OCR Interpretation


The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, October 02, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1903-10-02/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued Every Eveotin, Except Sunday.
WDDRESS ALL MAIL TO INTER
MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO.
16 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Per Year, by mail, in advance......$7.5o
1y Carrier, per month ............. 75
TEiLEPHONE NUMBERS.
Editorial Rooms.... ... ..428-(3 rings)
Business Office...........4a8-(r ring)
The Buttec Inte'r Mountain has branch
offices at Anaconda, Missoula, Boseman,
and Livingston, where subscriptions and
advertising rates will be furnished upon
apl.plication.
The Inter Maountain can be found at the
following out-of-town news stantds-lEast
ern News Company, Seattle, Wash.;
Shanks & Smith, Hotel Northern, Seattle,
Wash.; Sail Lake News Stand, Sail Lake,
Utah; Twenty-fourth Street News Stand,
Twenty-fourth Street, Ogden, Utah; Bar
kalow Bros., Salt Lake, Utah; L. B. .Lee,
Palace Hotel, San Francisco; Portland
Hotel, Portland. Ore.; Postoflice News
Stand. Chicago, Ill.
FRiDlAY, oC' TtItER *, e.
PIONEER INTEGRITY
In those days men were honest. The
surviving pioneers have the right to boast
of the better ways which they established
and profitsd from in the early times.
Meaning no disrespect to the modern law
yers and publicists, they recall the pride
of integrity which distinguished the otfi
cial life of the territory as well as the
private citizen in important business
transactions. Their reminiscelnces of the
vigilantes and the strenuous life helonging
to the efficient law-givers of their young
administration lend variety to the charm
ing history and suggest that even then
there were evil thoughts and evil pur
poses in the nindms of some men. IBtt the
standard of lhontesty was plIanted high in
the monuntains antl was lnailtained in the
end, and good citizenship triumphed al
ways in the final conclusion of contest.
So it ever has and ever will. P'resident
Collins' admonition to the Pioneers at
Great :alls yesterday expresses the senti
anent which predominates and will find
an echo inl future events in this state.
Corrupt courts tcannot endure. Unjust or
inadletuate laws will reach amnetdnetit.
lThe more conspicuoust and more frequent
the abuse of power anld privilh g{. the onre
certain and more prompt will come the
remnedy and relief. Rascality andl crime,
like p ioerty, will exist, as it did with the
pioneers, despite vigilance and vigilantes,
but as it was then it will be again and dis
honesmty will not be permitted to rule the
state as it was not permitted to rule the
-.'athp. ~I -
TAMMANY'S COUF
As a master stroke in politics Tamnmany
illn~oscs the fusion candidates for con- 0
troller and president of the board of
aldermen in New York. Thus it is to
bring confusion to the fusion forces and
center its strength in the contest to win d
the mayoralty. It is a trick not new in
politics, and not new with Tammany, ex
cepting in the open advertising of the
desire to trade.
At this distance Tatmmilty's coup re
sembiles a collfension of weakness rather
than a demonstration of unexpected
strength. It leaves lammanly ill Oppl)si
tion to one efliciLnt and strong official in
stead of three, but there is not the slight.
cot indication that the fusion candidates
who are indorsed were parties to the busi
ness or are under obligations of anlly char
acter to Tanmmany as a result of it. Even
if the influence of these candidates and
their friends are not enlisted in as active
opposition to la;unmiany's ticket as they
would have been if other namtes had been
placed upon it for these positions, they
are counted among honest mnen who will
prove loyal in support of tile fusion cam
paign. Tlhey have nothing to fear from
Tamumany beyond that which is common
to all honest men and to be apprehended
only front Tamnmany victory. They have
everything to gain and nothing to lose by
giving their aid to Low.
The issue between fusion anld Tammany
is n. ht:sized by the action of tile Tam
many bosses. The voter cannot be led
astray in understanding it. Tatui;any
cares nothing for party or for party can
didates, excepting as either can con
tribute to the 'Tamnany power to graft
the city. Those who are in favor of
graftintg will vote for McClellan: those
in favor of honest administration will sup.
port I.ow for re-election. Everybody will
have to vote for the re-election of the
fusion officials in the other offices named,
or for nobody, as the situation is at
present. It is difficult to tunderstand how
Taunatny gains advantage from a plan
of campaign which reduced the oppor
tunities for trading votes.
A GOOD MAN OF WYOMING
It is a dull week in Lincoln, Neb,, when
,Mr. Bryan's Commoner cannot name a
good mtan for the presidency. In addition
to showing the value of a wide acquaint
ance, Mr. Bryan is able to bring into pub
lic notice admirable citizens who otherwise
mtight never be heard of. The gentleman
whom Mr. Bryan's logic mnakes a logical
candidate this week resides in Wyoming,
Besides being a member of the Bryan na
tional committee at the present time, with
a record which shows an ability to carry
Wyoming for a state office, this available
man "would"--we quote Mr. Bryan him
self--"receive several million more votes
than any candidate whose sympathies are
with Wall street and whose administration
would be controlled by the finaneciers."
It would be interesting to know just how
many million more votes the Wyoming
man has in tow than the other possible
democratic candidate whom Mr. Bryan has
in mind, but perhaps it is not necessary.
Several million certainly is enough to en
title him to the Wyoming delegation in the
national democratic convention, and the
most commonplace sort of gratitude ought
to prompt the good man from Wyoming to
throw his strength in the convention to a
good man from Nebraska for second choice
in the probable event that the convention
finds itself unable to unite in support of
any one among the very many available
candidates from all states of the union ex
cepting Nebraska brought out by The Conm
Ioner.
"Hle that's liberal to all alike, may do a
good by chance, but never out of judg
mient,"
TO SUCCEED MELLEN
There is ii wealth of lpcculation in the
press of the country as to the possible
successor of C. S. Mellen ias president of
the Northern Pacific railway. The sub
ject is one in which Montana is inter
ested. not alonll because of the lengthy
mileage of the railway ill this state, but
because of the fact that several of the
possibilities are Ilen who are known and
admired here.
'fhere is J. I). Farrell, for instance,
whose name is the latest to be added to the
list. lie, in fact, can be regarded as a
product of .Molntana. llis earlier railroad
experience was gained in this state. In
Great Northcrn construction days he cattne
to Montaina as a laborer on the new lile.
Whenlt the road was completed Farrell be
calme a brakenian on the Montana Cenl
tral. lie rose successively to libe con
ductor, traill ntater, i.ivisiot sunperinten
lcllet and finally assistant general super
inteindent, the last namned promotion taking
hini out of the state to Spokane. Then,
for a period, Ile was out of the railway
service, engaging profitably in mining, but
James J. Hill regarded himi as too good a
man to lose and eventually enticed him
back.
WVlihen, in 89'), Mr. Hill actquired the
steamishipl lilines and railway property oil
the coast of the Pacific Coast Steamsnhip
colipany andl the ()rcgon Improvement
company, hlie put J. I). Farrell in charge
as hie:al of tile new Pacific Coast coim
allny, which took in these old corporations.
Now Mr. Farrell is ill direct charge of all
of the Ilill intlrests on the coast and is
regarded as .Mr. Hill's chief lieutenant.
At present Mr. Farrell is in St. Paul,
which strenglithens the ruimor that Mr. 11111
is to make himnt resident of the Northern
Pacific.
Another iman whose selection for the
position would please Montana folk is C.
Ws. rlluin, who has heenl general coulnsel
of the Northerni t'acitic just about as long
as Charley Fee has been general passenger
agent-and that. according to general Ie
lief, is ever since St. Paul was about the
size of Rocker. Mr. Itunn is knlownl, re
spected and admiredi fromn one end of the
system to the other anid has hiundlreds of
warml personal fricends and not an eneimy
in this state.
George II. Harris, at present president
of the Burlington, is antother possibility.
lie is colmparativcly unilknuwni ill this state,
but his election to the lpositioln would pro
mote )Darius Miller, at present vice presi
dent of Mr. llarri,' road. Mr. Miller was
in tile (;reat Northern tr.lfic dtepartmelnt
for many years in the course of which he
had occasion to visit Montania frequently
tand to get acquainited with thisi state's
railway needs. lie gradually rose to bie
fourth vice president and general traffic
lmanager of the (;rest Norcthern and then
was tlranlsferred to thle IBurlingtonl,
It may lie that those who control the
destinies of the Northernt Pacific may see
lit to choose an il{-tern loan for the high
position, but it is hoped in the 'West that
onei' of these \Wes'rncrl s will lie selected.
If habitual users of opiates are to Be
pitied, and they certainly are, what is
proper to le done to the doctors and
Illarimacists who teach the use of the
drug ?
The special was ditched, the coach
rolled over and smashed to pieces, and
all was alarm and confusion. As rapidly
as possible the debris was cleared away.
At tile bottom, sound as his favorite dol
lar, fine as a fiddle, happy as hooligan,
standing pat on his shapely head, was
your Uncle Mark Ilanna. And yet Tomn
Johnson goes right along talking to the
tune of liawatha.
Right up to the point of control of the
spoils, Tammany is as hot for reform as
anybody.
As a matter of economy, own your
home; as a matter of course you will be
a good enough citizen to want to protect
it against lawlessness and dishonesty in
government-city, state and national;
executive, legislative and judicial.
The great difficulty in the way of Mr.
Gompers' plan of campaign will be found
in the fact that the constitution of the
United States cannot be amended by adop
tion of a resolution by the American Fed
eration of Labor.
The New York philanthropist who pro
poses to establish a refuge for the poor
of Gotham in "the wilds of Montana"
ought to be informed that there are com
paiatively few large communities left In
this state which are able to subsist ex
clusively upon socialistic doctrines and
bear meat.
In addition to the other agricultural
products of Montana, there' will be a fine
display of sapphires at the State Fair
next week.'
The pioneers are giving Great Falls a
good time.
The Denver paper which employed Mary
MacLane with much difficulty and la
great haste uy telegraph might have more
strongly emphasized the crying need for
her services by bringing the lady West
on a special train.
The idea that the Jury system needsj
fixing is somewhat too closely confined to:
the defense in criminal cases in this
glorious republic.
There is too much Peekaboo pattern in
Sam Parks' coat of whitewash to suit his
complexion.
The Helena police judge who was held
up by a highwayman must have beeni
somewhat flustrated or he would have";
fined the rascal for manifestly flagrant
contempt of court.
By visiting the stockyards, the abo*
rigines assisting in Chicago's centennial,
celebration will realize something of the'
progress that has been made in the slaugh-'i
tering art since the days of the Fort:
Dearborn massacre.
King Edward is making progress, and'
within a few days King Peter of Servla.
and Mayor Mullins of Butte will be the
only great rulers doing business without
a cabinet.
Ileing a keen observer, Mr. Rryan has
discovered a good man in Wyoming.
TRUSTS AND TARIFFS
Considerations Preserved in Experience
Timely Revived.
[Boston Journal.]
The destruciton of competition, of
course, would be an evil, but the per
Ilanent elimination of competition is inm
possiblc. Stifle competition and you stifle.
mankind. Several competing federations
of labor are already in existence. At
tempts to monopolize any article of comrn
nierce necessarily run up against the irre.
pressible ambition and tendency of man
kind to compete. There may be arrested
competition, but there cannot be stifled
competition.
Trusts exist in all parts of the world,
under free trade, under protection, under
every economic system. As Mr. Blaine
was wont to say. England is honeyconmbedb
with trusts and England has been hurt bye
trusts more than any other country on the
globe.
W\hen the opposition attack the tariff
because it fosters trusts, they acknowledge
the tariff to be a good thing except in
those respects in which they clharge the
tariff is a trust-builder.
We have on the statute books the Sher
man law to regulate trusts. We have the
law of pubilicity, which was put on the'
statute books by the last congress. The
trusts object to all regulation. President:
Ioosevelt objects to allowinlg them to go
unregulated. l'he problem of the trusts I
a problem which will be solved, as Sena
tor hoar declares, by the laws of trade,
but also, as Roosevelt says, by the laws of
Cotlgress.
It is in evidentce that the system of re
bates has beJn largely cut out under the
interstate commerce law, although that law
is conceded to be capable of improvement.
To destroy our home market by installing
a democratic tariff in order to cut out the
trusts, would cut out everybody outside
and inside the trusts. The remedy would
be worse than the disease.
The reform of the tariff must lie deter
lilned on1 grounds purely economic, as re
lated to the protection of labor and manu
facture and the home market.
The problem of the trusts is an indepen
dent problem and mnust be approached in
independent ways. Our own judgment is
that while statute law can contribute and
is conltributing something, such experience
as we have had in the market during the
past few months has supplied effective
economic retribution of unsound federa
tions of all kinds.
Trusts are good or bad, according as
they behave well or ill. The trust of labor
run by Parks is a nuisance. 'the trust o£i
labor run by Mitchell .s a benediction, The
trust of capital run by Asphalt and such
hot air, wind and water, is a nuisance alike
to capital and labor. The punishments of
ceconomic experience are the call of P'rovi
dence for federations to federate in fact
that is, to hehave better. The summons is
as vehement to trusts of labor as to trusts
of capital.
Le.t us have clear ideas and let the nos.
trutms which killed so many industries un
der the Wilson-Gormant regime, he taken
no more by the American people I
Extravagance Begets Extravagance.
[IBaltimore News.]
"Madame, can't you give ,me a nickel?"
asked the tramp, with his eye on the
brindle pup.
"Why, sir," exclaimed the lady of the
house, "I gave you a dime yesterday!
What did you do with it?"
"1 bought a auttimubble, leddy," replied
the migratory genius; "but now I need a
nickel t' pay de fambly of a gentleman wot
I run over in my keerless ways."
Oh, Mr. 'MoGinty.
[S. W. Gilligan.]
What is the record for staying under
the water, and who holds it?-A-quarius.
There are divers persons who claim to
hold the record, but up to date there is
no doubt that Mr. McGinty has the honor.
The exact time is unknown, but it is be
lieved to be about to or i1 years.
No Harm Done.
[Chicago Post.]
"Jt must hurt a man's credit to wipe
out his debts by going through bank
ruptcy."
"Oh, it may be in some cases, but the"
wise man doesn't go through bankrppte1
until he has worked his credit to the
limit."
A SONG FOR THE GIRL I LOVE.
A song for the girl I love
God love herl
A song for the eyes that tender shine,
And the fragrant mouth that melts on mine,
The shimmering tresses uncontrolled
That clasp her neck with tendrils of gold;
And the blossom mouth and the dainty chin,
And the little dimples out and in
The girl I love
God love herl
A song for the girl I loved
God love herl sd
A song for the eyes of faded light,
And the cheek whose red rose waned to white,
And the quiet brow, with its shadow and
gleam,
And the dark lashes drooped in a long, deep
dream,
And the small hands crossed for their church.
yard rest.
And the lilies dead on her sweet dead breast.s
The girl I loved
God loved herl
-Frederick Langbrldge,.
PEOPLE WE MEET
She was attired in a neat.fitting tailor
tnade gown, encasing a petite figure, and
she boasted of a wealth of auburn hair.
Shie had Just made the rounds of the
county clerk's office and had done a rushing
business, for she wanted subscriptions to
a Imagazine.
Clerk Kiliroy is the Beau Brummell of the
county clerk's office and is nothing if not
gallant, so with the air of a Chesterfield
he bowed the fair one into the sheriff's
office and with his best courtesy left her
in jossession. Deputy Pelletier ducked be
ihin l his desk. But not to stay, for
she just walked in and collared him.
"I don't want a magazine," he said.
"bh, but you do;" said the lady, with
her Inost charming smile, and then she
proceeded to plead her cause. At the end
of just three minutes Pel was digging
down in his Jeans for the price.
\\'hen he recovered from the ordeal he
asked: "Did I subscribe?"
'Of course you did," said Deputy Rowe.
Then Rowe got into trouble.
"Nu," I don't read such literature," said
the depulty.-'
"Now, I know better," she replied. "I
only cater to intelligent men like you, and
yott look so strong, so brave, so hand-"
and she gazed up wistfully Into his eyes as
be towered above her.
llis knees trembled, a spasmodic twitch
ing took possession of his arms: he
blushed, and then blushed on top of that;
his hand sought his pocketbook,
"Why, a sheriff bought to subscrip
tions from me and gave them to his
frin".s," she continued.
"'o you blame him?" responded the
delputy. "HFow much have I got coming
this month?" looking at the man behind
the desk. Friends then interposed and
rescued the deputy before he bought the
whole October issue.
I-sse Davis, one of the best broncho
btlsters and steer ropers of the North
w, it, was in the city last night from near
Melrose, where he is riding the range for
Jeil Lavelle.
"The cattle business is flourishing in
.our section, although the herds at this
time are small. This week we branded
60 calves for Mr. Lavelle, and other
parties branded about soo. The range is
not as good as one would wish, and many
cattlemen will have to feed during the
wintcr. The Jackson outfit closed out a
iage I and of mules this week, the mules
having been raised in Montana. They
conmattd a good price in the Eastern
market, and it is more profitable to raise
them tlan horses. Reports are in circu
lation that a large bear had been seen
some miles from where I am located. It
"s said that he chases all the cattle off
that portion of the range. There are sev
eral parties after him."
Mr. Davis returned home today.
John Spargo is seriously ill at his home,
131 \Vest Copper street.
Frank M. Sullivan, accompanied by his
mnother and sister, returned to the city
today from Seattle. The party will pro
ceed to Missouri, where they expect to
visit relatives.
Joel A. Brown is in the city from
Melrose.
W. A. Ackers, who has been visiting
in Idaho for the past month, has returned
home.
Dr. O. Y. Warren came in from Warm
Springs last night and is registered at
the Thornton. He reports a severe storm
in the Deer Lodge valley yesterday. At
'times the wind reached such a velocity
that damage was feared. The storm was
accompanied by rain and hail.
C. F. Mills, a prominent citizen of
Baker, Idaho, is in the city, accompanied
by his wife.
A. G. Mackenzie of the Salt Lake lHer
ald, accompanied by Mrs. Mackenzie, is in
the city. Mr. Mackenzie is well known
to the newspaper fraternity of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie are en route to
his old home in Miles City, where they
will visit relatives for a week.
Madame Paumie and her husband have
gonel to Paris. Madame Paumie has been
a resident of Butte for a number of years,
being the proprietor of the Parisian dye
house, in which she has accumulated a
sllig suns.
A. E. Partridge. grand worthy secre
tary of thie Fraternal Order of Eagles,
passed through Butte yesterday from New
York en route to Seattle, his home. He
was entertained while in the city by local
tmembers of that order.
.NIrs. Amsos Richolson left yesterday for
Sa:lina, Kan.
Ii. C. and Horace Magone have gone to
San Francisco.
II. J. Burleigh and wife of Helena, who
have Ibeen in Butte for several days, les~t
'lost nighlt for Los Angeles, Cal.
\\'ilt Raymond of Sheridan, who has
bqen visiting in Butte, has returned to his
Mrs. \'illiam Porter of the Bitter Root
valley is in the city, the guest of her son,
(George Porter, WVest Galena street.
Uphill Work of the 'Mississippi.
[Everybody's Magazine.]
'The Mississippi river rises in Lake
Itasca and flows-" The old school geog
raphy-its coarse maps, its Indians antd
:skimo-swim back to your ken as you
recall that phrase, and perhaps little
Mary-what-was-her-name, your idol of
those days, and her yellow frock, that
looked like British North America or Si
beria on the map. Most of us have re
tained so little geography that it is a satis
faction for us to see how accidental the
so-called facts of that science are. "The
Mississippi rises in Lake Itasca and flows
into IIudon's bay;" that is what we should
have learned if the earth had been in less
of a hurry to spin on its own wheels or
axis. There is no doubt about it. The
United States coast and geodetic survey
tells us that the Mississippi runs uphill, a
very eccentric and unwater-like thing for
a river to do. But the Mississippi does it,
;It is such a long-legged and sprawling
river that its mouth, this vale of tears
,being an oblate spheroid, is some four
miles farther than its source from the
earth's center. So it flows up, not down;
and were it not for "the centrifugal force
generated by the rapid revolution of the
'earth upon its axis," not only the Missis
sippi, but the gulf itself would rush up the
iMississippi like a house afire. And what
would the river and harbor committee of
the house of representatives do then?
Whatever we may think of the obliquity
'of the ecliptic, we must admit that the
axis of the earth has behaved most hand
somely.
Greatest of Faults,
S['Philadelphia Catholic Standard and
Times.]
"I don't see how you have any fault to
'find with him."
"Why not?"
"Because he appears to be a man who
is absolutely without faults of any sort."
"That's just it; that's his worst fault,"
AMONG THE PLAYERS
"Sherlook Holmes."
tdr. Herbert Kelcey, who is starring
this season with Miss EfRle Shannon in
"Sherlock Holmes," is being constantly
importuned to solve problems of crimin
ology. The fact that he plays the part
of a sleuth has impressed people with the
belief that he is able to play a hawkshaw
off the stage. Hardly a day passes but
that he is in receipt of letters asking his
aid to ferret out some bit of mystery.
"Sherlock Holmes" will be seen at the
Broadway Sunday and Monday.
Haverly's Mlinstrels.
Real black faced minstrelsy of the good
old days' quality is furnished by Haver
ly's Mastodon Minstrels this season when
the curtain rises on the familiar semi
circle of entertainers with a gorgeous set
ting of an indescribable nature. Mr.
George M. Vail, the famous basso pro
fundo, is the interlocutor, and there is a
rapid fire of pleasantry by the end men
which livens up the audience, the first edi
tion of end men being Eddie Macier and
Dan Waldron, to be followed by Gene
Marcus and Perron Somers, after which
you are introduced to the premier
comedians of this famous minstrel or
ganization, namely, Mr. Eddie Leonard,
that irresistibly funny fellow, and Mr.
Billy Van. lately dubbed "the assassin of
sorrow" by Ashton Stevens of the San
Francisco Examiner.
SALT IN PLACE OF WHISKY
A Sure Cure For Snake Bite and Draws
Out Poison.
[New Orleans Times-Democrat.]
"Salt is a good cure for snake bite,"
said a man who has been up in the hills
of Alabama; "but I did not know it until
recently. I spent several weeks in Ala
bama with a friend of mine, and while up
there learned something about snakes and
snake bites that I never knew before, and,
more than that, I saw practical demon
strations of the efficacy of salt as a cure
for snake bite. By the way, the crop of
rattlesnakes in Alabama is larger this year
than ever before in the history of the
state, and that is saying a good deal, for
it has been a long time since there was
anything but a big crop of rattlers up in
that section of the world.
"During one day spent in the cane,
which grows in abundance at the foot of
the hills, I personally killed as rattle
snakes of various sizes and ages. I never
saw as many snakes in my life, and I
would be ashamed to tell you the vast
number I saw but did not kill. But I
was speaking of salt as a cure for the
bite of a snake. Most every one in that
part of the country, when they go into
the woods, will carry a small bag of salt
along in order to protect themselves
against snake bite. Snakes are so plen
tiful that they never know when they will
be attacked by one of these members, and
so they go prepared for an emergency.
It seems that the salt is a good absorbent,
and in a very short while after its appli
cation it will draw the poison out of the
body. I knew that salt was frequently
used to draw stains out of soiled linen
and things of that sort, but the fact that
it is good for snake bite is a new thing
for me. The plan works in Alabama, but
I suppose it would be an awfully hard
matter to convince some of the old
codgers that there was not a better remedy
than salt for an affliction of this sort.
And I may add that I am willing to con
cede that the other well known remedy
is a bit more pleasant."
Working Nights Affected Him.
[Brooklyn Eagle.]
He got home late, but his little daughter
was still up and inqluisitive as usual.
He lifted her up and kissed her, and as
he put her down she said:
"Papa, do you have to work nights?"
"Sometimes, my dear," he replied.
"W\Vhy, papa?" she asked.
"To get money to buy my little girl
clothes," he returned.
"And toys?" she went on.
"Yes; and toys,"
She thought the matter over for a mo
ment. Then she said:
"I don't believe it's good for you to
work nights, papa."
"Why not?" he asked.
"It always makes your breath smell so
bad."
Brutal Treatment of Mr. Clarke.
[Seattle Post-lntelligencer.]
Chairman Dick of the Ohio state repub
lican committee is cruel, indeed. He asks
John H. Clarke, who has been nominated
by the democrats for the United States
senate and who wants to enter into a joint
debate with Senator Hanna, to state as a
preliminary what kind of a democrat he
is. This is fairly brutal. Mr. Clarke is
a democrat. He wants office. Also he
wants to talk. He believes that everything
that is, is wrong. To ask him to state
what his principles are is like asking a
man what time it is when you happen to
know his watch is in pawn.
As It Was in Napoleon's Day.
['Detroit Free Press.]
Harper's Weekly is convinced that it is
a crime against the army to make a major
general out of a man who has had so
little military experience as Gen. Leonard
Wood. That is the way they used to talk
in Paris when Napoleon Bonaparte was
given the command of the army in Italy.
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.
BROADWAY THEATER
DICK A. lUrTTf, MANAQARI
Two nights, Sunday .nd Monday, O.
tober 4 and I.
HIERBERT
KELCEY
and ErFIE
SHANNON
Management, Daniel V. Arthur.
In Sir A. Conan Doyle and William Gil|
lette's Masterpiece of Modern
Stage Literature,
Sherlock Holmes
With the Original New York and London
Scenic Equipment.
Sale of seats begins Friday at 0o a. m.
$S.so. $S.oo, 75C, Soc.
G RAND OPERA HOUSE
ARTHUR MARKS, Manager
Sunday and Monday, Oot. 4 and 5
THE NATIVES WILL KINDLY PRE
PARE TO RECEIVE
HAVERLY'S
M ASTODONIC
INSTRELS
Headed by
THAT FUNNY MAN,
BILLY VAN, the Minstrel Man
Direct from their Trans-Continental Trl'
umphs.
Watch for the parade.
Matinee Sunday ,:3o.
Popular prices, $..oo, 75c, Soc, asc. Sale
Friday.
NEW EMPIRE THEATER
DICK P. IUTTON Manager
Main and Park St.
Week Commencing Sunday, September ay,
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
Butte Concert Hall
High Class Vaudeville Art
ists. Finest wines, liquors
and cigars. Change of
bill each week.
G. V. H. SHAVER, Mgr.
S7 E. Park Street
H. V. Wakefield
PIANIST
Will accept a limited number of pupils.
Studio, 403 Goldberg Block. Hours, a to
s p. ea. Pianist Sutton's Broadway The.
ater Orchestra.
Expert
[mbalming
CAREFUL,
PAINSTAKING
Funeral Directors
THE MONTANA .
UNDERTAKING CO.
125 E. Park, Phone ..
MAYER ELECTRIC CO.
No. 7 N. Montana St.
No. 65 W. Park St.
Contractors for Masonic Temple,
Contractors for County Hospital, etc.
We contract for everything in the
Electrio Line.
Bring Your Motors to Us
We Will Make Them Satisfactory.
Office 'phone po:A; residence 'phone
856A.
Butte, - - Muntana.
DR. HUIB PIeK
Thirteenth doctor of China from rsand.
father down. Born and schooled is
the profession. Treats all diseaser,
n kin a spelalrty of chronic troublea
Consulat me say South Main St.
BOARDING STABLES
Attention Paid in Every
Detail to Horses Loft In
Our Charge. Rates Roa
sonable. . 'Phone 264
GROUND FLOOR STABLES
sa1 South Main St.
J. D. M'6RIBQOR,
YITERINARY SURGEON.
Honorary gradute of the Ontario Vetere
nary Collegre of Toronto, Canada. Treat.
ill diseases of i domelcatet animals ao
ri to sento rinl. Office a
orraw Sloan's stbl, o South Ma
atrs4T lepione s. AU cases prompt!

xml | txt