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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Ever E Bcning, Excep.t Sunday. WdDDRESS ALL MAIL TO INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. a6 West Granite Streel, Butte, Mont. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per Year, by mnail, in advance......$7.50 By Carrer, per month-............. 75 TELEPHONE NUMBERS. Editorial Rooms .... ......428-(3 rings) Business Office.... .......428-(t ring) The Butte Inter Mountain has branch offices at Anaconda, Missoula. Bo:eman, and Livingston, where subscriptions and advertising rates will be furnished upon application. The Inter Mountain can be found at the following out-of-town glnews stands--East ern Newt Company, Seattle, W1as/s.; Shanks & Smith, Hotel Northern, Seattle, Wash.; Salt Lake News Stand, Salt Lake, Utah; Twenty-fourth Street News Sitad, Twenty-fourth Street, Ogden, Utah; liar kalow Bros., Salt Lake, Utah; L. B. Lee, Palace Hotel, San Francisco; Portland Il4tel, Portland, Ore.; Postoffice News Stand, Chicago, Ill. MONDAY, SEIPIltliMER :8. tAnos. BUSINESS IN BUTTE Tile temporary closing down of the smel ters att Anaconda, to complete the exteu sive implllrovemlenlts to abate tile simike nuisance, necessitated the cessation of work in a number of the mines in Butte, the ores of which are reduced in those nsmelters. Bloth minesi and smelters aire again in operation, and there is general talk and anticipation of tuch livelier business ill Ilutte. The relation between caule and effect is manifest here. Nobody, from the age -earner, who has been temporarily idle, to the imerchatnt who has fouid busi ness dull ill co.elltenel , needs :nI extra editioli of Ilceinzc's Reveille or the cI, ullence of a curlstone politician to learn that it imakes a difference in the Ibusiness of the town if four or live thollusand work nlen are idle and without income. Much more ought to be realized from the experience of the last three monlllths. Every merchant in Itlitte vwho has hle lieved that viciou:, warfare tupont a large corporation, simply because it is a large corporatlion, constitutes good business pl-,I icy ought to see that the corporation hy the same:ic sort of policy towards the tmer thant could put the majority of his class out of busiiness inl Butte. lie outight to recoginize the unmtistakable fact that the business prosperity of this contitunity is due to the magnificent payrolls of the companies which represent the interests of thie Amalgamated ccmpany, and iin no large measure is attributable to the comn paratively insignificant crowd elmployed by the United Court and Copper companly, or to the outrageous conduct of its judges andt public officials. The wage-carnier ought to know that the advantages he enjoys in Mlotana are due to the strength of organization and to the intelligent control of the Minu.rs' union, and that lie owes notlhing to fac tional fightling, corrupt court decisions and lawless admiinistratiion of goverltnent, ex cepting the occasional closing down of solic importanlt inldustry; or the keeping out of new industries. The labor union bases its existence upiton protection of its members. Its mlost im pltrtC.nt mtd most effective rule of conduct is un:ceasing warfare upon its enemies. has it any worse enemy ttha that which endeavors to inljure the emlpluyer who gives the greatest amloullt of emp'llloIymient, at the highest scale of wages, with full recognition to its rules? Is it as a frienid of labor that the inlfluences ctnployed inl attemlpts to cot:tiscate property through de cisinz of corrupt or prejudiced courts inl this state seek to enlist the aid of the many thousands of union employes of the Amalgamated Copper companluy ill lawless efforts to cripple its lawful business? These questions are submitted to the wage-earner as well as to the merchant, because lie is the more important factor of the two in promoting the interest; of the business of Butte. Is it not full time for both to be done with the too long cultivated notion that business ill Butte is chiefly dependent for growth and sta bility and prosperity upon the gorgeous pretenses of the vain-glorious Mr. leitnze, assisted somewhat by the wide-open ac tivity of gamblling houses? SOCIALISTIC BOSSES How little the beloved people would have to say under socialist supremacy is revealed whenever an able leader of that cult abandons the discussion of beautiful theories to announce practical policies as lie understands them. One of the char acters inl the organization who ranks as a national leader, talking of the plan of the campaign in one of the large cities of the country. says: "There are no avowed candidates lie cause they would be repudiated at the con vention. All candidates will be required to sign a blank resignation, which will be filled out by the executive committee if they do not live up to the principles on which they were elected." The most arrogant political boss in the most palmy days of party power in any state never dreamed of such asi assutmp tio, of absolute authority. Indeed, it would be difficult to name the country under tyrannical fotrm of goveruntent where the ruler would be tolerated who should presume so much upllo the ser vility of his subjects as this socialist comt snander prescribes at the rule of cotduct in American government under control of hIis party. Not only would avowed candi dates be repudiated and the nominees se. lected by the self-atggrandiing leaders, but the officers linally elected by the goles of the people would be subject to re moval at pleasure by the extra legal ex ecutive board. Would not that be a lovely form of popular government? Think of a na tional executive board, composed of Dets, et al, holding the resignations of president and all members of congress signed is blank to be filled out and accepted when ever the board should conclude that such action would be the desirable thing to do. To rule that no man who aspires to an office can be nominated by the socialists would appear to be a generous deference to popular judgment, without this assur ance that it is merely a means to enlarge and insure the power of the bosses in the organization, As an evidence of good faith it should be extended to include the self-boosted leaders who not only are con tinuous candidates for the positions they hold as leaders, but who are in a con tinual wrangle and contest with others who aspire to leadership. Even the dis tiinguished gcntlemanii who is quoted above owes his own lprominetince most largely to the fact that he has been t:'ile during a long period of years to kill competition for tihe position lie holds by successful warfare upon his rivals, no less noisy in devotion to "the cause," instead of by the gentle arts of brotherly love and ap plication of tile gold(en rule. The sellish capitalist might be the first to encounter disciplline under a socialistic reign, lbut the patriot selfish only in desire to assist inl the work of dividing the labor equally among all classes would soon learn the importance of first serving the b)osses to be vesteld swithl the extraordinary Ipowers of exclusive and final anuthrity. SOUTH IN A NEW ROLFs l'rohilition is dying out in the puritan sta:tes andli hling a footithold ini the Sonth. There is no relation betweeni tie two, facts. but it will tbe ilecessary to revise popular rconclusions to account for either. 1 lhe prohibition policy was natural enough to conilnuities where Ilue laws are unlre lpcaled. It is jarring to the old theories to learn that it is litding its only growth and its firiet ihould in the ohll-time demo cratic sltr .holds. "The New Voi~e," a prohibition journal, pr.eets the following as actturate statistics larin g oni the suhject: "There .are inow more saloons in the state of New York alone than ilin the en fire eleven states of the Stouth. It is said that in Texas 1.6 counlties have total pro hibition, 62 partial, and i .1 6 the sale of liquors is ulrestricted. Teiltiessee has i.,Ioo to llns and cities: in only eight of them is there unrestricted sale; in only is of the 06 countites can liquor be sold legally. In Kentucky .17 counties have total prohibition, 54 partial aid in i8 free sale is permitted. Arkansas has 44 tee total counties, while 2,, can sell as they like, with no legal restrictions. Georgia has too pirohibitin counties, with only 37 the other way." The absence of foreign-lorn citizens and thie fear of the whites for the results of free access to liquor by the negroes are :advanced as the principal reasons for the growth of the prohibition party in these states. We may yet live to see the demo cratic party instead of the republican menaced with defeat through loss of vuote ti the prohibition ticket. PLENTY FOR MR. CLARKE Mlr. Clarke, who aspires to succeed Mr. llaulna as senator from Ohio, has been refused opportunity to engage the latter in joint debate, but the letter written by the chairmlan of the republican state cont mittee, in declining the challenge, gives Mr. Clarke plenty of subjects for single h:nded discussion. It might have been as well if Mr. Clarke's invitation had been refused for the simple sufficiet reason that Mr. lanna is not an oratorical gymnast, and that the fact was well known to his opponent when Ilanna was invited to become a party to a rough-and-tumble talkfest. As it is now, the discussion has been trans ferred to the newspapers, where Mr. Clarke is at the uisadvautage of having his record subject to a more general in spection than it could be given by any audience which might be congregated. On the other hand, the public interest is likely to be centered in consideration of irrele vant and trivial things instead of the real questions at issue I:tween the parties in Ohio, which must lie somewhat to Mr. Clarke's advantage. But in any event the candidate of Tom JohInson for Mark Hanna's position cannot complain that he is unable to get republican attention to those questions which the voters ought to lie interested in hearing about. No person ever has come back from the grave to applaud any branch of medi cal science. W\\'e infer from the conclusions of the democratic editors that Mark Hanna is so scared by ,Mr. Clarke that he is unable to repress his laughter. It took six days to present the evidence and arguments in a libel suit against a Great Falls editor, and six minutes for the jury to decide that there was no cause of action. King Edward's growing interest in po litical affairs is free from the suspicion of an oflice-seeking purpose. \ith one sontence of imprisonment for life and another consigning himt to be hunged till he is dead, Curtis Jett has no occasion to join in the general complaint against the sufficiency of Kentucky jus tice, Having anticipated the action of dis trict and supreme courts, Mr. Heinze is now devoting his court circular to telling what Omnipotence is going to do on the last great judgment day. Persons who are interested in a happy hereafter should address Heinse's St. Louis brokers iftb. out delay, enclosing draft, and secure circulars explaining Heinse's plan of sal. vation. While we are finding fault with the set fishness of the Isthmus people in the canal negotiations, it is quite possible that they are convinced the United States is not in the canal business with purely dis interested purpose through the authority of a wholly incorruptible congress. The democratic leaders are getting close up to the fact that anybody satisfactory to Mr. Bryan cannot be elected while any body not satisfactory to Mr. Bryan can not be nominated. President Roosevelt has commenced. work upon his message to congress, and all eyes will soon be turned towards Wat ter \Wellman to learn what the president will say to confirm Mr. \\'ellman's pre dictions. The Tacoma quitters may have noticed that another peculia: influence of the Montana climate in the game of baseball is evidenced by the comparative case with which the Butte team captures the p~en nant. This is the glorious season when the Chicago Sunday Tribune devotes four pages to glowing reports of football games amid a quarter of colulmn to editorial pro. test against the Jirutality of the sport. The industrious detectives are able to furnish an alibi for each appearance of Kid Curry. As a final test that Chicago professor might try his food discovery in an attempt to relieve the public of the much too nutmerous race of "little giants" of poli tics. While Kinug Peter of .iervia may not hie a;.l! to attend in person, he will send hiis be t wishes to thle iternational peace coImigres. louonsei for -t. I inic.xt ycar4 PRESIDENT AND UNIONS Law of Government Superior to Rules of Any Private Organization. [New York Trilbune.] If the American Federation of Iabor cares to zitake tile issue with the iresident formtulated by the Central Lalor union of the District of Columbia the president can have ito hesitation in meeting it squarely. A declaration that lie is president of the whole country, that he knows no distinc-. tii between citizens who are memblllers of labor unions and citizens ho are not. and that he will enforce the laws equally, re' gardless of tile threats of trusts or labor unions, can meet with only one result overwhelting support front the American people. The resolution of the District of Columbia union is sheer insolence. It presumes to regard ill "an. unfriendly light" an order of the president that the laws of the United States. and not the rules of a voluntary association of gov ecrnment employes, shall be obeyed in the government printing oflice. The objection to "the policy of the open shop," and the demand that the president "modify his or der of no discrimination," amount to noth ing less thain an assertion of superiority to the law. The "policy of the open shop" in government establishments is the only one compatible with the fundamental prin ciples of the American constitution. What ever private elmployes may do in the way of discrimination between workmen on ac count of their rclation to a private organi zation, the government, which owes equal consideration to all, cannot make anlly con cessions without abhdicating its authority as well as shirking its duty. The spirit of tile union resolution shows clearly enough how near it is to thinking itself a little bigger than the governmentt The union takes credit to itself for havinj "conservatively recognized" the authority of the president and for "acceding" to the reinstatement of Miller and working with himn in the printing office. It was, it seems, a cotncession that the unionists allowed the United States to contitnue to run its print ing office in accordance with the law. With modesty fitting an organization which thus tolerates the government's conduct of its own Ibusiness, "pending final settlementt" of its protests againtst its not being al lowed to run it, the union compares itself to the thirteen original states, and likens those who do not accept all its pretend sions to sovereignty to the tories who opa4 posed the setting up of a new government here. That is appropriate, for the claims put forth by the District of Columbia union are for nothing less than the setting up of a new government. Its appeal to the president is to subordinate the law to union rules and treat thte tman "fotund guilty of Ilagrant ttnon-unionlislm" as a critinal, hav intg no right inl tie pulblic service. What would be said if the Methodist or Roman Catholic church took the same attitude con cerning the public employment of a per son found guilty of flagrant heresy? Yet both churches try to raise the standard of living antd make men better, just as the trade union professes to do. A Greater Napoleon. [Boston Transcript.] Uncle George-Been fighting the ticker again, eh ? I suppose you consider yourself a Napoleon of finanlce. Tont--1 consider myself a greater than Napoleon, Uncle George. He had only a single Waterloo: I have one every day. *His Hunting Trip. [Philadelphia Press.] "No, mty husbland isn't at home," said Mrs. Ilousekeep, "he's out hunting, as usual." "lndeed!" replied the neighblor. "After reed birds?" "Gracious, not no; a cook." LET SOMETHING GOOD BE SAID \Vhen over the fair fame of friend or foe The shadow of disgrace shall fall; instead Of words of blame, or proof of thus and so, Let something good be said. Forget not that no fellow-being yet Ilay fall so low but love may lift his heady Event thle check of shanme with tears is wet, If something good be said. No generous heart may vainly turn aside In ways of sympathy; no soul so dead But may awaken strong and glorified, If something good be said, And so I charge ye, by the thorny crown. And by the cross on which the Savior bled, Anlld by your own souls' hope of fair renown, Let something good be saldlt -Ity James Whitcombl-Riley, in "Home Folks," published by the Biowen.Merrill Co. 'PEOPLE WE MEET Charles Copentarve of the Standard staff returned today from a month spent on the Pacific coast. Cope thinks that Seattle is about the finest town that ever happened. He esti mates that fully 3,000 Montanans live there and the majority of them came from '. itte. lHe also visited Vancouver and several other Canadian towns. 'T'hey are talking up there in Van couver about the Pacific National league. Vancouver is a good town and wants to 'come in. The reason that I think Van Cotnve r is lively is that I was touched for dmy hat after being in the city so minutes. When I got off the train I went to a hotel to cat. While I was refreshing myself somllcloy antnexed my new Stetson. "T'he stores close there at 6 o'clock and I was without a head covering. I took a pardonable pride in that Stetson, too. adl as I could not get another that night I had to stay indoors. I started out once to take a trip about town bareheaded, but "*veryhody looked suspiciously at me and ,I came back for fear of being pinched. "1I saw Fred Ritchie at the Seattle street air. Fred is guiding the destinies of a satike, charmer in a side show. When I saw him the day was so cold that the snakes refused to perform. He had a lot of hot water bottles piled up in the den of the serpents, but it didn't help much. 'Flrank Leonard, a brother of Charlie Leonard. is at Vancouver. He is inter ested in the Britannia mine, which is about to 'tart up. The mine is said to be a good ot'. Iut for a long titnie it has been in liti galt lli . "'hue of the litigants who owned three 'tenths of the capital stock, recently sold out his interest and the affairs of the com panyll are now straightened out." U. Northey, who has been residing in Granite, being entployed as a bookkeeper for the Walker Cotmmercial company, has returned to Butte. where Ihe will make his residence in the future. A. E. Spriggs of Great Falls is visiting the' city. Mrs. Henry Walsh of Park City, Utah. wh o has teen on an extended visit in Ituttc. has returned to her home. C. W. Taylor of Chouteau county is in .iutte onI a business trilp. llIhrt l)utton, cartoonist on the Butte 1W sEr. left today for Chicago, where he will follow his profession. Mr. l)utton's cartotont have been a popular feature of th' Min:r and will be missed by many patrlns throughout the state. Mrs. Dutton will accompany her husband. Miss Nellie Sullivan, who has been visiting with friends at Eureka, Utah, has returnted to her home in this city. .Mrs. (;eorge P. I'otter and children have returned from a fortnight's visit to friends in Virginia City. Mrs. A. W. Corner has had as her guest for the past week Miss Bartos of Helena. James T. Fillen has returned froln a two-weeks' outing at the Daly ranch. S'outtty Commissioner E. F. Sawyer of (;allatin county was in the city yesterday. Prank Conway of the Dillon Examiner passed through Butte last night on his way fromn the fair at Twin Bridges. John Cannon, who has been on an ex tended visit to Powell county, has returned hottle. NO DEMAND FOR GIANTS Objections to the General Use of the New Chicago Food. [Tacoma L.edge.] Announctement is made that an Eastcrn doctor has discovered a food the use of which will result in a race of giants. Of this there is the possibility of taking two views. The first is that the an nounccment is not true, and the second that there is no particular demand for a race of giants. The man of average size gets along very well. His tailor can fit him and his house and furniture are adapted to him. It is not of record that giants have accomlplished much. Goliath permitted a stripling to knock him out with a pebble and then cut off his head. 1Ihe elephant of today is superior to the mastodon of old. The latter would not fit the modern boxcar and so could not be made available for show purposes. It would not be worth while to change the gauge of roads so as to accommodate the elephant after he had been stuffed with the magic food and swelled to mastodon size. Neither would it be convenient to alter the height of doors and ceilings, the length of bedsteads, or lessen the number of passengers that could lie squeezed into a street car. This doctor is said to have tried his initial experiment on rats, and they grew 6o per cent faster than the rats that did not get a chance at the in spired fodder. If he will explain the advantage of having rats become dogs in size; dogs, lions; lions, oxen; oxen, ele phants, and elephants bigger than the creatures that have left their bones in the Arctic, no objection will be offered to his scheme. Parts of the world are becoming crowded. The task of providing rations is not easy everywhere. A giant would need twice the room and twice the sustc In:1ce constlumed by an ordinary man. This being the case, the creator of giants ought to throw his stuff into the sea and dcestroy thle formula. There is no de mand for giants. A Hopeful View. [W\Vashington Star.] "\\'hat do you think of the idea of electing senators by the people?" "I don't know that it would make a great deal of difference to me," answered Senator Sorghum. "Of course it's a con venience to have all tihe votes bunched in one legislature, but I never saw the market yet that couldn't be cornered by the right parties." Simple Explanation. [Boston Transcript.] Cousin Jolhn (from the city)-Why do you go to bed so early in the evening? Farmer Root--To save candles, of course, Cousin John-But you have to burn them in the morning; you get up before light, you know. Farmer Root-Yes; that's what we save 'em for. Its Little Defect. [Chicago News.] Friend-How is your perpetual motion machine getting along? laggard but Enthusiastic Inventor-It is perfected all but one little detail, and I shall have that mastered in a few days. Friend-What is that detail, may I ask? Inventor-The machine won't quite start itself yet. On Short Acquaintance. [Illustrated Bits.] Nance-Jack Morton has proposed to me by letter. I wonder if he really likes me-he has known me a week. Father-Ohl Then perhaps he does. AMONG THE PLAYERS "In Old Kentuoky." "In Old Kentucky" was played at Sut ton's Broadway opera house last evening to a large audience, and the applause that was accorded the presentation of the drama Indicated that it pleased the audi ence The pickaninny band showed Itself to be a great favorite at once. The singing, dancing and horse-play of the black and yellow boys was hugely enjoyed by the house, and encore followed encore. "In Old Kentucky" has been a popular drama for a long time, and the fact was demonstrated by the number of people who went to see it last night. It was Jacob Litt's entirely new production that was seen at the Broadway last night, with George Heath and Bessie Barriscale in the leading roles. The play is a combination of humor and intense dramatic feeling. There is enough excitement in it for almost any body, and the Kentucky colonel, the old maid and the old colored man introduce a lot of fun. The attention of the manager of the opera house is called to some disagreeable features attending performances there which should be promptly eliminated. There should be a policeman present to keep the sidewalk clear in front of the building and to keep order in the galleries. Last evening it was diflicult to get out of the house at the close of the play, and the boys in the gallery nearly raised the roof before and during the first act. Another crying evil which should he stopped by the police is the practice fol lowed by boys sitting in the gallery and expectorating upon the audience below. The need of a mackintosh was suggested by the experience of some people sitting in the parquet last evening. "Nell Gwynne." The comedy "Nell Gwynne" was pre sented at the Grand opera house at a special matinee on Sunday afternoon by request. Miss Jessie Shirley took the leading part, and the matinee will long be remembered for its entertaining character. The comedy was rendered by the Shirley company earlier in the week, and so pleased the audiences that saw it that Miss Shirley was asked as a special favor to play it at the matinee yesterday after noon. ':Nell Gwynnc" is a most interesting and entertaining play, and around it lingers the suggestion of romance that is ever lastingly connected with the great his torical character, Nell Gwynne herself. George I). McQuarric appeared in the role of Charles II. Wilson Forbes ap peared as I.ord Rollins and Edmund Abbey took the part of Sir Arthur Law relnce. The work of these gentlemen and that of Miss Shirley was as artistic as usual and the applause at the matinee was very generous. Every part of the play was enjoyed by the audience, and the people left their seats at the conclusion of the perform ance with regret. YOUTHFUL VIOLINIST OF BUTTE HAS A FUTURE T'l: congregation of St. Pattul's M. F. church were given a delightful treat both at the morning and evening services yes terday through the rendition of two violin solos by Miss Alice Juanita Davies, the St-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Davies. At the morning service Bliss Davies gave "Traumerei," and the rendition would have done credit to one much older than herself. At the evening service "Nearer, My God, to Thee" was given with varia tions. Miss Davies, though but a child, has a conception of musical art seldom possessed by many older performers, com bining harmony with technique in a man ner both pleasing and satisfying to her critics. BREAK GROUND FOR RAILWAY BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Pueblo. Colo., Sept. 28.-A procession of citizens, headed by a brass band this after noon, moved out front the business sec tion to a point a mile south of Lake Min nequera, where prairie land was broken for a new electric railroad which is to run from Pueblo to Buelah Springs and ultimately to be extended across the moun tains. The new road is about 3o miles long, Trust Against Trust. RY ASSO(IATEDJ t'rf!:58. Peoria, III., Sept. 28.-Thlt American Spirits company has brought two suits of trespass and ejectment against the Glucose Refining company, placing the damage at $75,oo00 and $25.ooo respectively. The whisky company alleges that the glucose trust has erected large buildings on their property here. Fullers to Europe. tBY ASSOi'IATID PRESS. London. Sept. 28.-The White Star steamer Majestic, which sails from Liver pool for New York Wednesday, will take among her passengers Chief Justice Fuller and Mrs. Fuller and A. J. Drexel. Rev. F. T. Allen, DY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 28.--The Rev. F. T. Allen, pastor of the Thirteenth avenue M. E. church, is dead from apo plexy, aged 63 years. School Supplies Everything Needed. Low Prices S Scholar's "Companions" and School Bags and Straps very Cheap S Evans' Book Store 114 N. Main St. NEW EMPIRE THEATER DICK P. SUTTO Manageor Main and Park St. Week Commencing Sunday, September up, Butte's Favorite Child Singer, LITTLE OLGA First Time In Butte of GREAT YANO The Hindoo Mystifier. First time here of MYRTLE FRANK The Original East Side Girl. Special for Sunday Only, the Hit of the Season, HAGAN & WALTERS In New Specialty. First Appearance of LUCE & LUCE City Vaudeville Artists of Note. One thousand feet of new pictures, all for 10 and 20 Cents BROADWAY THEATER DICK P. SUTTON. MANAGER. Two nights, Sunday and Monday, Sep tember 27 and s8. The favorite's return. Eleventh annual tour of Jacob Litt's incomparable com pany, in the most popular American play ever written. IN OLD KENTUCKY Bigger, Brighter, Better Than Ever, Written by C. T. Dazey. An entirely new $2o,ooo production, built especially for this tour. The count less familiar entertainment features pre sented better than ever before. So rollicking, frolicking, comical pick aninnies, So; six Kentucky thoroughbred horses. The greatest of all horseraces. The famous pickaninny brass band. Madge's thrilling swing across the mighty mountain chasm. Tickets on sale Friday. Butte Concert Hall High Class Vaudeville Art ists. Finest wines, liquors and cigars. Change of bill each week. G. V. H. SHAVER, Mgr. 57 B. Park Street H. V. Wakefield PIANIST Will accept a limited number of pupils. Studio, 403 Goldberg PFock. Hours, a *t r p. st. Pianist Sutton's Broadway The. ater Orchestra. [xpert f0lmbalminog CARCI'UL, PAINSTAKINS funeral Directors THE MONTANA UNDERTAKING CO. Tros. Lsvoilo, Prop, Thos. Sullivan, Mdr. 125 . Park, Phoneo! MAYER ELECTRIC CO,. No. T N. Montana St. No. 65 W. Park St. Contrsetors for Masono. Temple. Contractors for County Hospital, ete. We contract for overything is the Eleetrio Line. Bring Your Motors to Us We Will SMake Them Satisfactory. OIta 'phone 9*eAh residenes 'phona 836A. Butte, u * Muntana. DR. HUIB POEK Thirteenth doctor of China from sranda father down. Born and schooled te the profession. Treats all diseassl, msin specialty of chronio troubles. Consult me. ua South Maia St. Richards THE BUTTE UNDERTAKER Practical Undertaker and Embalmer. 14o W. Park St., Butte. Phone o07 BOARDING STABLES Attention Paid in Every Dotail to Horses Left In Our Charge. Rates Rea sonable. , 'Phone 264 GROUND FLOOR STABLES s22 South Main St.