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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, September 01, 1903, Image 6

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ALL IN READINESS
FOR LABOR DAY
MANY UNIONS WILL JOIN IN MAKING
THE BIG PARADE A
SUCCESS.
SPEAKING AT THE GARDENS
Great Industrial Procession Will Start
Promptly at 9:30
O'Clock.
The joint committee from the Silver
Bow Trades and Labor assemlly and the
Building Trntdes council has completed
the arrangements for the Labor day cele
bration to be held in Butte next Monday.
The parade will start at a:jo a;dl the
various unions that purpose marching are
requested to assemllle plromptly alt 9
o'clock.
The festivities will be held at Colnri
bin Gardens, beginning at :.;o o'clock.
Games, athletic contests and other amuse
ments will be on the program.
There are three prizes olTered for the
best appearing unliolns in the parade. I lie
first will le a lot in the Empire adtlition
valued ait $15i, donated by the 'Ihompsol, n
Investmintt company. The second will lie
$5o in cash and the third will lihe $"5 in
cash.
The Itoston & Montana hand will It.a
the procession, and the order of march
will be na follows:
First Iivisi.n ( Itrks' l'rote tive t'r.iln,
Typgtralphicl U nion, Stenigral her-r; 'It le.
phone (irls, s Womenl's I'rotective Pt'ilon, Itotel
and tistairanit I'Employes, I.:lutaltry \\Vorkir-,
Btarbers, Tailors, S ihoemaker, Itt'chers,
Bakers litrtendecrs, ( igai aktrs iind J'r.s
men's L'noin.
Second Itivision-.Miachinists, .1ineri , EIn
pineder, Miill and Sni.mthermetn Itlicktiniuths andl
Illpcrs, I I'rechoers,. Moublhrr, Itldermaker-,
Brewers. and hler mrlvritcs nl rotl,' ti nion.
Third tivi .iin tainters and I tetorators,,
Workingmen ll' nih,, Itlaildng L.nab.rcr, c(ar
pOnterr, I'lnumbitri . Itrick hlyer'. IIehct ricral
Workers, 'Iin iand Shcet Irtn \\.',rklrs'., I'lat
terts. ler. ;ilm-te'r' ani Stabllltlem 's I'ni 'n.
'illini (I'llricen, business agent of the
Carpenters uiion will marshal the piarade.
lle will lie assisted by Js~l,lph C'orby of
the Engineers' union, Ge(;orge Ilaily of
the 'aiintrs' and D)ecorators' union, and
IMack lIenltricks of the 'Teamsters' union.
The spea:iking u ill begin at :30 o'clock
at the tiardlens.
WAITERS STRIKE A FAILURE
Great Majority of Employes in Chicago
Remain at Work.
liv A ,SOtI IA li t. )il SS.
('hicago.n, Ill.. Sept. I.-The attempt of
President Callahan of the lHotel and RHes
taurant Emplloyes' International alliance
to cause a walkout of all members of the
union who are at work in the restaurants
of this city, has met wilt complete failure.
A few men left their places but the
great majority refused.
President Callahan announced Saturday
that all members of the union who refused
to leave work by Tuesday night would lbe
expelled from the union.
If this threat is carried out thli local
organization will blie left with a comparia
tivily few members.
TELEGRAPHERS WIN POINT
Illinois Central Railroad Company Grants
Demands.
PvI AM 'i IA lll i'it ..
('hici a , Sept. I.- Negotiatioiins which
have Ii.ll Inding silnce May;l I I itt einU
the Illinois Central railway aol the ttilc
grahttrs were concluded last niglht.
"I he demands of the telegraphers, .light
ly mh lidi , were granted.
t he ll. tile taken t o effect the sr tle
trent wai nec-eslary leeau'se of thl fa.t
that the schedules of the 1.o0 iitllterent
operatoirs had to te cnsii lriie individually.
"The concessions consists oif greatly rc
duceId houtrs and atn antual icrease in the
pay roll amountitng to tmore than $1i0,olo.,
The average itcrease in the salaries is
t5 per eunt.
FOR A SIX - HOUR SHIFT
Iron and Steel Workers Consider Shorter
Day Plan.
ii AS-oiIAi lD Ir h , rli .i
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. I.-The result of
the convention yesterday of thle sheet mill.
lodge of the Anialganmated Association of
Iron. Steel, and Tin Workers, probalbly
will bring about a decision that the i en
work turns of six hours each, instead
of eight, as at present, and the output
be the same for every turn.
This solution of the detplorable con.
ditinn of the sheet steel trade is thought
to be sulticient to bring about the desircd
effect.
A vote will be taklen on the matter.
WORK BEGINS IN THE MILLS
Twenty-five Thousand Hands Resume
Operations in New England.
lBoston, Sept. t.-T--'There was a general
resulption of work yesterday ill the nu
erorlis mills of the American Woolen
millb throughout New Englandl, which have
been shut down from one to two w.sks.
Upwardo of 25,0 l hains participated in
the vacation. Cotton mills also in various
sectionsi resuted aiftr period: of il ieness
owing toI the cotton situation.
GREAT STRIKE IS ORDERED
Milhnen in the Telluride District Are
Called Out.
Trlluride, Colo., Sept. t.--Notices were
posted yesterday calling on all millnen in
Telluride to stop work ,t once,
This is the result of the refusal of the
mill ma n.ragers to councede an eight- hur
day with some seduction in pay.
'The miners of the district had already
been notified to strike in all mills of Du
RELEASED ON BIG BAIL
Samuel Parks, Convicted Walking Dele
gate, Gets New Trial.
New York, Sept, I.-Justice Sew:ll, of
the supremie court, has signed an o'der
granting a certificate of reasonable doubtt
in the cae of Samuel Parks, the walking
delegate, who is now in Sing Sing, having
been convicted on a charge of extortion.
peuding appeal proceedings and ordered his
release in $to,ool bail.
Vark countty ofters a reward of five
hundred dollars for the arrest and eon
viclion of piarty or parties dynatnitini
bridge jest east of liviagston, Sunday,
Auttust
MINERS ARE GOING SOUTH
Restriction of Production in Pennsyl
vania Drives Men Away.
nv ASSOCIATED PRESS.
New York, Sept. r.-The decision of
the coal companies in this vicinity to
restrict the production of anthracite and,
as a consequence, to suspend work for a
time, will result, says a dispatch from
Pottsville, 'Pa., in the departure of
thousands of miners to the south. One
company has engaged ,0ooo for its opera
tions at Thurber, Tex., and many other
Southern concerns are following suit.
HOW'S THISI
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by hlall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CIIENIEY & CO., Props.,Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions, and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholeale Druggists,
Toledo, O.
Walding, Kinnnn & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, ().
liall's (atarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the Ilood and utl cous
surfaces of the systell. Price, 75C per
boltie. Sold by all druggists. Testimon
ials free.
Iiall's iF:amily lills are the best.
NEW ROAD FOR THE WEST
Washington Capitalists Heavily In
terested in the Line.
Spokane, Sept. i.-A 6o-mile electric
line to rni from Spokane via Newman
:lke to anthdrlnm, then looping back to
Coeur d'Alene City antd I.ilberty lake, with
a spur to Steamboat landing, on the I'en.l
d'rdrelle river, ainu a btranch to llarri
son, is propnosed. ;,sterni capital in be
hind the enterprise. James Edwards, a
civil engineer forimerly with the Northern
Pacific, in prepanring data to be submlitted
to the protlmoters, who are expected hene
in about two weeks.
The general route for the proposed line
in as follows: I.eginning at Spokane and
running alonlrg the north bank of the Sio
kalne river eastward, alonig the foothills,
passing within atboutt one and one-half
miles of Newman lake and on to Hath
ldrumt, then to Ilaythdn lake, to Coertl
d'Alene ity and back to Spokane on the
south side of the river, touching ILiberty
lake. From tihe line a spur is pilanned to
run to Steamboat landling. It is also pro
poscd to run the line along the shore ,f
.ake Cocur di'Alene to a coltnnectiotn with
the (). R. & N. at I larrison.
Mr. Edwardls dteclined to state what
financial inlterests are bechind the pIroipsed
rtad. lie said that so far the matter is
simply Ieitli investigated. lie says that if
the resulit of the inve.tigation are satis
factory the coipuany will be incorptrateur
and arralige to .start C(lonstructin at an
early date.
There is said to be a rich agricultutli
and timber country which would he
reached by the road. It is claimed that
near N ewmalln lake there are :.ootl,ooi.co,
feet of fine timber which couhtl be handled
for Spokane mills 'ier the proposed lihne.
The imatter of develotling water iowcr to
plrodtece electric ceitrgiy is also bteing in
vestigated. Mr. Edwards says it is pos,
sihle to developh the niecessary iower al
most any place allonig the Spl,ikanie river
between here and Post Falls.
HARRY HAMILTON PROMOTED
Great falls Railroad Man Becomes Resi
dent Engineer.
Hlarry llamilton If Great Falls has lbeen
appointed residtlit engineer of the Mon
taina division of the (t.et Northern, with
leadquiarters at linvire. Ifh succeeds I1.
RIt. McNeill, resigtned. Ihe will have charte
not only of the engineieriing work on the
main line in Monto:na, but will be actinlg
chief engineer of the lMontana Central.
AMr. Ilamilton has madle his home at
(;reat Flls about four years and is a
popular member of the ldlge of Elks there.
lhi was the enaeinecr in charge of the con
struction of the Portape Cut-off of tlth:
Montana tCentral, which was coinpleted
abo;utt a year ago.
Later lie had charge of construction oit
the stainardizing of the old Great Falls
& ()naha road, now the Montana & Great
Northern.
'lThis duty also included supervising the
work of contstructing the two large bridges
and the several revi sios of the line.
FIRST AUTOMOBILE FUNERAL
Corpse of Man Carried to Grave in
Horseless Carriage.
Denver, Sept. i.-T''he first automobile
funeral to take place in Denver wound its
way out to Riverside cemetery from Ilor
tan's undertaking rooms yesterday with the
body of Fred Wildl. the mechanic and en
gineer, who was found dead in his roomt
at 1713 Chamipa street.
The automobiles were occupied by a
nunmber of stationary engineers, friends
of W\ild's, who took this way of paying a
tribute to their old comtrade. There were
six large machines in the procession, and
each one was occupied fby four or more
friends of the dead man. There were also
two carriages besides the hearse, the first
occupied by W\ild's divorced girl-wife,
dressed in deepest mourning and holding
a black-bordered handkerchief to her red
swollen eyes, and the second by the wife
and famnily of Charles H. \\Weeks, the man
who found the body.
As the odd cortege wound through the
streets it was followed by the curious
glances of pedestrains, and lmade the sub
ject of comllent of all the people it passed
fromt Denver to Riverside. The hearse
moved slowly ahead, followed by the two
carriages with their regular white horses.
Then camlle the automobiles, pufting
slowly alonig, their occupants wearilng
Iands of crape uponl their sleeves.
NON-SMOKERS HEALTHIER
"There is an easy way, if you are i cigarctte
smnoker, to tell whether or not the habit in
jures you," said it a physician. "l)o you feel,
after snotlking, a languor, a sinking and a great
depression? I)o you feel melancholy, htope.
less, iseatk? If you do, you should abandon
smoklting at once.
"The tendlency of tobacco is to weaken the
actio of the heart. liut in very itrong, rohtst
persons this weakening effect is very slight;
it is not felt at all, : tld these persons tobacco
cannot be said to injure. hlut in persons
whose hearits anld constituition are frail the
effect is tlrongly felt, the symptoms being
those that I have just described, and nuch
persons ought not to smoke."
This specialist has tabluated the records of
all the smokingil and non smoking medical stu
dents of his acquaintane for a period of nine
years. lie has found that the smokers are
Shlrter In stature than the nuon.mlolkers alnd
that they do not develop as well. InI the
course of four years non.slmokers gain .4 per
cent more in height and ad per cent more in
chest girth than the smokers. The former, too,
are quicker than the latter, They learn
quicker, ',walk qulicker-excel it thie speCed of
all the physical and mental acts,.-Philudelphia
Ilquirer.
COMMISSION WILL
SIT SEPTEMBER 3
ALASKAN BOUNDARY IS THE DELI
CATE TOPIC TO BE TAKEN
UP NOW.
FAMILIAR WITH THE FACTS
Each Member of the Commission Is
Familiar With What Is to
Be Decided.
London, Sept. .--Secretary of War
Elihu Root, ex-Secretary of the State
John Foster, Ilannis Taylor and Judge
John MI. Dickinson arrived at Liverpool
on the Celtic today for the meetings of
the Alaskan boundary commission, i which
will open in London September 5.
They were received at liverpool by Mr.
Pethrick on behalf of the American em
bassy.. The party came directly to Lon
don and on their arrival here were met
by Secretary Carter of the United States
embassy.
Mr. Root registered at the Hyde Park
hotel, while the other memblrs of the
party established themselves at the Carl
ton hotel. The Canadlian commissioners
also are here. United States Ambassador
Choate has arranged to give a dinner in
hot',wr of Secretary Root, at which all the
American and British representatives will
be present.
Familiar With Factq.
T'he commissioners are already familiar
with the facts of the case which were
filed several months ago. At the first
meeting of the commissioners next "Thurs
day the Amerieans and (anadians will
submit their briefs, which will be a con
densation of the facts and arguments re
garling the interptretatioln of the treaty.
The co(nmIissiomn will then announce the
day on which the oral arguments will be
heard.
The documents have not yet been made
public, but the Associated P'ress corre
slpollndent learns that the whole conltroversy
cenlters upllon Canada's effort to acquire an
iutlet to the sfee It is known atuthori
tatively that the Can:adian agent asserts
that under the Russo-lIritish treaty of 18a5,
the line properly crosses nuterous inlets.
including the headwaters of the I.ynn
canal. The contentoin seems to he that
the inlets less than six miles wide situated
in the dlisputed region belong to Canada.
Uncle Sam Opposes.
United States Counsel Foster vigorously
opposes this view, holding that the treaty
clearly plances the line Jo miles inland,
following the sinuosity of the coast5 thus
separating Canada from all the arms of
the ocean and puttitlg Plorcupine creek and
the gold district under American jurisdic
tion.
'The American representatives are con
fident that their pIsition is unassailable.
The commissioners expect that the com
plete consideration of the entire case will
take less than two months and that even
should the commission fail to render a
majority award, the facts will be clearly
established. 'This will lead to an easier
settlement ill the future.
Secretary Root intends to take advant
age of the recess between the filings of the
briefs and the oral argumnts to witness the
British army maneuvers.
UNIQUE MACHINE
The wear and tear on the telegraph
operator's nerves are said to bIe particular
ly severe on account of the great number
of signals which he ,.ust send in the
cour.te of a few hours' work, and also be
cause of the great rapidity with which
he must work. As is well known, the
various signals are made by a combination
of the dot and dash, the letter "p," for
instance. requiring five clots, and the letter
"b" a lash and three dots. VWith the tele
graph key now in use, in sending the five
dcots indicating a "p" the operator must
depress and release his key five times,
and thus it is estimated that in the course
of sending messages, inl the ordinary pur
suit of his work, the operator is compelled
to make i8o.olo depressions and the same
nulmber of relaxations in the course of
eight hours' work, during which time he
would send about Snoo words. It will
readily be seen that the work is exceed
ingly trying on the nerves. Much of
this labor has been avoided by the use of
a new invention, recently patented by Ho
race G. Martin. It is about the size of
the Morse relay, and is known is tle
"auto-plex." It has one lever whidh
works from the side, there being a con
tact point at each side. As long as the
lever is held at one side the automatic
mechanism is set in motion and the dots
are sent out one after the other. Upon
shifting the lever to the other side the
(lash mnechanism is set in motion and the
dashes will be repeated indefinitely if de
sired. With this device a word which
requires 3a movements is sent with za,
and it is estimated that the operator's
work is reduced two-thirds.-Scientific
American.
Advantages to the New Generation.
He-Yes. I suppo..' it was awfully good
of the "governor' to leave me this place,
but 1 don't care for it. He was too prac
tical a mian to have really good taste.
She-Still, you ought to be glad to
have a place like this to rest in after
your father's labors-Brooklyn Life.
AIDERTISED LETTERS
Letters advertised at Iutte, Mont., for week
ending August li, 19u3:
A.
Emil Anderson. Hugh Anderson, Mrs. J. ItR.
Acultt, 14, t. Anderson, W. W. Abernethy.
B.
In:lgage Master C. & N. W. Railway, hluw.
den's Sunrise Magazine (2), Mr. and Mrs.
icrtryma,, Mrs. Alicia Black, hartley Burns,
Miss lIcssie J. Bossuot, Charles Bone, Conrad
iecker. C. F. iBluett, E. A. Hush, Miss Enmma
Itlist, Mrs. E. BI. Burns, Frank Itetz, G. A.
Ituoch, Ilenry Bryd, It. Bishop, Mirs. K. S.
Ilattig.ri, Miss Katie Ilrennan, J, M. Brown,
Jcseph Beret, Miss Lucille Boomer, Martin E.
Burke, Miss Rose Bennett, Sidney S. Black,
Samuel Beards, S. C. Beebe, William S. Bell,
W. If. Beckwith, Mr. and Mrs. \Vall Uillings,
William Bradley. "'V
Antoni Caprano, Mrs. Andy A. Conway, Mrs.
Anna Cnllett, Mr. Cox, Mirs. Agusta Carvin,
Mis. Angnes Cameran, Cony Christie, Edward
Collins t(), Mrs. Emily Clark, Frank Conally,
George Cailct, Miss Gertrude Carter, Mr. and
Mrs. George W, Coplin, Miss Germaine
Claudin, Kit Chinn, Mrs. K. C. Carpenter, J.
A. Ctnan, J. Carl, James W. Carter, Mrs,
.Janes Clark, Jamep Constantelos, Jack Collins,
Joseph Connell, Mrs, Lillie Charles, M. F.
Carr, Miss May Cannan, Miss Rose Lullen,
Mrs, R. . Crosley, S. N. Casanegra, William
Cook.
D.
Mrs. A. A. Detrich, Miss Agnes Doty, Mrs,
Darrell, Constant DeKempe, Mrs. Dr. F. E.
Donaldson, Henry F. Davis, Miss Halel
Dougherty, Jack Dee, Louis Dupuis, Moses
John Daly.
E.
,f. A. Egan, Mrs. A. E. Edlow, P. M.
Evans, Patrick Early, Mr. Fort, C. J. Field,
Ernst Fledeau, Mfrs. George Fox, Joe Faller,
James O. Flannigan, John A. Forsha, Mrs. M.
C. Folliard, Michael Frawley, P. Fleming, O.
A. Farrington, William Foster, Ed Foster.
G.
C. F. Gilbert, F. A. Gobel, F. L. Gray, J.
A. Golden, Mrs. J. W. Gregg (2), M. Green,
P'atrick Gainer, U. G. Gibson, W. J. Guthrie.
II.
Miss Anna lnarrington, A. llaidson, Mrs.
Ileadmark, Mrs. Itert llickman, Miss Bertha
Harris, Elizabeth flictata, Frank T. Hastings,
(;eorge II. lHunter, George Hackett, Henry
HIagner, James IIaslet, Jim Hayes, Joseph
Hfagerty, l)r. J. T. IIains, Jim Hunter, James
Hicks (a), Miss Mary lolm, Miss May Hens.
ler, Mrs. Paul Ilyne, Peter Ilagenbaugh, Rich
ard Hlumphries, Miss Sarah Hewett, Thomas
Harrington, T. WV. Hall, Thomas Harris, Mrs.
W. G. Howell, Mrs. Winnie Hill.
iMrs. Mary E. lies.
J.
Mrs. Anna Johnson, Mfr. B. F. Johnson,
Fernand Jalbert, Mrs. Frankie Jennison, Gust
Janni, I. Johnson, M. Jordan, Miss Nellie
Jerome, Oscar Johnson, R. V. James, T. J.
Jcans, William U. Jackson, WV. A. Jackson.
K.
A. F. Kelmeler, Alma Kjornne, Mliss Eliza.
beth Keith, Mliss Elisabeth Keetalep, Erkt
herkelo, Mrs. Frank Kieley, Rleston Knicker
bcker, Hleinrich Kreinnert, lHenry Kevare,
John 'P. Kelly (3), Mrs. Mlary Keiser, William
Krashovetz, Max Kane, (lli Keranen, Patrick
Kearn Co., Pete Kelly.
L.
Mrs. A. Leary., 'harls II. l.ighthale, Den.
nis l.ynch, Frank Ieedone, II. C. Lee, Miss
Ililna Lilen, John I.argart, Melbern T.
l.ewis, Max L.evin, Simon Loy, T. E. Latimer,
\V. B. Land.
M.
Montana Mlining Co., Itell Minick, Miss Bier
nice Miles, Mrs. C. A. Martin, George Ed
Miller, Dr. Jesse O. lichael, James Madison
(a), J. J. Maloney, Mrs. Mary Meloney, Nellie
Mortarty, Mrs. S. 1. Mlorden, Mrs. badie Nor.
ris, Williaml A. Martin, Mrs. R. E. A. Miller.
Alc.
Mr. McCarty, Robert McCabe, Albert Me.
('lenan, William McCarthy, Paul McCanna, D.
R MacDonald, I4. C. McDonald, Charley Mc
F:adden, J. R. McGrath, Miss Mary McGuin.
ness, Miss Sadie Mcl.ean.
N.
Miss Annie Nason, G. L. Nason.
0.
Charles o(lhohn, Mrs. Mary J. O'Kane, 'nat
O'Neil, Tint ()'Neill, Sidney Owen.
I,.
A. If. PIetersen, G(;y MA. 'crham, Hlarry T.
'Paul, lerman l'aatsala, J. M. lPeterson, Leon
'ritter (1). Miss Maria l'alma, Dr. T. t11.
l'leasants, Miss Emma I'roulx,
R.
MIr. Richards, Mrs. Randall, C. Rosen, fMrs.
'. W. Reed, John Robertson, Mrs. Jennette
Rogers, Miss .ottie Rice, Mae Rogers, hirs.
M. lRuhten, Mrs. Maggie Robins, I'. t). Ryan,
S. E. Rleber, Theodore Robinson, Miss Violet
Itheim.
S.
Sechlyler Colfax Canton I. (). O. F., Silver
Iliw I.o.dge, No. 41, K. of P'., Mrs. Alfred Sea.
dorf, Charles Smith. Miss Creston Stafford,
('lharles T. Snedaker, Miss Etta Sharp, 'Miss
Elsie Stanley, Fred C. Smith, .Mrs. F. I'.
Stauffer, Fred Seadorf, Frank A. Schunck, II.
(;. Smith. John Sargenson, Mrs. Jennie Steven.
son, Jesse N. Skinner (3), John K. Spears,
l.loyd D. Smith, Mrs. Michael Sullivan, Mirs.
I. Sadie Slater, .Miss Marguerite Stewart,
Miss Marie St. Clair, Mrs. N. E. Stone,
'Thomas Shea, T. Ii. Stephens, W. L. Stan
field, N. II. C. Smith.
T.
Miss Lizzie Thompson, C. T. Taylor, Thomp.
son Construction C'o., A. R. Tosnun, A. L.
Tilfordl, Mrs. E. E. Toole, George Tunis, Mrs.
John Thiunmas. Jsohn F. Toms, Mrs. John
l'hompso.,n, Miss Verna Thomnberg.
Rev. John Vail.
W.
Willey Canton 1. O. (0. F., Western Wagon
& Transfer Co., Charles I.. Woods, K. Wes
ton, Mrs. Edward Wilcox, Miss Eva Williams,
Ernest W\illiams. Frank S. W\hedon, John
Walters, J. 14. Winter, Jerry Williams, Maggie
Walsh, M. \\'attson. R. . Whitehead, W. J.
Walsh. GEORGE W. IRVIN, 1'. M.
YELLEK DOCTORS
Sure All ehronic Dieases of
Ron sad Womens
N. e Corner Broadway and
Montana Streets.
Butte, Mont.
Capital.........$SioooeO..
Under state supervision. Five per
cent interest, payable quarterly, paid
on deposits.
Money to Loan on
Real Estate
1. AUG. HEIN7E.........Prelsdent
A. L. CI .ItENTS............Cashier
DALY
BANK AND TRUST
COMPANY
OF BUTTE
Established S88a. Incorporated post,
Capital.. .$100,000.0)
General
Banking Business
OHN D. RYAN...........President
OHN R. TOOLE ,,. Vice-Prcsident
C. SWINBORNE.......... Cashier
R. A. KUNKEL....Assistant Cashier
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 Unites. States
and Europe.
Special attention given to collee.
tions.
ALEX J. JOHNSTON,
Cashier.
The First National Bank
Of Butt.
C(etablished trat.)
Capital * * $200,000.00
GENBRAL BANKING
Drafts drawn on all principal cities ,f
the world and letters of credit issued
ANDREW J. DAVIS.......Preslent
JAMES A. TALBOTT..... VicePres
B. B. WEIRICK ............Cashier
J. S. DUT.ON.....Assistant Cashier
STATE SAVINGS BANK
John A. Creighton..........President
G. W. Stapleton........Vice.President
T. M. Hodens...............Cashier
J. O. Hodgens.......Assistant Cuashie:
R. B. Nuckols.......Assistant Cuashbi
Under state supervision end juriddle.
tion. Interest paid on deposits.
Sells exchange available in all the
principal cities of the United States
and Europe. Collections promptly at.
tended to. Transact a general banking
business.
Directors: J. A. Creighton, Omahab;
C. W. Stapleton, A. H. B.rret, r. D.
Levitt, S. V. Kemper, T. U. Hodgtnes
J. O. odsens.
Corner Main and Park Streets, Butte.
C. R. Leonard, Pres. T. R. Hinds, V. Pres.
Fayette Harrington, Cashier.
Silver Bow National Bank
CAPITAL, 8100,000.03
This bank solicits accounts, offers
prompt and careful attention to business of
customers. Collections promptly attendei
to and remitted for on day of collections.
Sell foreign and domestic exchange, trans.
acts a general banking business, pay in.
terest on the deposits.
Directors--Charles R. Leonard, P. Aug.
Heinre S. Marchesseau, r. Balmforth. R
A. Louis, C. W. Newton, T. R. Hinds, Joho
MacGinniss, Fayette Harrington.
NORTH COAST LIMITED
SObservation Cars
Electric Lighted
04 Steam Heated
BUTTB SCHEDULB
WESTBOUND.
No. s-North Coast
N Limited ........ pls p.m. igs as.
.o, g-B u r Jinget.
o. >g-T- " " ........ |:. P'.
peus........ It p a.e. ........
EASTBOUND.
Taise I ARRIVE DEPART.
No. a-North Coast
imited...... s Lee, st
trail open at
lton fl puns arn
Na .` B U r Uingteo
NO - -tter Root n .
No. l.l . C... s349 p. ........
Express.... p........ . mt Ia
Daily except Sunday.
N. I --srthti .oot Loimited from att.e
Selde coast to St. Pauls, > uth . ad pripjd
E.8otern points.
No. 5 -Burlinl an Express, from tsue
City end g, allB . " r. , M.l o.nt, an stll N.
sen . tWhle to ridns en. all B. & Mi.]
pnts.
for isou, Haiton all nteredat
points.
NorPlritter r Root Loeal from Hamilton
tNo. i a.i. l connectin rim Twin ci,
x ress from toul ndlla, points.
_No. 14-L.aul o neet.o. with wia tltp
Express for PL Pausan ala qosnts at.
l fot Twin . B esrld, Shed,
ad Pon fand Norris branches lsave Utt
on F0 .g, and arsrive in Butte from these
points on t~o i. Trains on t leae bra ches de
.ot ru C L N.
General Agent, ornaer Mln end Park ntree.
YOU TRAV[L [AST
When you ride on trains of
the
Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway
Four trains St. Paul to
Chicago, including the
Pioneer Limited and the
Fast Mail; Three trains
Omaha to Chicagb, in
cluding the Overland Limn
ited.
P. i. SCANLAN, e C. A.
Helena, Mont.
W. B. DIXON,
N. W. P. A., St. Paul.
lfix Million Dollars Spent by the
U.P.R. R. Co.
in Jimproving what was originally the
finest track in the West.
RESULT
A comparatively straight and level
roadbed, ballasted with dustless Sker.
msn granite, rendering possible the
highest rate of speed, together with the
greatest degree of safety. The snagni
tude of the work must be seen to bs
epprcclatcd.
WHAT DOES IT MEAN?
Solid comfort, security and pleasure to
our patrons.
ARE YOU GOING EAST?
If so you cannot afford to o vil any
other than this ROYAL HIGHWAY.
Further Information on application per.
sousily or by letter to
H. 0. WILSON, 0. S. L,
Butte, Montana.
tI [ ItI
Wrrflte WIPatiielst
These Cars are on the new
"Grat Western Limited"
Every Night between Chicago,
St. Paul and Minneapolis.
If you wish to travel In the most
comfortable way, nothing can
approach these rooms. The price
of a berth Is only $2.50, or 50c
more than a berth in a standard
Pullman Sleeper. AlItoilet neces.
sitles--hot and cold water, electric
berth and ceiling lights and elec.
trichaircurler
heaters,.
For further
Information
apply to J. P.
Elmer, Gen'I
Passenger
E Agent, Chi-l
o wre .aulr, Eat canWe 11.
Io.
The Best Friend
The Northwest
Ever had
"The Road That Made the
Northwest Famous."
LEAVE BUTTE.
For St. Paul, East and West,
daily
dFor St. .................. :o P. m.
ARRIVE BUTTE.
From St. Paul, East and
West. daily ............ :4 m.
From St. Paul, East and
West, daily ".. :4iO ' m.J."
FULd. IN F' .MATION FRO.
City Ticket Omic, No. 41 North Mate
Street, Butte. W. R. MEECH,
C. P. and T. A.
Pullman, Dining and
Library Car Route to
SALT LAKE DENVER
KANSAS CITY OMAHA
CHICAGO ST. LOVIS
And All Eastern Points
Short Line To
Colorado, Arizona and Mexico
San Francisco, Los Angeles
(Ocean or RaiL).
PORTLAND
And All Pacific 6oast Posats
ARRIVE. DEPART.
No. 9....6:4o p. m. No. '8... 445P. l.
No. 7.....:45 a. m.INo. 1o....a:os 8. iU.
TIcket Offlee 105 N. Main Street
Butte, Montana.
H. 0. WILSON, GENERAL AGT.
Denver & Rio (irande
and the
Rio (irande Western
Travel During Pall
and Winter Seasons
The jou:ncy to the East via Salt Lake
City and along the shores of the Great
Salt Lake, through beautiful Glenwood,
Colorado Springs and Denver is one of
uninterrupted delight in winter as well
as in summer. In fact, the fall and winter
seasons add but a new grandeur and charm
to the travel scenes and infuse an element
of variety and beauty to the unsurpassable
wonders along the Rio Grando Western
and Denver & Rio Grande lines. Through
sleeping and dining car service., Person
ally-conductcd weekly excursions. For
rates or information aplvy to
G, W. F'ITZGERALD,
General Agent.
Ticket Oice :-47 E. Broadway, Butte.
Atchlson,Topeka &
Santa Fe Ry. Co.
SANTA PB ROUTU
3 Trains Daily
From Denver to Knn.as City and CM.
cago. Also the direct line to Galves.
ton, El Paso, City of Mexico and the
mining canmps of New MexIo and Ar.
sona.
For particulars about REDUCED
RATES EAST this summer apply to
C. F. WARREN,
General Agent_ 1ds Dooly Block. Sale
Lake City, Utab,

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