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Medical Lake Remedies-Nature's Product-Not Patent Medicines
~41D N the State of Washington, about twen ty (ao) miles from the City of Spo kane, there is a wonderful body of water known to the white people as Medi cal Lake, and to the Indians for years past as the Scookum Limechin Chuck, or Strong Medicine Water, which was said by them to come from the Sahala Tyee or Great Spirit; a pool that he had created to cure the Indians of all ills. This beautiful little lake Is situated in the midst of a fine grazing and agricultural country, flanked by majestic mountain ranges, and lies like a medallion nestled in the midst of groves of stately pine trees. It is about a mile and half long by a mile in width, and a more beautiful and wildly romantic spot cannot be found in the world, its natural surroundings being grand beyond description. Its shores are gently sloping, arising to no great heighth above the water's edge, the lake lying like a sil ver sheen at one's feet. This pretty little lake was first prominently called to the notice of the white settlers of that portion of the coun try about thirty years ago, through the yearly pilgrimages of the Indians who came for many miles from every side to bathe in and drink of its wonderful waters. It has only been within recent years that it was safe for white settlers to enter that portion of the state where the lake is situated; fofthat famous old Indian, Chief Joseph, one of the most renowned Indian warriors the West has ever known, sent out word that he would scalp any white man who dared to invade this (to the In dians) sacred ground, or to bathe or drink of the waters of the lake. After his subju gation the country rapidly settled up, and the lake became immediately famous MEDICAL LAKE SALTS-POR SALE IN BUTTE BY J. T. Finen, 32 N. Main St.; Paxson & Rockefeller, 24 W. Park; City Drug Store, 343 E. 'Park; Trevorrow, 445 E. Park; Wilson I)rug C., 421 S. Mdin. Full SAr.E IN NA(:()NI) By Standard and Owl Drug Stores; Smith Drug Co., 122 Malin St.; George W. Sparrow, 3o09 E. Park. FOR SALE IN IIELIENA IIY Schonborn l)rlg Co., 6 S. Main St.; (ciN y ric g Store, a2o S. Main St.; J. B. Lockwood, 237 N. Main St.; Frank C. Sutphen, Diamond Blk., 6th Ave. W. OUR SALE IN MISSOULA ISY G(. F. I'Pterson, 2,6 Higgins Ave.; Smith & Simons, Higgins Ave.; Missoula Drug Co.; Fresheimer Drug Co., Wholesale Distributors. MONTARN DRUG 3eJ, Wholesale Distributors. II II II I I ii • au ll ,, amm ,m, eal ra ......... .. JAMES J. HILL IS NOT A VAIN MAN NOBODY CAN ACCUSE THE FAMOUS RAILWAY BUILDER OF PUT TING ALL ON BACK. INCIDENT OF VISIT HERE Rumor Hath It That Mr. Hill Attended the Meeting of the iediation Board in His Robe De Nuit. President J. J. Hill of the Great North ern road is anything but conventional, The man who controls the three leading Northwestern railroads always dresses neatly, but plain. If he ever affects a silk hat and frock coat it is only on very rare occasions, when he is corraled in the effete East and made to yield to the amenities of some social function to which he has been dragged from his business by his family associations. It is doubtful if he ever wore these togs in St. Paul and he certainly never wore them in Montana. Although Mr. Hill controls vast sys tems of railroads and probably holds in the hollow of his hand the happiness of more people than any man in the West, he generally exercises his power without the show of authority. Clothed with al. most kingly power; he is as unostenta tious in his manner and generally as mild in his speech as the proverbial lamb. He Can Get Real IMad. Old employes will testify, however, that when the "old man," as they call him, Linen underwear is pre scribed by the leading physicians of the world. ?dwea is the only pure linen mesh underwear. It contains not a thread of cotton. FOR SALE BY Lewis Dry Goods Co., Park and Academy; Siegel Clothing Co., Cor. Main and Granite. Write to "Kneipp" Pub. licity DJept., 66 Leonard St., New York, for samples and instructive booklet. Medical Lake Tablets dissolved in water make a delightful, cooling and delicious drink, and are especially beneficial to those whoseeblood is poor; are a wonderful cure for Rheumatism, Gout, Bladder, Kidney and Liver troubles, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, etc. Retail at 25 cents per bottle. Medical Lake Salts are not a patent medicine, not a cathartic, but nature's own great remedy, evaporated from the most wonderful body of water in the world Medical Lake. They are a positive cure for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Liver and Bowel difficulties, Kindey difficulties, Blood and Skin dis orders. Retail at 25c, 50c and $1.00 per box. among the white settlers on account of its wonderful medicinal, healing and curative properties. The lake is known to have been the rendezvous of the sick and afflict ed Indians as far back as 1807, some of them being known to come from as far as Lower California, a distance of nearly thirteen hundred (,3aoo) miles to the south. One reason why such long pilgrimages were made was because of the fame the salts had achieved from the fact that the Indians had for years been taking away with them a powder or precipitate discov ered in the bottom of their cooking uten sils or dishes that they boiled the waters of the lake in, and these salts were carried to those whose infirmities made a personal visit to the lake impossible. Thus, yearly, hundreds of pounds of these salts found their way into the hands of these simple children of nature, whose belief in their curative qualities was afterwards found by the whites to be well founded. No drainage. sewage or filth of any de scription goes into the lake, whose waters are much drunk, as these are most pal atable and delicious. A peculiarity of the water is one not elsewhere noted. To the touch it leaves a sensation as of placing the hand in oil. There is only a very slight trace of alkali in the waters, the most scns:tive skin not being in the least irritated, even if they are used in their most concentrated form. On the contrary, the effect on the skin is deliciously cool ing and soothing. A bath in the waters or made from the salts acts as an immediate tonic and in. vigorator. If the reader is an observer he will remark that no medical combina tions yet devised by man have ever been one-half as efficacious as those formed by nature. Witness the famous Carlsbad is "riled," he does not care for anybody or anything. Certainly no one ever accused Jim Hill of being over possessed of vanity. His plainness of dress and manners have often been commented upon, and generally to his advantage, especially by those who look through the thin veneer of clothing and see the man. During his visit to Butte last week to serve on the committee of mediation, comment was made in the papers that the head of the Northern Securities was un usually plainly dressed. Some even said his overcoat was frayed and his old slouch hat looked as though it had been resur rected from the vintage of long ago. There was one feature about Mr. Hill's dress during his first day in Butte while he was discussing with two United States senators and a governor the most feasible plan of effecting a truce between the war ring copper factions, that many did not perhaps note. 0 Temporal O Mores! t To make a long story short, Jim Hill arrived In Butte and attended the first day's conference wearing a nightshirt in stead of the regulation soft flannel he generally affects in the West or the conm mon white shirt. It appears that Mr. Hill planned that his special train en route to Butte would pass Helena about 7 in the morning. He had wired ahead to Governor Toole to accompany him to Butte on his special. Not wishing to get the state executive out too early, Mr. Hill requested the train crew to time their speed so as not to reach Helena earlier than 7. He de sired also to be up when the governor climbed aboard. Like many another man in more humble station in life, Mr. Hill overslept and was not on hand to greet the governor. The train sped along by East Helena and Montana City, and still Mr. Hill did not put in an appearance Finally recalling his parting injunction of the night before to have him up when the governor stepped aboard, one of Mr. Hill's secretaries knocked at his state room and called him, telling him the gov ernor was not only aboard, but breakfast was awaiting him. The railroad president did a clever turn in quick dressing. In a very few minutes he hurried into the dining com partment of the car, greeted everybody pleasantly, inquired about Governor Toole's health, praised the beautiful October weather and proposed that they eat break fast. Something about Mr. Hill's attire attracted the attention of those who had. accompanied him from St. Paul. His shirt looked odd. Closer inspection explained all. He had on the nightshirt he wore the night before. In his haste he did not take it off, but simply pulled a string tie around his neck and let it go at that. Neither did he change when ihe reached Butte. He walked up town wearing the unstarched garment and wore it all day at the conference. Whether it was absent-mindedness or ex pediency that made him wear a night shirt at the conference with two senators and the governor will probably never be known. The incident will not *be for gotten in a day and will probably cause Mr. Hill to either set 'em up to his rail road friends or tell how he came to for get to doff his evening garment. Boars the . .h ilnd you Hlve Always Bought Bignatareo ICALI.AK 'Y 1I NOT A CATHARTIC NOT A PATE T MEblIlCkE , Ao Pý ;S SCOOKUM}LIMECHINErCI-,UCk . a the nativ~e InJiant rc.tile it. or " Waters of Won.terful Itlln'.." .it tr tnl.lte! Inlthi ., or Ct ,cue. It i frmt tnm sl.ti-- Ji,.tl I.,Atkl a t Medical .14 t.o %iatts (m. rely t y .-tese waites COensLr twelve Ind:rwe.Ctl- all k.~osn Ct seti, t 'standard reme.fes f0r one or other of hlto-in di ,eae-hL r conmLin'.inagitlel ail resultant mire fMclient than any ever dewiedt even Lbv the arst ~kilfl al. )d .per,.. .* phy~ulans -, thli Is merely the triumph of '.-tur. fr fledicta Lake aln ire cCtlt puro proJuct of .sl.;iaL l., obtla p4 trsL . it s ters bur o. rteCl) Iprlh.. ut *vaporatlin.. Q"'t-. t"t.:i ) ?or RheumafIsm, Liver and Bowel Trouble, onstpatlon, 'Dyspepsla,''lalarla, Sick Headache, b")rrhea" Neuialgil and all Blood Derangements they are ttl only an Immediate relief but an Infallible, permalnen cure." When ,ll Its cooling effervescence trickles down your thlrsty thruat. )ou know that ti the tame tim, / It is revolutllonltzng your system --I Is tonin. up the misused organs broken duwn by the wear and tour of the artificial Cite o tto-,y. - ' " 2 cPlo., 5Oo. AND $1.00 A SOX ':, kt tUsithe Salts In connection with Medical Lake Soap and Ointment for Skin Irritations, etc. Buy them of yuur druggist. .MEDICAL Ke.SALTS M( C., Sole.r., , ,,MEDIC(AL LAKE" SALTS MFCO. S M "j'u voa S -- -. _ . . GOYEANMENT JOB PAYS $4 PEA DAY UNCLE SAM IS IN NEED OF AN ELECTRIC ELEVATOR CON STRUCTOR. IN THE PRINTING OFFICE Applicants Must Have Had Practical Ex perience in Building and Install ing Elevators. An examination for the position of electric elevator constructor in the gov ernment printing oflice at Washington, )D. C., will be held in this city on Decem ber 9, 90o3. The salary for this position is $4 per day. The examination consists of letter writing, practical questions and experi ence, as rated on Form 1093. The age limit is so years or over. Practical Experience. Applicants must have had practical ex perience in installing and building the most modern type of elevators, and must have a knowledge of hoistery and over head work, experience in assembling the mechanical and electrical parts of the ma chinery proper, together with a theoretical and practical knowledge of the wiring diagrams as well as the functions of the latest type of control used in connection with the Otis and Sprague electric ele vators. The position requires a practical and theoretical knowledge of elevator ma chinery in general, together with a prac tical experience obtained from the in stallation and maintenance of the modern electric elevator plant. This examination is open to all citizens of the United States who comply with the requirements. Competitors will be rated without regard to any consideration other than the qualifications shown in their examination papers, and eligibles will be certified strictly In accordance with the civil service law and rules. Persons who desire to compete should at once apply either to the United States civil service commission, Washington, D. C., or to the secretary of the local board of examiners for Application Form o093, which sliould be properly exe cuted and filed with the commission at Washington. In applying for this exam ination the exact title as given at the head of this announcement should be used in the application. ADVERTISED LETTERS Letters advertised at Butte, Mont., for the week ending October ao, 9go3: A. A, W. cle Standard, Leroy Amos, Abram Ammala, Charles Anderson, Frank Avery, Frank Alexander, IIarry J. Anderson, Mrs. It, B. Anderson, Henry Armitage, Violet Allen, Mrs. M. C. Almes.. ,. Charles Browas, Dr. Barbor, Arthur Benton, The Heallng Qualities of Medical Lake Are well known and have been for years A. W. Ilrouse, lentrite Ilray, lina Ilrennan, Mrs. C. Ilerney, Mrs. C. E. Itartlett, Cecil I)evens, Clarence Ilichtel, I' lward lierule, Mrs. F. W. Ilack, Mrs. F. C. llwen (3), Mrs. Gracie lcdll, G. Ilurke, G. M. IIInair, Mrs. lilma Illkala, Kalarina lbris, lilly Ilack, Malintla liyles, Sadie K. Brown, 'Tlom Ilueza, George J. BIrown, Frank Ilrown, Thomas, Illu-. lcy, Judson II. Ilralway, Mrs. Joseph l1.In rough, J. C. lailey, William Buck, Ilux JJ a. C. Mrs. Anna B. Crawford (.). A. J. ('alcott, Mr-. Ca';ssidy, (C. I5. Cnollefle, Mrs. A. 1). Cu.a. eron, Charlotte Cochran, Mrs. .Izzie C(ratth. ers, Mrs. l.izzie Colilins, Mrs. I. W. (Cronin, George ('roumer, II. (. Cohn, Mrs. Joihn .A. Creighton, John ('onrlly, John ('leary, Johannn ('hItvrie, John C'amphell, John (ame, J. I.. Coleman, Mnry (rowley, Myra C'halri;, Nellie Connors, Mrs. tOna Clark, Ollie (Cii h, Rae Carlisle (j), Robert W. Collins, Thomas Carroll, William Cooper, W. J. Campion, (Crew Leveck Oil Co., David Crago. D. f,. Ir. Dennigan, Mrs. Ilelle Dashley, EItle Dolan, Mrs. Frances J. DIevlin (.), Mrs. Kate Dempsey, John I)oran, Jolhn Degelman, I.cy Davis, Matthew ])owning, It. Ellsworth Dean, Mr. D)wyer. Carl I'ngsted, Mrs. Dr. Edwards (.i), J. A. Eutep, A. S. Erikscn. ]:. Felix France, Orao Finch, Florence llicycle YVorks. C. James K. (;Gosloy, Albert (;raham, Daniel Grant, Ira F. (;illan, Miss I. I,. (rant, Maggie (lalliger, Nellie G(allager, Peter Gallsgher, Thomas Gately. II. D)r. Morris Hlilton, Mrs. A. A. liuaison, Mrs, Aurora llickman, Daisy Hlumphry, Mrs. IE. M. Hlarvey, G. A. lHowe (.), George llackett, D)r. J. J. Harris, J. Harris, J. II. edledcy, Mrs. Minnie Ilughes. Mary Edna Ilautte, Nanise Hulsey, 1Rev. Thomas T. Hayes (a). J. Oscar Johanssen, Mrs. Jackson, A. J. Jtllien, Mrs. C. O. Johnson, Dora Jensen, Johanna Jars, Karen Jacobsen, Laura James, Lillian Jefferson, Mrs. Lewis Johnston. K. J, IT. Kupfer, Daniel Kelly, ('harles G. Kohl, Lizzie Kutzlip, Erki Kerkela, Mike Keghan, S. W. Kerr, Mrs. R1. V. Kirkham, Mrs. 'Thomas Kunckey, Wilson Knowles, Gott. beib Kuisi. L. W,. J. Lloyd (rs), Ladies' Exchange, \\'il. liam Leaton, Miss E. l.awson, Mrs. F. N. Lindell, Fred It. Lydick. Mrs. Myrtle lsaw, Thomas Lavin, William Lawler, W. L. Lind ley %W. '1'. Lyman, Dr. T. H. Lynch, I M. Doblander Maler, John M. Murphy, Frank Murphy, Mrs. Maggie Murphy, Con Murphy, J. J. Murphy, Beatrice Milton (a), llenjamin E. Miller, C. J. Milated, Dr. Edgar BI. Millert, George E. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ma. grdw, Ida Maganut, James Martin, John N. Magraw, J. II. Mathin, Joe Mantle, Markts Magerle, Peter J. Mackay, Timothy Murray, W. II. Martin, Miller's Orchestra, Mabel Mrtimer. Mc. Orpha McCoy, Sam McDonald, Mrs. B. Mc. Donald, J. L. McTachyen, Mrs. Laura Mc. Geery, Paul McLaughlin (a), Bertha McMa. hon, J. T. McMollen, John McNichols, Belle McNeill, J. L. McPherson, James McQueen, William McReynolds. N. Adam Naegle, Mrs. S. E. Nichols, A. Nor. th(y, Nils Nilson. O. Dan O'Neil, Julia O'Connor (a), John Olson, James O'Brien, Katie O'Neil, Mrs. Pat O'Neill, Mrs. Pat O'Connorsa, T. J. O'Calla. han, 1). 1'. O'Connor. P. Mrs, M. L. Perham, Samuel J. L. Pascoe, Mrs. 'Tomas Parker, Arthur Pander, Anna Pappenlus, B. T. Phillips, Glen Patterson, Dr. II. Pulsakind, J. A. Patterson, President Y. M. (. A., Gus Peterson, Mrs.. F. B. Quimby.0 R. James Raymond, Dr. R. B. Rhea, Royal Art Medical Lake Soap is the best soap in the market for the complexion, for skin irritation, sunburn, etc. Con tains to per cent of Medical Lake Salts, and is soothing, healing and cleansing. Retails at 25c per cake. Medical Lake Ointment possesses healing pow. ers which seem marvelous; ;s an ideal skin food; is a most agreeable remedy for sunburns, chapped hands and face, and all irritations of the skin. Retails at 25c per box. Medical Lake Plasters used in connection with Medical Lake Salts and Tablets are recommended te all suffering from Lumbago, Weak Back, Chest and Lungs, Sprains, Inflammation of joints and muscles, etc. Contain large percentage of Medical Lake Salts. Retail at 25c each. Springsh of Germany, our own fanommn Snratoga, Yellowstone, Shastai, Arkansas Ilot Springs ntd Mledicine Lake. Their curative and healing propertirs are of the greatest; Krealtr by far tha:n anty scien tifically pirepiared combination by the umost skilled chemist. Our grteat Creator has showered upon llis children a great num Icr of natural gifts sulticient to cure ill their illt, and which are much more elli cncio.si ill their actionts thian any of the crcatitons that the most illtedl physiansl. or scilntists have ever iheer able to pro duces. The All-Wise lIltlcr of the Unii vrra. whio notes the sparrow's fall created in this moiern pool of Sionam a panarea anll a Inaturall stnital;riums for his simple red skinned chihlren, who have in turn bequeathed it to their white brothers and sisters. The watersr of the lake are heavily im pregnated withthhis peculiar meiical salt, wlhich is obtainilid by evaporating the waters of the lake. The waters, as asia lyzed by Professonr Lessing of New York and i'rofessor Marirner of Chicago, are showni to comttain twelve isglredients which atce recogn'ixied by the imos t noted Ihysii tciills to today as beings the standard nrem edies of the ago;in, iaut iii their purest form, as they Clllle direct fim i Natullre. Miss Frances- E. Willard, who was inoted and gifted iast n i t g.' e atest t-isemper ance leclturters of the1 woril, sifter visitisg Medlint Ical skake a fw y:ears nag, said: "The litl SlrisIgs o Askallsas are won iderful, the 't'hrmo, heletric snod Turki-h Iathks alir Itsxtsrious , the sannitariiiits of I)ianvill, 5'lstion and I.nirst are delicioi s in tlheir bathing prlvih'."gs; inst for a isense of compl llllll't'll' , |h s lnrliciai nl a ind - iequatledl wholesomness, th- woltlnerful waters of Melictal i.ake., Washsington, excel those of an;ly other hIaltllll resort." Manufactured by Medical Lake Salts Manufacturing Co Spokane, Washington m mI THE PURCHASE OF FURS Will be on your mind now, or shortly. I wish to announce that my Fall and Winter Styles are now ready far inspec tion. Having a collection of the most fashionable high-grade Furs, and being fully posted on the latest designs of Jackets, Capes, Scarfs, etc., I am now prepared to make garments to order from selected furs at lower prices than those usually paid for ready-made stock. If your garment needs making over, repair ing or re-dyeing, it will be advisable to have it done now on account of the ex tremely low price I can do it for at present and the advantage of having it finished on time. SCHULTZ, THE FURRIER 76 West Broadway, Butte, Mont. Jewelry Co. (3), Alpheus Ru csl, Miss Red. nlond, Clarence ector, (;George l(adilnich, John 1,. Itatholf, D)r. J. W. Reedl, John Rader, Jack Reid, John RIoll, Thomas tliyers, sin. enrt Rooney, William Ross (0), W. Scott Rounseville. S. Donna Stone, (lare St. Clare, (racie Sar tumn, lHenry Stewart, Howard Seigfried (A), Ilirace tGrcely Shoemaker, J. N. Slice, John C. Shaffer, Mrs. J, Stevens, Mrs. Mary E. St. Clair, Mary Santrying, Mat Strelar, M. Shaughinessy, M. Santumn, Mrs. 1'. Scharlf, Mrs. 1'. S. Shields, Mrs. Hee Stockton, Thelmna Swanson, DeWitt, William K. Seward, John Sinnott, Joe Sums. T. Anna D. Trask, Mrs. . J. 'Tlhompson, Mrs. Doris l'ullock, Mrs. John "h'lomras, L.aura Thomas, V. 'ousnale. V. Lem Vorn, Edmond Vierlielit, II, J, Van Elslurg, John Vigus. W. lessie IB. Washburn, Edward Walker, Ethel Wampler, Mrs. C. Williams, lHarry D). Wil. liams, Harvey Woods, ilarry Westernan, Joseph J. Wiltser, M. Wise, Mrs. Milo Wood, ''. Westholdl, Mrs. T. J. West, W, . W\VII. liams, Page Williams. GEORGE W. IRVIN, Postmaster. DOES IT PAY TO BUY (CHEAP? A cheap remedy for coughs and colds is all right, but you want something that will relieve and cure the more severe and dan gerous results of throat and lung troubles. What shall you do? Go to a warmer and more regular climate? Yes, if possible; if not possible for you, then In either case take the ONLY remedy at has been in troduced in all civilized countries with suc cess in severe throat and lung troubles, "Bosehee's German Syrup." It not only heals and stimulates the tissues to destroy the germ disease, but allays inflammation, causes easy expectoration, gives a good night's rest, and cures the patient. Try ONE bottle, Recommen.!ed many years by all druggists in the world. You can get this reliable remedy at Newbro Drug C and J. T. Finlen Drug Co. Price aio and 710. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, o103 edition, with handsome up.to-date map of Montana, Is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.so for one year in advance. The specials 5o. vote coupon is also includ.el SPECIAL ELECTION FOR A SINGLE MAN IT COST NEW YORK $300 FOR ONE CITIZEN TO CAST HIS VOTE FOR EX-MAYOR LOW. ONLY MAN IN THE DISTRICT But He Had to Vote and the City Had to Furnish a Full Complement of Election Officers. BY A.SSOCIATID PRESS, New York, Nov. 4.-Joseph Thomas has received the honor of being the only man in New York City to have a special elec tion district set aside for his vote. He lives in the office building of a lumber company, First avenue and Thirty-fifth street, Since the block bounded by Second avenue, Thirty-fifth street and Thirty-sixth street and First avenue has been torn down for a park, he has been the only resident in the district. Thomas had a legal right to vote there, however, and a full complement of officers were neces sary at the polling place. They opened for business and after Thomas had filled the duties of an elector they took a day at their ease and reported ahead of all other returns one vote for Low, It cost the city $300. For Sale-Bull-terriers from registered stock, P. O. box a53, Anaconda. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, 190o3 edition, with handsome up-to-date map of Montana, is given. free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.50 for one year in advance. The special goo. vote coupon is also included.