partion or the proceed
ings that Mr. Newell may lhave chargei of
is cert;in to he hath well donie, and to
have tile utmost pos~ible prnctical results.
"The atterlnance of oither ofLicialt whoi
have to) do with weather conditions :lnl
crops, and their active co-operation, is
assured. l)r. Wiley's promised lpaper on
the sugar beet will Ire an attraction, and
the representation promirsed frott the
bureau of forestry will lit very wetlcme.
"Mr. Maxwell, chairmnn of the Na
tional Irrigation association, promiises en
thuiastic support. anld ;itteutance. with a
c:lrload of representatives of thie great
E;Iastern daily newspalpers."
It will Ibe wise e tterprise to insure an
important part in tl, proceedings of this
gathering liy the forettost :ilvutes andit
priottets of irriga;ition in Motitana.
A o()()D TI'IME COMING
•lnt.iam a lt-rad, IIt. '. (. I., which is
Elks. will Ie given its first annual rounlld
tip in I.lutte next week. No other or fur
ther annotllnltti ce t sil dIOtI bl t I ct.sary to
remind the live Itpeople f this cotlutllnttity
that a ptleasa:int duty is to be performted
in the way of hospitality. The numter to
be c-aredI for is ye't tncertainll, blt, whether
great or small, the htest the towna provides
and al l that it has is nothiing too good or
:Every variety of the species known to
lthe ,exprt, oif the ,,wo schol will 1be ot
exhibit 'ii, ictal lin- pur ni s t- igLinteat. or
Iri-lh Ilk. wlhiih has l, ing cit described
by the :authfaritieis as xtil, i t. All work
till ihe donel . iTi hat is khtt,%an in the tiun
\\ritt l raitual :as the l.tit . I rn De).zree.
lThe - 1 ,,, opinion of an IIk, written or
spokt.. i,s Itie .'h -t ierirti :itI- of . 'al:ir;a ter
vta th i l r a i' tc Is ' city (a.-i stt'ire'.
(;AMU I.ING KNO(:KFI) OUT
Molnxtana i, likely VI gain sno e residenls
which she dhes int need from the state
of \VWashington. The supreme court at
a ilymtnpia yesterdlay decided the law to he
C olstitutional which makes g:imbling a
flb,ly in that ,tate. Witl a view to giv
ill the statute tthrugh t..t, a Sipokatne
,h bler plehaded guilty to conductintg a
winor game of chance and was sentenced by
the ,li-trict court to serve a year in the
penlitentiary. The sutpremte Court has or
dered the sentence to he carried out,
which insures his stay in the s' ' for
a time, but miakes it certain th.a. ,ther
mten of his line of -business will seek a
tmnllltlOlWolealth where thle olff'nse is less
While ganmling is not yet legitimitedl
in Montana, the amendment to the laws
making it a mis.,e.tanor instead of a
felony was a step in that direction which,
considered in connection with the tolera
tion and even oflicial protection of the
industry inl some commnuities of the state,
cannot t fail to be recognized as an invita
tionll t more genlerotus hospitality by gentle
men of the cloth who are prompted to
mlove by vigorous prosecution and
stringent laws elsewhere. As happened
with prize -fighting, it may lie found that
the Montanla welcome is too copious and
not quite specific enlough to meet all
Mr. I hinze in the last numbcer of his
Unlited Court and Colpper Company
journal renews his attacks upon thie sol
vency of Mrs. )Daly's estate. The only
applarent menace to to te I)aly estate is
the danger commlllonl to all estates in Monll
tana that some part of it may be ab
stracted by the United Court and Copper
CtOlpany through tihe instrumentality of
dissolute or dishonest judges elected or
controlled in that purpose.
When one takes time to think of all the
different kinds of microbes and germs and
epidemicd reeding things there are that
imperil human life nowadays, one wonders
that there is a doctor left alive to warn
his fellow men of their dangers-and to
invent new ones.
From the best information available,
it looks as though Mr. Schwab fell and
was pushed at about the same time.
Mayor Mullins has changed his mind
three times this week; and yet there are
magazine writers who claim that Butte
has no scenic attractions.
The valued Washington Star errs in as
suming that J. Hamilton Lewis, Honor.
able, will follow Mr. Bryan's example by
studying in Europe. He may be going
to study in Europe, but he is not follow4ng
Mr. Bryan any more in the matter either
of precept or example.
In the matter of the postal department
disorders, Abner McKinley wishes to be
regarded as one of the innocent specta
tors who had friends interested.
Senator Gorman returns home to in
form a cutroup public that he has not
given consideratin to the question of the
personality of a demuocratic candidate for
next year; but other people have and it
may interest him to learn that the con
setnsus of opinion is that Senator Gorman
will not do.
The reasons given by the supreme court
why Judge llarney's findings in the Min.'
nie Ilealy case could not be permitted to
stand are reasons why Judge larney
should cease to ble Judge Ilarney and be.
cme Mr. Hlarney.
E'ven the Great Salt Lake basehall team
:ilappars to have been subjected to the
Moreover, every time the lion. Pat Mul.
lins swears at the aldermen in public he
violates a city ordlilnance.
It is apparent that there are a few
holes ini the bottom of Wall street deep
enough to accomlmodate any stray lambs.
So.me of the editors who have been
claiming that thle Pacific roads always
charge all that the traffic will bear sit
now insisting tlhat the only possible p-.
pIose in organiting the Northern Secufl
ties company was t, increase the rates.
It might have saved some expense if'
Mr. Mullins of Idaho had announced his
intention to reform Ilutte before the new
church builings were starteid.
The Muntana correspondents are meet
ing fierce competition from the bear
stories of Wall street.
At this time it is proper to remark that
Mary Macl.ane's forthclming hook is a
pIroduct of Iloston influence.
Ilcerr lIcbel, socialist, has beeIn given.
$ on,,,o hy an admuirer. Mr. Itehel will
announce the date for divisiin later.
LIBERTY UNDER THE LAW
The Birthright of Every American Citizen
Subject to No Other Interests.
f l)cnver R(eputlican.]
Neither labor nor capital can prosper in
idleness. Ihth must he employed to earn
profits, and anything that hinders the ac
tive employmlent of either is harmful alike
to hoth, because it lessons opportunity.
These are fundamental facts that should
have great influence in the avoidance of
obstructions designed to iluck the wheels
ol industry anid enterprise.
Strikes and lockouts are harmful alike
to lalbor anl capital. blecause they deprive
.both of their earning capacity, and they
shloull never le invoked it any rational
wa;y of settling diftlerences between enl
pliyrs anid employes can lie found.
\\l hen they do happen, however, they
should not lhe permnitted under any cir
cumlltances to interfere with public peace
alI ,god order. It is the duty of the con
stitllted authorities at all times to pro
tect individuals, whether they be laborcrs
or capitalists, in their right to go about
their business without fear or unlawful
The present police ntlthorities of ),. a
ver deserve the highest credit and co -
nmendation for their determined enfor
llent of this principle in the lfahor troubles
which have been unwisely forced upon
sien of our leading industries by profes
sional agitators fromn Idaho and Montana
recently, andl the good exaiImple thus set
sho.uld not lie wasted on the peace of
fivcrs of other places.
I.iberty within the bounds of law is the
birthright of every American citizen.
Everybody who wants to employ his cap
it:al or his skill and strength in any legiti
mate iccupation is entitled to the fullest
Irotection of the law in. so doing, and no
inlividual or organization should be per
mitted to interfere ithll himt in the exer
cisc of that right.
Unadulterated Missouri Democracy.
ISt. I.nuis I;lobe )elmocrat.J
"This is a democratic state," says a
ali.souri paper, "and it will remain demo
'cratic until the last reverberation of G(a
briel's horn echoes and dlis away in her dis
tant hills." This is the favorite Bourbon
attitndc: Missouri is to be eternally dem
ocratic. hence argument is useless, expos
ure futile and boodling immaterial.
Though corruption be piled mountain high,
.lMissouri must forever remain democratic.
A Missouri Bourbon has no peer except
among the mummies of Egypt or in the os
sified man of a sideshow.
Demands of Common Decency.
Judge Ilarney still dispenses justice at
the old stand in spite of the fact that
the .upreme court of the state found
strong reasons for believing that his de
cision in the important Minnie Healy
case was influenced by bribefy. No one
who has followed the evidence believes
that Judge llarney is a fit man to dis
pense justice or maintain respect for
Montana's judiciary. Common decency
demands his resignation.
Cardinal's Tribute to Yellow Journalism.
[Sanl Francisco Call.]
Perhaps the completest summary of the
despicable methods of the yellow journals
of the United States ever given was pro
Imulgated by Cardinal Gibbons, who, on
entering the great conclave at Rome au
thorized the Associated Press to deny any
purported interview with him, at any time,
on any subject, with any person after he
entered Rome. This blow certainly ought
to silence the saffron sheets.
One Good Feature.
A good feature about radium as a cure
for cancer is that no druggist has any
thing "just as good."
Clergymen and Politicians.
The average clergyman knows as much
about politics as the average politician
knows about piety.
JUST BE GLAD.
Oh, heart of mine, we shouldn't
What we missed of calm we couldn't
iHave, you knowl
What we've met of stormy pain,
We can better meet again,
If it blowl
For we know not every morrow,
C'an be sad;
So, forgetting all the sorrow
We have had.
Let us fold away our fears.
And put by our foolish. tears.
And through all the coming years
Just be glad.
-Jltames Whltcomb kleq.., s
CLEAR SURPLUS OF SCRUPLES
Statesmen Who Argue With Bribery
Open the boor to Suspioion.
[New York Times.]
The act of Congressman Baker in re
turning the annual pass sent him by the
li:ltimore & Ohio railroad would have
heen a great deal more impressive if he
had not required a thousand words, more
tr less, in which to define hbi position.
I.ikc the l'layer Queen in "Hamlet," he
'Iith protest too much, me thinks." To
,.i line the pass was eminently proper.
'I, have done so on the grounds that to
.t ,rler and accept it involved a violation
of the Inter-State Commerce act of s8.7,
,s amended, and that self-respect did not
I"rmit him to receive valuable favors for
v, hich lie could render no equivalent ser
vicr. To argue the matter, as a sermon
dlo, s its text, and pointing out inconsis
tencies which are in themselves unimport
i;,t, because the letter reviewed was prob
:,,ly written by a clerk according to his
lIght and under general instructions, was
ti, weaken the moral force of his posi
tion and make his act appear as taking
:i,·'antage of an opportunity'to advertise
himself and make political capital out of
a code of official ethics which conforms
t, the statutes.
Many public men make the mistake of
tlKing a charge of birdshot where what is
in,,ded is a bullet. Mr. Baker is evi
,l.ntly in this category. Brilbery and cor
il,ltion are not matters to be argued.
1 ht. mre one discusses them the more
,,ii rulis the color out of them.
MUNSEY'S PAPER FAILURE
Easier to Lecture on Journalism Than
to Practice It Successfully.
[Detroit Free Press.]
The New York Daily fews is to be
hII at auction August at. Interest
i this announcement centers about
i'e fact that the principal stockholder in
t[II Daily News is Frank A. Munsey, the
, ,gaine publisher. There was a great
t l:ri.sh of trumpets when Mr. Munsey
' :,itned possession of the Daily News
tIi he act out to show New York how a
I ul,iaper ought to be edited. The task
.,, mted so trivial that lie straightway
fnI,,,ht the Washington Times, and sub
t .lntly acquired possession of the Bos
tiin Journal. Mr. Munsey's operations
St:I, so deep an impression on the faculty
SYale university that he was invited to
t.Iliver a course of lectures on "Journal
t.,i" to the students, notwithstanding the
i.ct that ,Mr. Munscy had not acquired
ffc.h knowledge about journalism himself.
I h,- Daily News has not been a success,
;,.,I none of Mr. Munsey's other newspa
IpL.r ventures has proved profitable. 'Mr.
\ltnsey made a great commercial success
,-lit of Munsey's Magazine. It was the pio
neer io-cent magazine, and was well pritlt
.! and popularly illustrated: but publish
ing a newspaper is what our French friends
,all another pair of sleeves. If Mr. Mun
aty has achieved indifferent success as a
newslpaper publisher, he is not the first
fmillionaire to discover that a newspaper
i, ai; inscrutable piece of property.
Karageorgevitch in English Eyes.
The situation of Karageorgevitch is,
imoraly speaking, as bad as it can be. and
its legality is more than doubtful. lie is
the receiver of stolen goods. If he had
no fore-knowledge of a massacre, he knew
of the conspiracy, and whether he did or
;ot, he is an accomplice after the fact.
- The faction that brought hint back had
b., power to reinstate, by proclamation or
otherwise. the radical i.e.. nationalist and
Russophilet skuptschina which Alexander
had an unquestionable right to dissolve.
It is true that he tired out the patience
of the Belgrade politicians and the cafe
bunting officers by his frequent changes
of the constitution, and that whenever he
mlae an alteration he talked like a despot.
I'ople generally sooner forget tyrannical
acts than despotic words.
Myths of the Stock Market.
i New York Evening Post.]
\Wall street, we are told, is, above all
thi ngs, hardheaded. There calculation
'rles, and leaves no place for sentimen
talismn, much less for superstition. But
o, gross a "vulgar error" is the foregoing
that it requires the attention of a new Sir
I homas Browne. Far from being skeptical
and self-sufficient, Wall street is a very
nIet of peculiar superstitions. It has a
truly imediaval tendency to explain all
phenomena, not as workings of natural
law, but as the result of the direct inter
position of vague personalities. In good
tines this mythology is generally mono
thelistic, presupposing the beneficent work
ing of a single deity; In bad times it Is
poltheistic, imagining the maleficent ac
tivities of a host of diabolical powers.
[Detroit Free Press.]
Richard--Are those good apples on your
Robert-We don't know: our neighbors'
two boys never let any of them get ripe.
Fifs the Requirement.
[New York Weekly.]
Moldy Mike-Dis yecr paper says th'er
secret of aristercratic appearance is the
repose of manner.
\Wearie William-Dat's sue.
Time's Slower Stages.
Muggina-Men live faster than women.
luggins-That's right. 'My wife and I
le tile same age when we were married.
-. ...... h,. has. nlv trned ;o.
is not to be compared
Swith Spider Leg which
has been subected to the
repulsive hand-rolling pro
ceu and which is made from
second picking, the flavor of
which is spoiled in producing style.
The fine flavor of a te is gown
into it, not put in by handling. In
this te its preserved not spoiled.
n rw.,nco 280 Cups to Pound !r'YIUS
PEOPLE WE MEET
Ella Knowles Haskell, who has returned
'from St. Anthony, Idaho, where she spent
several days on law business, is favorably
impressed with the agricultural resources
of the neighboring state.
"With plenty of water almost anything
that grows can be raised over there," said
she. "I was surprised to see what the
farmers and orchardists are doing. The
country is only fit for jack rabbits without
irrigation, but irrigation turns it into a
"The sugar beet industry is forging to
the front in Idaho. A mammoth refinery
is being built in the section of the state
I visited, and the ranchers are going into
the culture of sugar beets on a large scale.
"There appears to be quite a boom on
around Twin Falls. The construction of
the large canals calculated to redeem ex
tensive tracts of land has attracted many
settlers into that section."
Senator Sherlock of Jefferson county,
who was in Butte last evening, said there
was no small amount of interest over his
way in the mining operations that Salt
Lake parties are contemplating near
They have acquired nearly soo mining
claims just across the valley from the
Minah mine. An expert recently exam
ined the properties and is said to have
made a very favorable report.. He found
in effect there are better indications of ex
tensive copper leads than in any place he
has seen outside of the Butte district.
"If the Salt Lake people go ahead and
develop the mines, as we hear they intend
to, we may give you another Butte in
Jefferson county," sa;d the state senator.
J. W. Pewters, after spending a few
weeks here, went to Helena this morning.
'Miss Florence Rinker of Mbinneapolis,
who came to Butte in June to act as one of
the bridesmaids at the McGill-Shores
wedding, has gone to Minneapolis on a
IM. T)onahoe."formerly manager of the
B., A. & P., is here from San Francisco.
John W. McG(hee. Sr., one of the pio
neers of the West, is here on a visit from
his home in Walla Walla, Wash.
George H. Sampson of New York city,
vice president of the Rand Drill com
pany, is in Butte inspecting the business
of the local agency for his company.
Joseph Vogler, deputy clerk of the dis
trict court, has gone to St. Paul on a
'Richard Ajassa departed last evening
for San Jose, Cal., where he was called by
the illness and death of his brother, James,
who succumnled to typhoid fever.
,F. H. Negley, the Whitehall druggist, is
Dell Alderson. who presides over the
destinies of the livingston Lost, is renew
ing Butte acquaintances. lie says that
Livingston is as lively as ever and that
park travel is about up to the average.
Isaac I. Heilbronner and Mrs. Heilliron
sier were among those who went to Salt
l.ake on the excursion.
D. W. Brunton, the well known con
sulting engineer who was here for sev
eral weeks during the trial of the Nip
per case, left this afternoon for his home
in Denver. a
J. II. Johnson, trainmaster of the Rocky
Mountain division of the Northern Pa
cific. is here from Missoula.
C. R. Murdoch, who is conducting min
ing operations in the vicinity of Bear
Gulch, Park county, is at the Thornton.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Sandahl have re
turned to Butte after an eight months'
tour of the United States.
Scalpemn--I tell you money is awful
tight. I took a big lot of stocks into the
'Steenth National to raise money on 'em,
anld they w.uhldn't ,lt me have a dollar.
I.ambkill -'Why didn't you sell the
stocks inqt.tad ?
Scalpem-llecause I couldn't.
He Wanted the Shoes.
"Here, waiter t" said 'Mr. Meddergrass
to the attendant in the city cafe where
he was breakfasting. "I see you got some
'fried soles' on this here bill-o'-fare. Bring
'cia on. I think them was the uppers I
got fer griddlecakes a minute ago."
Pleasant Old Gentleman-Have you
lived Bete all your life, my little man?
Arthur (age six)-Not yet.
Little Surprise for Them.
Si-Whadjer diggin' there fur, Hi?
'Hi-Why, how ye talkf Can't ye see
I'm makin' mounds for my summer board
ers to discover things in?
Pressing It Home.
"Are marriages made in heaven, manr
ma?" asked little Tessie.
"Some of them are, dear."
"Where was yours made, mamma ?"
Experience Best Teacher.
Fathers who warn their boys of the dan
gers of fireworks should pause to reflect
that the boys must have experience upon
which to base such warnings to their own
A Dressing Up All Around.
'Good roads are to a community what
good clothes are to a man.
In disposIgs of new pianos we take
old organs and pianos n exchange as
part payment. After being thoroughly
overhauled these organs and pianos
will give nearly the same estistfaties
as new ones do.
We have about so second.hand san
slightly used Irgans that we are sell
lug from $ls.oo up. Six slightly used
a Vose Piano.......$450o oo $3 5 0
• Howard Piano.... jso oo ag oo0
a Howard Piano.... Soo 0oo soo o
a Willard Piano..... So0 o tyJ o0
a Willard .Piano.... Soo o oo 00oo
a Kingsbury Piano.. 8l* oo ale oo
We Seul n ay Trms of ayni
MONTANA MUSIC CO.
119 N. Main Street
Our business hav
ing grown to such
magnitude we are
forced to buy one of
the largest Cash Reg
isters made by the Na
tional Cash Register
We now have the
new one installed and
will dispose of the old
one, which is in perfect
We offer a great
bargain as to price and
Write or Call
PAXSON & ROCKEFELLER
Red Cross Drug Store.
24 Woest Park Stroot, - Butte
125 C. Park, Phone 85
Butte's New Amusement House at Pop
ular Prices, Dick P. Sutton, Manager.
Grand opening Monday, August 3, at a
p. m. Big Bill of Refined Vaudeville.
The Girl Dosco; Manchester & Jen.
nings Little Olga, Queen of Song; Lloyd
Brothers; Three Mallards.
Continuous performances from a:3o to
S:Jo, and from 8 to is. Admission, so
cents. Up-to-date acts by eastern favorites.
Butte Concert Hall
High Class Vaudeville Art
ists. Finest wines, liquors
and cigars. Change of
bill each week.
G. V. H. SHAVER, Mgr.
ST B. Park Street
21 South NMontana Street
uARPa N ER. ,OUSEoUILDER sat
seae BBsNG Mows estimates aM1
est-elas work guaranteed.
ADVERTISE YvOUR WANTS
IN THE INTER MOUNTAIt
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