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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, October 26, 1903, Image 4

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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
Issued B5ery Benilag, BseePt Sunday.
WADDRBSS ALL MAIL TO INTBR
MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO.
m5. West Granite Street, istte, Mont.
SUBSCRIPTION IRATS.
Per Year, by mail, in advance...... $.50
r.v Carrier, per month .............
TELBPHONb NUMBERS.
Editorlal Roomsn........408-(3 rings)
Business Office.... .......441--(t rnl)
The Butte Inter Mountain has branch
offices at Anaconda, Missoula, Bosemnan,
and Livingston, where subscriptions and
advertising rates will be furnished supon
application.
The Inter Mountain can be found at the
following out-of-torus n#ews stands--Bae"
ern News Company, Seattle, Wash.;
Shanks & Smith, Hotel Northern, Seattle,
Wash.; Salt Lake News Stand, Salt Lake,
Utah; Tvwenty-fowrth Street News Stand,
Twenty-fourth Street, Ogden, Utah; Bar
halow Bros., Salt Lake, Utah; L. B. B. Lee,
Palace Hotel, San Francisco; Portland
Hotel, Portland, Ore.; Postoflce Newst
Stand, Chicago, Ill.
MONDAY, ()t"fttEltR .6, ts'a.
FOR JUSTICE BY LAW
The labor organizations of the state are
first to recognize the necessity of imnmtedi
ate legislation to insure to citizens the
constitutional right of a falc trial in an
impartial court, because they are the first
considerable number of citizens to suffer
directly from lack of it. Tomorrow it may
be some other large class of citizens who
will be impressed by the danger of injury
from existing conditions in this state.
Of course the loss from the paralysis
of the leading industry of the state will
not end with tire lahbring classes or be
confined to IButte and Anaconda and Great
Falls. It must reach every held of butl
ness activity and every line of trade. The
petitiotn to Governor Toole to convene the
legislature in extra session for the pas
sage of a law which will deprive biased or
corrupt courts of the power to practice in
justice in the name of justice, and which
will give to every litigant, corporate and
individual, certain rights to prompt and
fair trial of his cause in all holest an illl
partial court, ought not to he limited to
the wage carters.
The Aº,alganmated company witih its
great investments and inti-rests asks no
snore, and the poorest, utost humble citi
zen in the state is entitled to no less. The
present practice is a travesty on justice.
The supreme court has decided that ex
isting laws do not afford a remedy for the
wrongs imposed by it. Neglect or indtffer
ence on the part of officials or citizens in
the face of such a situation tmust bring
greater and more lasting harm to the com
monwealth, in its material growth as well
as its reputation, than can be imagined
:even fromt a protracted stagnation of In
dustry and business to await the results
ot the latest and most disastrous attemtpts
to obtain profit by miscarriage of justice.
HEINZE'S CONFESSION
hi
That Ileinze, .Mac(;inniss, Mcllatton lu
And the rest of the talent of the United ra
Court .and Copper company are engaged wt
in a conspiracy to coufifcate property be- wi
longing to other people is frankly con- th
fessed in the statement by Ileinze publish- 1
ed in The Butte lMiner on Sunday. Pre- ca
sumably the head of the combination had uo
no such intention, but his language makes la
the fact plain and is capable of no other ti,
intelligent inlterpretation. of
In trying to excuse Mart;inniss' igno- it
minious flight from B1utte to escape meet- VI
ing the committee of the Miners' union, ci
or to justify his unwillingness to consider
an offer for his small holding of Boston tl
& Monltana comlpanty stock which the comn- o
mittee was appointed to tmake, Mr. leinze I
says:
"Should the supreme court hold with d
Judge Clancy in his recent decision it d
is possible that Mr. MacGitmiss' interest c
in the IBoton & Montana comnpanly might a
eventually prove to represent to per cent
or even more of that property."
Now what does that mlean? MacGin- n
niss' stock in the Boston & Montana com- t
pany, provided he has lot sold or other
wise disposed of it, representcd one-fif
teenth of one per cent of the total capital t
stock or one-fifteen hundredth of the whole: ;
How this infinitesinal fraction of interest
was to be changed to one-tenth of the t
whole was not explained by Heinze ex
cepting that this result would be accom
plished by Clancy's decision if confirmed
by a higher court. lie is evidently wrong
in his arithmetic in figuring the exact
proportion of MacGinniss' share of the
swag, but lie is precisely right with re
spect to the effect of Clancy's decision.
By declaring the Amalgamated company
without other rights than those of a
stranger in the Boston & Montana com
pany, and by forbidding it to vote or
transfer its stock or receive dividends,
or control the property, the decision sim
ply seeks to destroy the Amalgamated
company's overwhelming interest in the
stock and to turn all the property over to
the few minority share-owners who hold
less than two per cent of the total. Mac
Ginniss is one of these, and in that event
his interest would be inflated to cover
such part of the con6lscated property of
the Amalgamated company as his one
hundred or so shares of stock represents
in the total minority holdings of less than
two per cent of the whole. It would not
be one-tenth as Heinze states, but there
would be "millions in it."
That is the game which these gentle
men are operating in the courts of Silver
Bow county. It Is despoilation of the
Amnalgamated company and confiscation by
Hcinze and his associates, pure and
simple, There is no pretense of right in
the property in any other way or by any
other means held by. MacGinniss, beyond
the value of his few shares of stock. There
is no reason other than that to be found
in the hope of tretnmendous graft by con
fiscation why Heinze and his associates
should have run away from the offer of
the Miners' union to pay manifold the
market value of the stock for his few
shares.
It has become necessary for Mr. Ileinze
to expose his game in order to invent a
defense of the action of his associates in
playing it out. In future, when there are
proceedings in pretense of protecting the
interests of the Ileinee crowd, the public
should be able to comprehend just what
those interests are and the manner in
which it is contemplated to promote thenm.
AN URGENI" QUESTION
Are Judge ('lancy's conduct of the case,
decision and opinion in the matter of the
application for a receiver for the Bloston
& Montana Milling company to stand as
an exercise of law and justice in Mon
tana ?
That is a qolestion to lie definitely and
authoritatively answered prelimtinary to
any comlprehensive solution of the serious
problems with which thie people of this
state are confronted today.
The cloasing down of the great ildus
tries, the enforced idleness of more than
ten thousand honest, capable and liberally
paid wage-earners. the suspense and grave
apprehensions for tile future shared by
fully one-fourth of the total population
of the state in consequence, the menace
of actual want to many thousands of de
serving people innocent of all wrong
'doing--each and all is directly due to
this decision by Judge Clancy. Any as
sertion or pretense to the contrary from
whatever source has no better foundation
than sheer intplldent assUmptilln or ap
pallilng ignorance,.
Despite Mcllatton's assurances, Heitnze's
bluster, or Clancy's braggadocio, that de
cisiont declared the Antalganatel ('opper
company an outlaw within the state of
.1l,,tala. Manifes.tly it was designed with
In other purpose. To the full extent that
it has force and elfect, it absolutely de
stroys tIle rights of the comllpany in nlearly
one half of its property within the state,
antl divests it oi all power to control or
right to operate that property in com
lliance with law. If it is a righteous de
cisi.n, Ileinze does not exaggerate when
hle annlounces that the paltry holdings of
stlck in the hIoston & -Montatna comptany
by his confiscating combination mtay es
tablish ownership to imillions of dollars'
worth of the rich property of the company
of which the Auailgainated conlipany is
to be thus deprived. If it is a lawful
drl -iion, there is no appareslt obstacle in
the way of Ileitezc's Unite4l Court and
Copper cotpany taking possessiont of any
other property of the Amalgamnatel coin
pany which the covetous nature of IHeinze
may faincy, ucmerely by the use of the name
of Macuitmiss in cotijutlctioum withl the
direction of Mcllatton and the dictum of
.l;incy.
.\II else is surplusage. JTeinze's hand- exi
hill, and extraordinary Reveilles, as well on.
a' t1he self-asserted abiding concern of
this industrial Shylock for the working
Ia;an, may be interesting as a diver- mn
sin for the thousands made idle by is
his enterprisec in queer litigation, ni
but they have nothing to do with the of
case. MacGiuniss would be nlobody as ne
well as nowhere to the Miners' union
w\ithout this unprecedented decision by
the li.strict court of Silver Bow county. to
s.leliatton's tergiversations and promises cc
cannot undo the results of this deter- no
urination made and given the force of
las by the judge upder Mcllattoin's direc
tion. A commnittee of business lmen, or
of high public officials, may confer, but
it is without power or authority to re
verse or change the effect of this de- U
cision except through judicial action.
If lie is correctly quoted in the Miner
this morning, Judge Clancy himself rec
ot;nizcs the fact that his amazing action
must be set aside by competent authority
to restore industrial and property con- It
ditions in this state to their normal con- g
ditin, and intiimates that the suprome
court of the state is less honest and cour
ageous than his own by this language:
"I told the contnittee that I was satis
fied in my own mind that the shut-down
was all for an effect on the courts, but t
they did not have any hope that they
could intimidate me, and now that I had
given my decision the attempted intiuida
I tion was for the benefit of the supreme
" court of Montana."
t In the excitement and confusion of I
the times, they will be ,wise as well as
public-spirited citizens who refuse to
allow themselves to be diverted fromt
Scotnsideration of the main questions by
g the tricks of those who have brought
t these deplorable conditions to the people
e of Montana to no better end than to en
rich themselves, regardless alike of the
i. interests and rights of the citizens of
Y the state as well as of the Amalgamated
a Copper company.
tr
DEFYING THE RECORDS
d Any kind of a statement which he
thinks will serve any of his dishonest
o purposes is good enough for IHeinze to
Id make, regardless of the facts. To fool
c some of the people all of the time is his
tit enduring plan. In one of his gutter
er snipe productions he declares that Mr.
of Scallon on the witness stand stated that
e. lIe had no connection with any of the
tts "Amalgamated sub-companies," except In
an an advisory capacity. Mr. Scallon testi
tot fied that while he did not hold official
:re position in them, he had direct connec
tion ,with the management of several of
le- these companies.
'cr Of course, IIeinze's purpose was. to
he make it appear that the representative of
by Amalgamated interests had given testi
nd mony in conflict with subseqtient state
in meats made by hint, while the fact is that
ny the false statement or inference, as usual,
ud is eeihnze's own
As soon as Mr. Heinte has. exacted his
pound of flesh from the laborers he will be
pleased to open up a bureau of informp
tion for the women and children who need .
bread.
Dr, Dowle found it necessary to get out
of New York for a few days to lay in a
new supply of inspiration.
It might be well for Mr. Mcllatton when
he promulgates his orders, opinions and
decisions to accompany each with an ex
planation as to whether it emanates froth
Judge McfHatton, Attorney Mcllatton or
Witness Mcllatton.
Unless Canada becomes more moderat'
in her exclamations anent the Alaskan
boundary decision, :Uncle Sam may find it
necessary. to say Tut. Tut I to her.
As a umatter of fact there are courts and
court ollicers in Silver Pow county who
might profitably take lesson.; in law and' I
order and regard for public welfare from
the conduct of the officers and members
of the Miners' union during there tryitn,
times.
The report that Tammony is short of
campaign funds is good new.. T.agmany
without funds is a has-been.
In the absence of Catspaw MacGinniss,
Mr. Ilcinze can be relied upon to see that
the chestnut interests of the monkey in
the IUnited Court and Copper company
are duly set forth.
\\'ith W. Allen White at the head of the
college of journalism in the University of
Kansas, every graduate will be a de,
scriptive writer with a preference for fires
in tall buildings.
All the football contests prior to Thanks
giving day are merely practice games.
'That Wy'nmtng gentleman whom Mr.
Bryan suggested as a logical candidate for
the presidency was wise enough not to get
excLed about it.
Also, the promptness with which thr
Ileinze city officials reduce the price o|
protection to those engaged in law-for
bidden vices during times of depressiog.n
ought to assist in narrowing the limits oP_
distress. even if it does not relieve the'
general situation.
It is almost as painful for a single man
to lie obliged to abandon this delightful1
Montana climate as for a married man to be
compelled to separate from his family 1i'
order to earn subsistence for it in resped~
to strange court decisions.
Entirely apart fromn the stagnation of
industry in ,Montana, a state which ia
without a law to assure a citizen a .fai
trial of any cause before an honlat, an4d
impartial court ought not to be without an
extra session of the legiriature till it g'ts
one.
Unfortunately for the Montana cattle
men, the glutting of the Chicago market ]
is apparently to be followed by a curtail
ment of the home demand in the interestL;
of those engaged in the receivership busi
ness in subordinate courts.
u Mr. MacGinnmss might summon courage
to enable him to communicate with the offi
cers of the Miners' union tl.rough the
mails.
TO PASS THE TIME
A High Private. r
The Court-Are you an accessory,
Uncle Mose?
Uncle Mose-'Deed ah ain't, Mairse
Jedge; all's er plain, chery day Guinea
nigger, an' hain't nebler had no title.
Greatly to His Credit.
Hlis Better Half-I do not think you
have placed anything to your credit by t,
getting beastly drunk.
The Soak--Thash where you're wrong, L
m' dear. D' ye think I could afford ,o 4
pay cash for thish load? ?r I
Hercules Outclassed.
Slim-There goes the man who makes
the world go round.
Stout-Is he that rich?
Slim-No, he teaches geography with
a paper mache globe.
Atonement,
"I am my brother's slayer. How can
I do penance for this foul deed?" And
Caii forthwith got him to the land 'of
Nod and there took unto himself a wiiel
Economy for the Times.
Customer---Say, doctor, you neednl't
finish that set of false teeth.
D)entist-Why so?
Customer-Beef has taken another rise,
and I'll have to stick to soup.
The Doctor's Order.
Pat-Indade, an' Oi'll not ate a scuttle
of coall .
His wife--But th' doctor see ye mnst ,l
ate solid food,
MaoGinniss' Running 'Mate.,
a Clerk-The cashier has taken all the
t money in sight and skipped to Borneol
Bank President-tie has? Well, that's
going a little too far.
a The Way of Reformers.
Bing-Swearin's wife told him to
r, whistle every time he desired to swear,
Lt .ing--fow did it work?
Dling--IHe whistled so much that she
1e got into the habit of swearing at him. ·'a
i- Language Acoent With Variations....
4 M. Cussin (as he hits his corn)--Fl
diablel --I I-**--? ?--II .
oMrs. Cussin-G-racious I What language.
M. Cussin-Madamne, zat ees vat dey i
call zee queen's Eenglaish. Zee accent
;o may be a leetle incorrect.
Brothers in Adversity.
Minister-"He that calleth his brother
a fool is in danger of hell fire."
t Chimmy--Aw, g'wan; tnme little brudder
1, don't squeal to tme ma every time I cusses.
him,
PEOPLE WE MEET
The Koyulkk mining district in the
northern portion of Alaska, while a country
of bright prospects, is hardly the place for
the man with no capital, according to T.
W. Bettles, who has returned after mas
chinery and a stock of provisions which
he proposes to take into the country in
the early spring.
' "I would hardly advise a man without
gapital to go in there," said Mr. Bettles
in elating his experience, "although wages
ar $1a per day. A person going in there
sought to have at least $t,ooo. The con
ditions are more favorable for innmigra
tit, than ever before, and with the intro
ducition of machinery and other improve
tnJts a big boom is expected. During
Jlune, July, August and September, mining
c i be carried on. In the other months
'dging of earth to be washed is the oc
,c+,pation. Vegetation grows remarkably
hannk there and many vegetables can be
.grown under the very arctic circle.
Julge F. P. Sterling of Helena Is in
\toHwn telling his friends that the only road
to health is one that is not strewn with
cigar stumps. He left off using the weed
ai, ut a year ago and has taken on flesh so
r;a.dly his friends hardly recognize him.
"It's the only system," declared the
:liclena man in speaking of the ills of
s'o king. "Look at mte. For 17 years I
stufiered stomach trouble and other Ills.
Since I have quit I feel like another man.
Smoking is the cause of more physical ail
tniclts than even the best of doctors are
aware." Judge Sterling expects to leave
for L.os Anegels, Cal., accompanied by
ýIrs. Sterling, where they will spend the
a titer.
'This was the day set by the management
of the Knight beet sugar refinery at Ray
i tnI, Alberta, N. W. T., to commence
Setrations. It is the only beet sugar re
ti: cry in the Northern Rocky Mountain
r, .hin and its success will be watched
v th interest.
The refinery was built by prominent
lorrmons interested in the settlement of
t' I.atter Day Saints around Raymond,
:u1 the Mormon church will unquestion
',lly lend its assistance to the success of
t!ic venture.
Archibaldl Gray, who has just returned
fmin, l.cthbridge, says that intcrcst is
ngite keen over the inauguration of this
s w industry.
"1 looked the plant over," said Mr.
(;r;y, "and although I don't profess to be
atl expert upon machinery used in making
''beet sugar it struck me as being a very
cmalplete and up-to-date plant. I under
::tan it cost over $soo,ooo, including the
outbuildings and tracks. The plant is cx
ipleted to have an annual capacity of 8,
o,0.ooo pounds of refined sugar. The ex
pectation was this year to turn out about
6,on00ooo pounds, but I understand the
crop of beets was not as large as antici
Ipated as it was the first year the farmers
u.ulertook to cultivate those vegetables.
Another year the crop will probably be
larger. I understand the company con
tractel to pay the farmers $4.50 per ton
i fbr their beets."
It is expected that the output of sugar
will be consumed in Canada, as the duty
of $t.9 on refined sugar would prevent
Inportation at a profit.
"There h'ave been some very clever for
.tge'ies of Chinese certificates," said Chi
.ne se Inspector Alfre~ Hpmptyn, who is
int Butte on bflicial business. "Sonime of
the work of these forgers is so well done
that. it, baffles the oldest experts in the
s.rtrice. The government is sparing no
expense, however, to ferret out these
crimes and punish the offenders."
The itspector says that vigilance is
lbeing, increased along the Canadian bhot-,
der, where the largest number of fraudu
lent Chinese get into the country. The
Chinamen are said to be pouring into
Canada now in the hope of getting across
the border into this country before the
increased head tax charged goes into ef
fect.
John B. Wellcome is in town from his
feft'ferson county stock farm.
i.. A. Walker and Mrs. Walker and their
guest, Miss lleitman of White Sulphur
Springs, went to Helena yesterday.
C. I'. Connolly spent Sunday in Helena
renewing acquaintances.
D)eputy United States Marshals George
Faust and Cnarlie Guthrie arrived from
Hlviena last night to be present today in
court.
Donald H. Davies has returned from at
tending the convention of the Brotherhood
of St. Andrew.
I an Arms came over from Missoula yes
terday to size up the situation.
Frank M. Leonard, the British Colum
hia mining magnate, formerly a well
krnown Butte newspaper man, is renewing
butte acquaintances.
Judge F. P. Sterling, United States com
tnibsioner at Helena, came from the capital
last nigat to appear as a witness for the
government in the case to he tried in the
federal court against two Chinamen alleged
to have impersonated the certificates of
other C(li :,men, the first eases of the kind
ever tried in the federal court of Mon
tana.
Dr. Peter Mussiglrod, the Garnet mining
tan, is in town.
Dr, and Mrs, . \V,. Arnold have re
turned from a few days' visit in Helena,
Mrs. Richard Toy, who is visiting her
mother at Ishpem:ng, Mich., is reported
to be ill.
John C. Gardnicr, nurse at St. James'
hosp'tal, has returned from an outing near
the Eighteen Mile house.
John Edgerton, chief clerk in the
lUnited States assay office at Helena, spent
Sunday in Butte.
Ii. F. Ruger, commercial agent for the
[Iurlington, is looking after the loading
of livestock at Lombard from points on
)the Montana railroad,
Deputy United States Marshal M. H.
\Vall came from Helena today,
Jere Sullivan, one of the well known old
timers of Fort Benton, arrived from the
North today and is at the Finlen.
II. A. Benner ,is among the IIelena
leople in town.
Alfred Hampton, United States Chinese
inspector, is here from Helena, a witness
in the case of So Chan and Chan Kee,
a,.cused of impersonating other Chinamen.
W. H. Smead, Flathead Indian agent,
St i i town.
(;. II. Bailey, deputy United States at
torney, is here on business.
Claude Hlarnois, who left Butte about
three years ago to accept a position with
the Cerro d'Pasco Mining company at
Cerro d'Pasco, Peru, as foreman of the
mines, has returned to Butte,
t C. V. White, head of the White Ad
vertising bureau of Seattle, is in the city
oni one of his periodical trips after Mon
tuna business; also renewing acquaintance
r ;among local newspaper men,
Judge A. H. Barret, state treasurer,
r came over from Helena today,
S Ctolonel T. O'.eary, a prominent at
tirlney of Anaconda, Is in town,
AMONG THE PLAYERS
"The Dairy Parm."
The great rural comedy, "The Dairy
Farm," will be seen for the first time in
Butte on next Thrusday evening at the
Grand Opera house. The mere title re
minds one of cream and honey, industry
and contentment, the hum of happy bees
in perfumed fields, and one can almost see,
in fancy's dreams, the old cow near the
cottage gate serenely c..ewing satisfac
tion's cud in the delightful twilight which,
like a benediction, falls betwixt the hours
of toil and sleep. It makes one dream of
other days, of childhood's hours, of
dimpled babes, of loving aousewives and
honest men; of silent streams, of shady
woods and the blue violet under foot and
all there is of stainless joy and peaceful
life.
"Yon Yonson."
The lovers of well produced comedy
drama have much to look forward to in
the coming engagement of "Yon Yonson"
at the Grand next Sunday.
The tour of this favorite play Is being
directed this season Iby .dr. P. J. Kennedy,
one of the most enterprising of the younger
generation of theatrical managers, and it
is promised that the presentation which
he makes of "Yon Yonson" is better than
it has ever been before.
The company which he has engaged is
an excellent one, headed by Nelse Erick
son. I. W. Little, Maude I.e Page and
Helen Ridgeway, four as clever people as
can be found in the entirety of the dramatic
profession. It is promised that there will
be many novelties introduced in the pre
sentation of the play, and there have been
many more new features added.
"Sis Hopkins" Coming.
The company which Mr. J. R. Sterling
has provided this year to support Rose
Melville in that exquisitely natural play
of country life in central Indiana, "Sis
Hopkins," is one which cannot be sur
passed, for, indeed. Mr. Sterling has been
the greater part of the year gathering to
gether what he considers a model company
in every respect, and he has it. This is
the fourth season of unbroken successes
for the play and the quaint story of the
events in the life of "Pa Hopkins' girl" is
told in brilliant fashion. New scenery, a
new company and a play whic, is full to
overflowing with the most delicious com
edy of a most natural type, with here and
there a glimpse of tender pathos, make
"Sis Hopkins" the most brilliantly suc
cessful of all the comedy oruamas of the
past to years.
"Sis Hopkins" is booked for an engage.
ment of one night at the Broadway, Fri
day, October 3o.
"The Prince of Pilsen."
That "Prince of Pilsen" has set a pace
for musical co!nedies is beyond dispute.
It has had a thopough amtd most exacting
test for a year .and a half or about that,
in the three largest cities of America,
and in every one it came out victorious.
created a fuirtre and drerw the public on
the run up to the very last performance.
Now the famous production by Henry
N. Savage is showing itself on tour, clean,
fresh and beautiful, in a comnplete new
production which Mr. Spvage directed
should be especially made.
The cast is the very best, the company
full and strong and the costuming rich
in the extreme.
"Prince~ of. PJIsen"' wiUl, be produced
hefr ,Stisday. ansdi ,JFnaj. ap..tlhe Broad
• , . . " , . , , ,
At the Eir ire.
The new, bill on: tile prograa of the Em
pire theater this week pgot.ises more
mirthgiving entertainment- than any pre
viously given.. There is a kieetiscopic
view of Pe.tident Roosevelt indparade in
San Francisco and a number. of Paris
pictures. Baby Lacy and: brother, the
only Tom Hefren are attractions not sur
passed as yet. Then there is the "electric
spark," Ed Cannon, who received a round
of applause last night.
But the happiest hit of the show was
the work of Prior and Norris in the char
acter sketch, "The New Cook." The aud
ience were in sympathy with the' play and
responded vociferously to the points made
on both sides.
The Empire is a fair priced theater,
only to and ao cents, and is appreciated
by the women and children as well as the
men in the city.
RECEPTION TO GEN. KESSLER
At a meeting of Lincoln Post, G. A. R
and the executive committee of the
'omant's Relief corps last Monday it
was decided to hold a reception next Sat
urday night in I. O, G. T. hall in W\est
Broadway, in honor of General H. C.
Kessler, and all members are expected to
be prpsent; also their friends. During the
national meeting of the G. A. R. in San
Francisco Gencral Kessler was elected
junior vice commander of the armny and
the local lodge thus desires to ratify the
honor conferred.
PAT MORRISSY PUT UP $10
Pat Morrissy, who fired off a gun in
North Main street Saturday night, was
up before Jgslge Boyle this morning to
explain matters.
Pat satisfied the court that lie meant
no harm to anyone, but was bubbling over
with good or bad spirits, and shot in the
air just to be shooting, The court as
sessed him $So and costs and he paid up
and was released.
Football
Goods
Balls
Shin Guards
Nose Guards
Suits
Striking Bags
Dumb Bells
Pully Exercises
IEVANS'
BOOK
8TORB
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
ARTHR MAUW, MtrWv
Beginning Thursday, October ag, Belasce
& Mayer present the cream of all rural
comedies
The Dairy
Farm
Big Production
Excellent Cast
NOTE--Same management as Florence
Roberts.
Prices, 25c, goc, 7?S and $S.oo. Seats
on sale Wednesday.
November t, a, 3-Yon Yonson.
BROADWAY THEATER
DICK P. SUTTON. MANAGER.
ONE NIGHT
Friday, October 30.
J. ItR. Sterling presents the dramatic comedy
novelty success, the artistic comedienne
Rose Melville
IN -
SIS HOPKINS
Seats on Sale Wednesday.
Sunday and Monday Even
Ings, November 1.2.
"Alderman.-False Alarm Statesman I"
Henry W. Savage announces the greatest
of musical comedy successes
PRINCE
.. OF ..
PILSEN
By Pixley and Luders.
Prices. $St.o, $S.oo 75c, Soc. Sale begins
Thursday, October 29.
BROADWAY THEATER
Dick P. Sutton, Manager, 'Phone 23
Sunday and Monday
Evenings, Nov. I-2
"V0S YOU EVER IN-ZINZINNATI?"
HENRY W. SAVAGE
Announces the record breaking musical
comedy triumph
PRINCE
OP
PILSEN
By Pixley and Luders
The Metropolitan Cast includes:
JESS DANDY
ARTHUR DONALDSON
WALTER eLIPPORD
NICK LONG
HBNRY TAYLOR
TRIXIR PRIGANZA
RUTH PEEBLES
ALMYRA PORRBST
IDRLENE COTTON
ADA ST. ALBRNS
Capital Chorus
Opera Orchestra
t Reduced Prices-Soc., 75C., $r, $z..o.
Sale opens Thursday, October 9g.
THINK IT OVER
AT EMPIIR TH[ATER
Week Com. Sunday Matinee, Oct. 25
A record.breaker. All former bills tallow
candles compared to the big bill offered ne4,
week.
U C ROOSEVELT and the entire paradg
made in San Francisco. The first imported
Paris pictures ever shown in Butte.
THE II IT OF ALL 11ITS--Baby Lacy and
Brother. The only Tom Ilefron-The bigges5
little Son of a (;un on earth.
ED CANNON, the electric spark.
PRIOR AND NORRIS, new people; ne.
sketch, entitlcd "The New Cook."
All at the Empire for to and so cents. Cas
U beat it?
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 pupilg
Studio, 403 Goldberg Block. Hours, a to
al p. a. Pianist Sutton's Broadway The.
ater Orchestra.
Honorary gradute of the Ontario Vetets
Jasr Vollop of Toroanto, Ganal Treats
ell' diseases of dnomestcated animals as
aorrow _& ,loan's sa,n lesl, so4 South 4i
-tt-a i e pT hone n 93. All cs promp I
ADVERTISE YOUR WANTS
IN THE INTER MOUNTAII

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