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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued E~ery Bvening. Except Sunday. HKDDRBSS ALL MAIL TO INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. a6 West Granite Street, Butte, Mont. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per Year, by mail, in advance ......$75. by Carrier, per month.... ....... 75 TBLEPHONE NUMBERS. Editorial Rooms...... .-..... -(3 rings) Business Office.... ......428-( ring) The Butte Inter Mountain has branch offices at Anaconda, Missoula, Baseman, and Livingston, where subscriptions and advertising rates will be furnished upon application. The Inter Mountain can be found at the following out-of-town news stands-E.ast ean News Company, Seattle, Wash.; Shanks & Smith, Hotel Northern, Seattle, Wash.; Salt Lake News Stand, Salt 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. MONIDAY, OCTO( )IR s, goj. CRITICISM OF COURTS Patriotic citizens do not idulge in idle eriticisin of courts. The fact that the best men in Montana, and in all parts of the state, are beginning to make manifest i realization of the immediate importance of a better administration of justice in the commonwealth, with a higher regard or common sense as well as common law ty judges, is significant of something sore than a partisan interest in pending Itigation between conflicting corporations. The principal addresses delivered before be recent reunion of the pioneers at Great Falls revealed the prevalent distrust of and disgust with court proceedings in the tate within recent years. No person of ntelligence will accuse these venerable ounders of the state with lacking in be soinilg respect of the law or of its ollicers. C'hey practiced law and compelled respect for it among the most reckless outlaws aefore there was code or statute to serve is a guide to action. The fundamental principles were understood and established In their day of admlnistration without waiting for legislative interpretation or direction. Trhey split neither hairs nor ropes to tmake the law fit the ascertained facts. They would be the last men in the state now to s;uggest a quarrel with honest justice, however mistaken the judgment might be in their own estimation. Major Martin Maginnis was plaitn spoken in his remarks to his fellow pioneers, but who is prepared to say that me exceeded the facts or drew unfair con :lusions from them in the following: "There was much contention and somle i),odmhed in our early mining camps, but t was soon settled. In the way of pro :uring speedy justice it would sometimes tecull that the primitive methods were lurer and better than the tedious and costly proces:i of our laws as they are idmlinistered now. The delays and un certainties of the prompt and sure punish ment of crime is largely responsible for tile popular jury which takes the punish Lent of crimes into its own illegitimate lands. It would seemn that the one great failure of popular government ini this country is the breaking down of our criminal jurisprudence, and the burden of this largely falls on the legal profession, for they have been the makers as well as the executors of the law in America. One of our high courts recently declared that in this state every one was entitled to a fair trial by an impartial judge, but the state had provided no way to get it." It is true that a majority of the judges of Montana are above suspicion in point of integrity. It does not answer the com plaint to say that all the trouble comes from the conduct of the subordinate courts in Silver Bow county. That cannot be :rue so long as there is not prompt and ldequate relief from the action of biased, Incompetent or corrupt judge in subor linate court in any and every county in he state. The average citizen does not understand he complications and fine distinctions of "egal phraseology and practice. He does not comprehend why iniquity should be tolerated when it is given a disguise anu described as equity. He is willing to leave those intricacies of the business to :he lawyers and law-makers and courts. lie does know that the constitutional law, the highest law within the state, supe rior to any legislative enactment or rule of legal practice which may conflict with it, gives assurance of equal justice and a remedy for wrongs and a fair trial to every person whose citizen or property -ights are brought into jeopardy; and all :he decisions of all the courts in the .ountry could not convince hint that he is getting either law or justice if he is compelled to stand trial of his cause by a dissolute or plainly biased judge, with out jury, in defiance of his demand for another judge of equal jurisdiction, and without right of appeal or review of testi mony so far as the determination of facts is involved. The love of justice is inherent in the free-born American citizen. Respect for the law and its officers is taught in every school, from every platform where pa triotisnm speaks for citizenship, in all the reputable press, at every home fireside. The dignity of judges, the supremacy of law, the honor of courts is secure against revilement or attack from those who have only punishment to expect from justice. It is not too soon for judges to review their own acts and to resume their study of the law when the administration of justice ii any state is repeatedly criticised by citizens having no actions at court, and no interests to serve beyond those common to every man who holds law sad order in the highest esteem ani who regards the integrity of the courts as the last and hest security of the life and property of the citizen. PLATFORM OF SLIVERS Some of our democratic friends who have grown weary at the hopeless task of discovering a candidate upon whom the warring factions of their party can unite find diversion in the assumnption that the easier way to get together will be to agree upon a platform. It is suggested that states not preparedf to instruct delegates for any candidate can exercise their au thority by directing their representatives illn the convention to support certain "fun damental principles." Just how simple a performance a con gregating of the modern democracy in support of fundamentals will he is fairly well indicated by the following, presented for consideration and approved by no less authority than Mr. Willis J. Abbott: First, radical tariff reform; second, tile government ownership and operation of railroads; third, the initiative and refer endumn; fourth, that the issuance of money should be a government function only. TIhere is something for almost anybodly, but it is extremely doubtful if there is anything for everybody among those whom the democratic leaders will hope to hold together in support of their candidates. The old-time denmocratic apathy to pater nalism must have gone glimmering if the party is ready to meet the socialists half way in the extension of government ac tivity and ownersllip. Nor is it quite honest for tile democracy to rob the popul lists of their fundamentals as defined in the late gathering at IDelnver. I)outltless Mr. Bryan would accept all of the "prin ciples" suggested. Inllecd, there are sollle reasons to suspect that tile idea of in structing for platform instead of canlli dates originated in the vicinity of Iincoln, Neb. But what possible basis is there for any expectation that the so-called re organizers of the party will harmotnze on the principles which gave them some of their excuses for hIltiing tile candidacy of Mr. lBryan? It certainly will lie in teresting to sIote tile success of the new harmony scheme to reunite the party utpon the same sort of a platform of slivers which so many of the old-time leaders and voters refused to occupy in s896 and 19oo. IMPORTED DISORDER in a Vermont towi on Sunday evening a socialist leeting was broken up by an archists, one man was fatally wounded and another seriously hurt by gunshots, and the state is put to the trouble and ex pense of prosecutiing the nan who did the a shooting and will he obliged to support him for a protracted period of time pro vided he does not escape due putnishment for his crime. The report of the trouble says that there has been intense feeling between the W two bodies for several months. Ilere are s the names of the participants in the dis- rt order as presented in the ptress dispatches, and all of the names given: Alexander t ciarretto, Eli Corti, litnilo Vochinu, Gia- at cintt Menotti Zerratti. Ilere was a bunch of imported agitators. It' They replresentted two rival organizations 01 operating under secret obligations for po- a litical ends, one of them opposed to and s endeavoring to revolutionize the Ameri call government by secret organization, and the other opposed to all forms of government with cowardly violence which t' finds its expression in assassination. In s their beneficent work of destroying or at tempting to change the government which 1 gives them protection and unlimited lib- v erty, tlhey indulge in murder, involve a s city in public disorder and a state in large expense. Is it not about time to establish a school on the sea coast to teach certain classes of t emigrants the art of enjoying freedom without destroying the liberties of others, and for the enactment of laws to punish those who import disorder and lawlessness not contemplated in the criminal code of this country? THE LATEST IN TRUSTS The announcement of the organization of preachers to meet competition is full of interest. The fact that the original combination is to be consummated in Ne braska is without special significance. The purpose of tile combine, as usual with trusts generally, is not fully set forth in the published plans. Presumably it is in tended to prevent destructive competition, and possibly through centralization and the closing of poorly patronized churches e "to reduce the cost of the product to con suamers," although free salvation surely is d cheap enough. S To succeed, of course, it will 4e neces sary to extend the organization to include 11 the Christian world and all denominations. S it would be decidedly embarrassing, if not disrupting to the organization, to have a is missionary or a circuit rider come to a place where the combination had things - well in hand and proceed to advertise re ), ligion "not preached by any trust." The d scheme does not appear practicable, nor even plausible. Probably it may be noth ts ing more than a mere individuxl notion, ,and not a genuine Nebraska idea, or The idea that Wall Street will add a my ncess of indigestible politics to its indi ta- gestible securities is a serious reflection he upon the mental capacity of the street. le. of Having escaped about two-thirds of one ast bunch of foreign claims through the de Ive cision of the arbitrators, it looks as if ce. Venezuela has a hope that the rest may be ew disposed of by a new revolution. Idy of As an assurance that no rights will be ted lost, Mayor Mullinn and the aldermen mrt, might attend the State fair together. SC nw Atacouda had a haunted house, and lgo Imuch excitment; Anaconda has an Un. haunted house and several dogs with in telligence enough to go in out of the cold when a vacant house is available rent free. This Is Helena's week, by virtue of State fair authority, and if the weather is in. dicated by the first day she can have it and welcome. If the public could develop as much In terest in education as it has in football what a boost the college business would get I It may become necessary for the Amer lean flag to follow the Colombian consti tution for a day or two with the purpose of discovering the trend thereof. \\'hilt Congressman Fowler is doing much to educate the voters on the subject of currency needs, it must discourage him at times to discover that the more edu cating he does the less support there is for his currency proposition. The soldiers gathered in Kentucky for maneuvers this week ought to be able to pick up some valuable ideas on rifle prac tice from the natives. Cuba maintnins some of the old-fash ionedl notions, and instead of establishing a system of elastic currency desires to horrow money. The cyclone season is a trifle late in the old Northwest, but unusually effective. ()On his way to Europe Mr. Bryan will pause in ()hio long enough to remind the pulic of the fact that the lion Tomn John son continues to offer extra inducements to the lovers of red lemonade and kindred forms of excitement. Uncle Sam naturally will be much obliged for the lion. Joe Chamberlain's cordial endorsement of his trade policy and will cheerfully furnish Mr. Chamber lain with plenty of facts to sustain his po sition. Notwithstanding that their time is val ueless and that they steal their explosives, the train dynamiters have not been able to make a cent. The Indiana man who is working on an airship has other incentives than invent ive genius for his anxiety to get olT the earth. The Boston Journal declares that white beans and peanuts are the most nutritious and the cheapest food today. Since when and why this devotion to peanuts? Rules for Street Crowds. [San Francisco Post.] I Many are the men-and women, too who would give a good deal were there a some well-defined, generally accepted rules governing the passage of pedestrians . through city highways; rules providing for i the avoidance of irritating collisions and h annoying interferences between persons on t foot in the crowded streets. Not a day plasses that the pedestrian does not suffer or inflict a toe-treading, or other unpleas ant contretemps on the sidewalk. Why should not pedestrians follow the admir- v alie "rules of the road at sea," so fa miliar to all navigators? 'They are few in number, simple and beautifully applicable to persons on foot on dry land. Simply substitute "pedestrians" for "vessels" in these rules and tile problem is solved. According to these rules vessels ap- t proaching head on keep to the right in variably. So should people. When ves sels are on intersecting courses the one having the other on her starboard side must keel) clear. Following our analogy, when two pedestrians are apt to collide by intersection of paths, the one having the other on the right hand should keep clear-"go astern of him. Overtaking walkers, like overtaking vessels, should keep clear, and so on. Cool. [Washington Star.. "You don't mean to say that you would give a man money for his influence ?" "Not if I could help it," answered Sen ator Sorghum. "Of course, it would be cheaper to give him a position. But the trouble is there aren't enough oflices to go 'round." QUITE TOO SWEEPING. There once was a woman so woefully neat That she swept her whole family into the street, She lectured on tidiness day after day, Till the children ran off to the neighbors' to play. And sometimes the "lord of the manor" would roam From this beautiful house which was never a home. 5 '"was a splendid expression of beauty and art, But it did not possess home's one requisite, heart. e Iut this woman worked on with her brush and her broom, S \Vith her servants she battled through room after room; a She waxed and she polished her beautiful floors T 'ill her friends hardly ventured inside of her doors. tIer carpets so velvety one would refuse 0- To walk on until he had dusted his shoes, ler chairs are so tidied, without and within, That to sit on them seemed little less than a sin. ht n, IIer children had toys which they never could spread O'er immaculate floors; nor could cookies or bread a tce eaten where crumbs might be scattered about, it- For her house was like "waxwork" within and on without. Of dust just the least little innocent bit Would bring on a something akin to a fit. And a tidy or picture a trifle awry no Could never escape her most diligent eye, i I- cr children grew up and they hurried away As soon as they could, scarcely caring to stay be Where brooms were a-whisking; they sighed for a nest, Still neat, but inviting a spirit of rest. And the day when the last of her little ones be left And the home of their smiles was forever bn bereft She said, while for dust she still searched up' and down, "They know I'm the finest housekeeper in d town." In. I -Good Housekeeping. TO PASS THE TIME e Among the New-Rioh. , Neuport-What made Myner, the new millionaire, kick the diamond salesman out t Of the house? Sorry Toga-Why, Mrs. Mynaer was un- r able to decide what she wanted and he suggested that old Myner "pick" out a few for her, and he took it as a reflection on Iis former occupation. a A Good Thing. t little Willie-When you die Mr. Mark, h yoff will go right to heaven, won't you? Mr. :l.--Why so? t Little Willie-Sister says you are an awfully good thing. a / He Didn't. Tea'clher-Why, Willie, I thought you c didn't light? Willic-That's it, teacher; I didn't. The other feller had me licked before I even got ime dukes up. PEOPLE WE MEET ()ret B. 'Taft, a Chicago capitalist, is a guest of the Finlen hotel. Mr. Taft is ,president of the Pearsons-Taft Land Cr'edit company of Chicago, dealers in t bonls and securities. Mr. Taft is several tices a millionaire, and is understood to be looking over Montana with a view of naking some investments. l'aul Fusz, the well-known Granite county mining man, who is here today, say, that the Granite Bimetallic company, which is being operated under his re ceivershlip. is getting along nicely. At prescut there are about 35o men at work. Mr. Fusz says that he hopes the affairs of the company will be so shaped that the receivership can be done away with soon. lHelena is filling up with people," said J. T. Conner of the Capital City, who owns the Monticello apartment house in that city. "People are coming front all parts of the state to attend the State Fair. Every train into Helena yesterday brought its quota, and many more arrived today. The hotels and lodging houses are filling up, but the citizens will throw open their houses if necessary for the accom modation of visitors. The exhibits at the fair ground are very conmmendable and the firt state fair promises to bIe a success if the weather remnains pleasant." C'lhnel John II. Curtis has returned from the meeting of the Montana Pioneers at (;reat Falls and, when seen by a rep resentative of the Inter sMountain to day, stated that he was delighted with the reception accorded the society in Great Falls andl also at Fort Benton. "Never in the history of the Pioneer society has such a reception been given the old boys as they received in that progressive city. "Why the town turned out with a brass bhad to meet us at the station and escorted thie pioneers up to the hotels. From that moment until the time we pulled out for Fort Benton there was nothing left un done that mright in the least add to the pleasure of our visit. I tell you that we were treated royally by the people of Great Falls, and the old pioneers appre ciate what was done to make us feel at homne. "At Fort Benton the snow and rain was so disagreeable that it prevented mtany of the pleasant things planned to entertain us, but we all took a look at the old familiar spots where history was made it the early days, and many of us shook hands over the narrow escapes we had in those days when this great state was only a wilderness. These meetings are grow ing in interest more and more as the years go by. "When it was decided to have the pio neers meet here in Butte our delegation lcheered with delight, There has never been such a meeting of the old boys as we shall have here next fall. Butte, through Mayor Mullins, Senator W\. A. Clark and Willian Scallon, lhas promised r such entertainment that all previous meet ings will lie put in the shade. "Mayor Mullins has promised to deliver the keys of the city, Senator Clark will see that the pioneers have free rides, while William Scallon will throw open the doors of the Washoe smelter and let the men of olden days see what Ana conda has done to make Montana one of a the greatest states of the country. Then g he will personally escort them through D the city underground and prove that g something else than cabbages and sheep are produced front the earth in Montana. "The Butte pioneers will make an en deavor to have the meeting earlier in the year. so as to have pleasanter weather than is usually found at this time in the d fall. "Butte feels honored in having John t('aplice unanimnously chosen president, and when they gather in our city we boys e will show somne of those old codgers from out in the state what real life is in Motn [aIa."1 John C. Brennan, a prominent stock man from Beaverhead county, is in the city. I'aul O. Fusz, receiver for the Bi Metallic mine at Philipsburg, is at the Thornton. Joseph Smith of the Virginia City Madisonian was a visitor in Butte last night on his way 'home from a vacation spent in the East. T. H. G. Williams of Gregson Springs is at the Butte. Carlos Warfield is in Butte from his Teton county ranch. M. A. Hewitt, who is interested with his father in mining operations near Iasin, came in last night and is at the Souuthern. Senator Dan Tewey is out of town on a hunting trip, and yesterday sent in a shipment of ducks. H. V. Maize, formerly one of the well known railroad men of this city, now located in Salt Lake, is greeting old Butte acquaintances. Sheriff H. F. Benner of Cascade county spent Sunday in Butte, returning from the insane asylum, where he lodged a patient. Fornmer Associate Justice W. T. Pigott is here from Helena. Albert W. Wendorf has returned from Missoula. Sheriff Will Savage of Custer county is in the city, having returned last night from Warm Springs, where he took a patient to the asylum. He will leave this afternoon for home. Attorney General James °A. Donovan of Helena is at the Thornton. W. A. Boyd of Spokane is in the city on business. William Wallace, Jr., the Helena at torney, is in the city. F. R. Clingan, a well known merchant of Belt, is here from the Cascade county coal town for the purpose of placing his son in the state school of mines. Eddie Boos of Missoula came to Butte Saturday evening to spend Sunday in the iletropolis. Frank J, Kenck of Helena has disposed of his business in the capital city and removed to Butte, where he will be en gaged with his partner, John MIildh, in the management of the California brewery. T. J. Walsh, the Helena attorney, is in the city. J. Moran, the manager of the new paper mill at Manhattan, spent Sunday in Butte. Arthur Shores departed Saturday even ing to St. Paul on a business trip., John J. Clark of Helena renewed Butte acquaintances yesterday. N. W. McConnell passed through Butte today from Helena to Anaconda, where he has legal business. John :M. Gleeson of Spokane is regis tered at the Butte hotel. Sheriff W. E. Savage of Custer county spent Sunday in the city. John G. Willis of Dilon, Mont, coun seL for the Oregon Short Line, is in the city attending to legal business in the federal court. L. C. Parker, the Granite county min ing man, is in town. J. C. Brenner, the well known horse breeder of Grant, Beaverhead county, is in the city. C. H. Alexander, Montana representa tive of the General Electric company, is here from Helena. Archibald Gray and family spent Satur day and Sunday In Helena, returning last night. AMONG THE PLAYERS "Sherlook Holmes." The play. "Sherlock Holmes," was well presented at the Broadway last night to a packed house. The scenery was ap lpropriate and the company good through out. Among the players those who took the lesser parts proved themselves as posess ing talent and the ability to act. Herbert Kelcey was the central figure throughout and held the attention of the audience by his splendid rendition of the famous detective, "Sherlock Holmes." Effie Shannon has but a light part to play, but she did that well. The whole company is above the average and deserves success. The house last night was packed and was enthusiastic from the going up of the curtain in the first act to the close of the last scene. Haverly's Minstrels. liaverly's minstrels as usual had the house packed to the roof last night at the Grand. There was no dragging during the evening, as each member was enter taining in his separate role. Billy Van was laugable as ever and brought down the house times without number. The introductory overture with scenic accompaniment was fine and elected op plause from the audience. One of the hits was the song, "It Was the Dutch," sung by Dan Waldon. The aerobatic and musical specialties presented by Haverley's minstrels this sea son have never been surpassed in this city. The entertainment closed with a South ern scene and song, which was delightful. The engagement will close with this evening. At the Empire. The continuous show at the Empire theater is the latest novelty added for theater goers in Butte. The performances are clean and sprightly and are drawing immense crowds. Manager Sutton is giving to the public something in the way of specialties for to cents that are surprising. The bests seats in the house are only 20 cents and 2o cents. The seats are all folding seats and are comfortable. There has also been added a balcony to accommodate the crowds. There are two performances in the after noon at 2:3o and 3:Jo, in the evening three performances beginning at 7:3o. The bill for this week bas a number of the best specialties ever seen at a reasonable priced show in this city. l.ittle Olga sings two songs; Flood and Hayes, the vaudeville favorites, appear in some clever turns, and Harry Belmont is again see in some catchy things. Many new pictures will also add to the scenic ef fects. To Run a Circus. After the close of the carnival season in Spokane George Jabour will take his oriental show into winter quarters. He states that next year he will be on the lroad with a one-ring circus. Acording to this big Turk the carnival shows be long to the past and they will be seen no more in this country. He speaks of gathering a small menagerie to take with the collection of Oriental performers and sees bright prospects ahead for the en terprise. This Turkish manager will be remem ,hered by the Overland club of this city, as he got the coin and the club the ex perience. A Brilliant Lawyer. [New York Times.] Whistler's death recalls the famous libel suit he brought against Ruskin. The most amusitig feature of it was the exhibition in court of some of the "nocturines" and "arrangements" which were the subject of the suit. The jury of respectable citizens, whose knowledge of art was probably lim ited, was expected to pass judgment on these paintings. Mr. Whistler's counsel held up one of the pictures. "Here, gentlemen," said he, "is one of the works which have been maligned." "Pardon me," interposed Mr. Ruskin's lawyer, "you have that picture upside down." "No such thing." "Oh, but -it is so," continued Ruskin's counsel. "I remember it in the Grosvenor gallery, where it was hung the other way about." The altercation ended in the correctness of view of Ruskin's lawyer being sus tained, and the fact that Mr. Whistler's own counsel did not know which was the top or bottom of the picture had more to do with Ruskin's virtual victory than all the arguments of counsel or the evidence of art experts." Compressor Installed. Wardner, Idaho, Oct. 5.-A large com pressor is being installed at Silver King mine of the Coeur d'Alene Mining and y Development company in Government .t gulch and the company will extensively a work the property in the future. At IState University. Missoula, Oct. 5.--The university school of music has prepared an elaborte pro y gram to be given at the Christian church tonight, Mrs. Grace Mysick, a Chicago t- contralto, and Mrs. McPherson, a Mon tana favorite, will be among the star at tt tractions. is Suit for Oamages. Wallace, Idaho, Oct. s,-For damages :e alleged to have been sustained in the mill e of the Standard Mining company Josiah Hill and J. S, Hill. have lastituted suit i against the company to recover $.3,ooo. B ROADWAY THEATER DICK P. SUTTON. MANAGR. Two nights, Sunday .nd Monday, O0 tober 4 and 5. HERBERT KELCEY and EFFIE SHANNON Management, Daniel V. Arthur. In Sir A. Coman 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 to a. m. $.5so, $i.oo, 75c, Soc. GRAND OPERA HOUSE ARTHIUR MARKS, Manager Sunday and Monday, Oct. 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 T&l. umphs. Watch for the parade. Matinee Sunday a:3o. Popular prices, $s.oo, 73c, soc, aSe. Sale Friday. NEW EMPIRE THEATER DICK P. BUTTON 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. 57 E. Park Street H. V. Wakefield PIANIST Will accept a limited number of pupils. Studio, 403 Goldberg Block. Hours, a to S p. a. Pianist Sutton's Broadway Thee ater Orchestra. 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. [xpert mtbalming CAREPUL, PAINSTAKIND funeral Directors THE MONTANA UNDERTAKING CO. 125 l Park, Phn!s DR. HUIB POCIK Thirteenth doctor of China from srand, father down. Born and schooled is the profeseson. Treast all diseaue, akn a speclalty of chronie trgublu. Consu mo. a South Male St.