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MINERS' UNION ON
THE PROCLAMATION SAY HANDSOME THINGS OF GOV. TOOLE REGARDING HIS ACTION IN CALLING ASSEMBLY. "HEY CENSURE MACGINNISS Formally Denounce Rumors That He Was Obliged to Fly From Butte Because He Was in Danger. "he tiiettig of the titte Miners' tniolt Wlas a lively ate last night. I.verybody etas elated atd cngratulaitions twere heard onil every side. The spirit o(f the meeting was quite dif ferrnt friom that tof thrcc or ftuir previous. Insll t ad of the g hloom ,lid d lepres 'ian Ithat matrked the sessions if the past three weeks. all was joy and the hiest of feel. ing prevailed. ;otvernor T'oole was cotn iitinr ledi in restr Jutions passel by the miners for hist part in restoring the tprosperity of the staile. The re.thlutions thalking the governor hollow : Whereas. litlte Mliners' Untion i No. I of the \\estern Fedeiration of Mliners, has, sincet the closing ,of 1i main enterptrises of this state, worked to obtain enis that woulll eld the ind1ustrial patlal : is cautlsed by lthe uInIsai.faltory statuis of litigation in Silver ltiw county, ntil in its aimti to end this deplorale sittlatlitn in order that M.otiana's great arlly of workers c-oul retitrn to wor k antd he per nitled to earn a livehlihod. it ditted it necessary to petition ulul pead with Al nttl ti a ila's great id able stalteslnl a . I lv ernlir J. K. "lo le. to iollvelln in elitraor dinary session the legislatiure of the state, to pass lawin that ouldl assure fair treat nit-tt to all interests : attd WVhereas. This union was ipro pit i In this course solely by what it consid ered the best interesnt tal welfare if the pIeople as a whole, not recogitiziitg any faction or crorpiration, but assuttitni.g that the policy of gtood govern tileitt ealtcat that the spirit of fairness shoutl doiitn ate the judicial and puhlic officials in dealings with the intereIsts of any of its citizens; and Whereas, That splendidi atnd acnot. plishcd executittve of MI.11ataa has lis tened to the voice of niti d ilar., andu therefore to the vice tof lth people,. 1anUi Mmlitlnled a Special sesiIn of the legis lature that laws inay le pas~ i ctioe n.. ing the bit.st interestts of ltse state :,itdt thereby relieving the distra.lctiton ; it unt certainty of tihose whto ;iue the liost worthy objects of publit cot rlnt, the wealth prodtnlucers: theret,-re he it Resolved. By the Butte ,liners' 'nion No. i, Western Federation of ,Miners, that it hereby commnends ac n aplprove the wise and state.n;.aulikie act ofi t ;"v ernor J. K. 'Toiile, that it toigratu lates hint upot teing equtal t to lhe re quiremetnts of a critical siilatio, antdli if he could fully realize the ihalppim.t amd joy that this act bIrings to the men. women nd children who dcepend upon the dlaily are he would be doubly rewarded and justified in sutmuoning the legislature for the enactment of proper laws ; he it fulrther Resolved. That the ilowing of the whistles, summoninioiig the great army of Vnemployed to resume their occupations is ample justification for the course pur sued by this union, and is a complete yindication of its oflicers and active mCem bers from the vulgar aild conttempntible citicisms and abuse heaped upon its of. ficers and members by the faction if this comlltlnnity who alre the iltttrotwthl of a moitopoly master, as if these critics' gaint were of more account than the alle viatiott of human suffering. E.D. L.ONG;, 'residcnt, ! DAN DONtOV.\N. Secrtarv. The miners also ceinsured John M:NIc GinMiss for his runintg away from ant in terview with their coiimittee. The fol lowing resuthtiin was adopteld: Whereas. John Mlac(;Gitniss in his rapid exit from IBult and flight across the con tinent to avoid a fair proposition from this organization in order to etnd a ruinous industrial situation, has seen tit in pubtlic interviews to he sensational and to make nisreprescntations of the character and law-abiding iqualities of the Butte miner; and Whereas, These accredited interviews of Mac(,innitss, particularly inl the Denver press, are false auld untrue so far as they relate to the miners and the prevailing condition inl Silver How county, there fore lie it Resolved, That Butte Miners' YUnion No. t, Western Federation of Miners, denounce these sensational stories anlld brand the author of tile same as being guilty of wilful misreprlesentation and do ing injustice to the best citizens of .Mon tana--tec working peoplle, I'DI. .ON(, tresidcnlt, 1)AN DIONOVAN, Secretary. PALLIUM FOR ARCHBISHOP New York. Nov. t .--A spelcial mes senger from Rome has arrived here with the palliune of Archbishop Quigley of Chicago. It will he given informally into the care of tile archlishop this week, bIut the public inivesture will not occur until the first week in December. About 50 iprelates and priests of every province are arriving to attend the in. yesture. Arohbishop Farley will lie in the party as well as 1iklhop Coltn)ll of Bufflalo. Cardiial Gibbonis will pIrohably officiate at the invcsture and it is believed that Archtiishop tIarlcy will ie the celebrant of tiie soleniin )ontiicel high miass. HEADACHE "My fthebr bad been a safferer from siek headache for the last twenty.fivo years and never found any tellef until hle began tnkl.si your Cascaret., Since s bas begun taklng Ca.scarote he has never had Ihk headache. They havo entirely cured him. Casearets do what you recommend them to do. I will give you the privilege of using his name." 3.M. Dicklson, 0ilt osioer 8t., W.lndiauapolls, Iln best For The iBowels Pleasaot, Palatable, Potent Taste Good Dpo 0ooL layer gieoi~en, _.eaienoruripe, i, oir c0, no, Neve, lolln b| .ulk° The genuline tablet sta.ped o0 earnteo o t cure or your money back. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 598 ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILUION BOXES "PETRIFIED" BODY IS ONLY CEMENT ASHEVILLE MEN SUE TO RECOVER THE AMOUNT THEY PAID FOR THE BIG "PHENOMENON." SAY THEY WERE SWINDLED Thing They Took for a Great Find, It Would Appear, Was Manufac tured for Their Benefit. fty Ai~4M)( tA' El: t1r, iSi. Asheville, N. ('., Nov. Nv .- The pristine phtrified phenomenon l ompllny of Ashe ville, which is ,licmposiied of buslinfsl4 men of tlhis city, ha.s tiled suit inl Justlce W\'addll'l ci ourt to recover $;. .uo. lthe sumlll paid for a "plttritied" ian Ii alleged to have liven fomidl on the land of A. W. Sutton of I lel;lerson coiitllltty. '1 he ind was Ibrougllht to Asheville last April 'for exhibition Ipurposes If y Mlr. S.lt lto , local capitalists beliesinlg that the phenolnll, on would plrove a money itmIUker orgtaniztdrl a stork cumlaany and Iought the lciltifi t t manI . It(retitly siomt, of thlie stock hollers t. :cainie uhti l of lthe cnultune niwcs of the petriield one, and as ai result it is now ialleied that the Ilaeinoletion itas Iot a totri.icil man, but is composed only of P'ortland ct i ntt. ROBBERS ARE FOILED GREEN HANDS ARE SAID TO HAVE TRIED TO HOLD UP A NORTH 'ERN PACIFIC TRAIN. A tclelgrnam from Slpokane says thlat lthree armed higthwlaymen tried to holdi up iNo. ,., the we.lthom ll Northern Paci'ic i;patsenger neaIr Jaoh early yesterdcay imorning, but were iiin.ucce.ftul. The high way;ifenlllc i rc dliicovered on the frotlt of the trali rliing on the blind :baggIage tlatlJ oil tlie trciks. Thely were orderedl of 'i and retaliated by tiring. T'hey tied ito rot the brakeman and chahsed hi.t tartahd the rear of the train. \Vhile lihi werie iunttilll the con - duiitcr n;av the order to pull ahacdul andl the train f led 1aI a,. leavint tl v \the ucilil he Jess.e J:aiines' lhinil after they had:l tired sveIral ,hotl at the tr.ciii withicit hiittinh anything. Nothilng is ko,.i at the local flice of thei Nortlern .i 'aictic about the altair, but the ifppositioni is the mlf care tramps und t fict Jtac inials in the taii holdtucii line. WILL NOT CURTAIL THE TRAIN SERVICE SO SOON The Oregon Short I.iine road sill not take off o nt of its Iutte Salt L.ake traits until November -. It was first an ntuttred in the toter IMountain a fev tdays ago that No. 1o. leavting lotte ai S:0o5 a. II, null No. 7. arriving at 2:45 a. itn. woult be diho,,linteltd Nuviember 15 because of a (falling oflt in traflic. The cOmttpan;eiy fottInd that as both were night trains they did not receive the lpat ronage of the two day taitls. It was de. cided to discontinue the service as far as I.utte was concerned andl run the traitl as far north as St. Anthony. Now advice coilles front Salt Lake that the traits ,ill not te taken off until No vembet r 22 hclttese it has been impossible to arratnge the changl e ill scheidule sooner. A child of Mrs. Geo. T. lteneon, when gettiltg his usual Saturday night batlh, stepped back against a hot ,tove which niurled hint severely. The chill was in great agony and his mother could do nothing to pacify hiti. Retmemlbering that she had a bottle of Cllanlberlain's lPain B3alin i the houst., she thought she would try it. In less than half an hour after applying it the child was .;qiet and asleep, and in less than two weeks was well. Mrs. Ilenson is a well known resi dent of Kellar, Va. a'ile Ilahnt is an anti sepltic linimlent and especially valuable for ultts, cuts, bruises and sprains. For sale by Paxsotl & Rockefeller, Newhro Drug Co., Christie & Lcy., Newton Ilros. BUTTE GIRL IS STRANDED IMiss Dolly Wolff's Purse Stolen in the Mound City. .9'It IAtt . To 't'Il : IN'Iet:t MOStt'NTAI.N, St. L.ouis, Nov. cI .-"-M:iss Dolly W\olff, all attractive appearilng young wolman who claims utttte, Mnlllt., as her thomle, has been taving a strettuous at(nu not at all a pleas ant tite itn the World's Fair city. She arrived yesterday, en route to Wheeler, Ill., to visit frietlds, hlaving come by the tBulrlingtoln frolm utte. D)uring her short stay here she discov ered that her purse had beetn stolen, either ont the train or in the depot. It contained ttmore thlan $50 in cash and her railway tickets. Its loss left her absolutely penni less. licing without friends she reported the case to the police. lier predicament was so evident and her applearance so honest that city eltmployes loaned her suflicient molney to take her on to her destinaltion. HE WAS THOUGHT A PAUPER But Dead Man Had $25,000 Concealed in His Room, IlY AS tOC IAT'I.DI P It SS, Des Moines, la., Nov. I .--Joseph \Valkerheinter, an aged bachelor, living in a hovel in a suburb of this city, was found dead in his bed today. Walker heimcer was supposed to be a pauper, but when his place was searched a will was found leaving $25,o000o in cash to relatives in St. Louis. NEARLY 2,500 RESUME WORK New Castle, Pa., Nov. ix.-The large Shenango tin plate plant has resumed operations after a" shutdown of several weeks and a majority of ,50oo employes were at work today. Both the Lawrence and Shenango glass factories here of the American \Vindow Glass company will be started before the close of the present month. AN ENDORSEMENT. Butte, Mont., October 24, 190oo3. Inter Mountain Publishing Co., City: Gentlemen--We have carefully exam ined Cramt's Popular Family Atlas and find it reliable and up to date in every particular. Very respectfully, Rice & Ful tonl, Butte Business college. MISS MAY GO LET WEDDEO TO DUKE ONE OF AMERICA'S RICHEST WOMEMI CARRIED OFF AS PRIZE BY THE ENGLISHMAN. CEREMONY IS VERY SIMPLE Death of Sir Michael Herbert, Uncle of the Bride, Cast a Damper on Plans for the Wedding. / IlY ASSO, IM' I I PRt'Sl. New York, Nov. i. --The marriage of Miss May ;eleht, only daughter of Mrs. ()gden Goelet and IuI of the richest of American heiresses to IHenry John Inlines Kerr, eighth duke of Ioxhurghe, was aolmniizedl yesterday at St. Thomas church here. ilishop William (romwell I)Donne ,o Albalniy, assisted by the Rev. Ernest M.I, Stir(es of St. lThomas church, Iierforlllted thlie cer(eltmllly. A company ou rso guests, it slmall nuIltll r Ior nlt inter nationail niarrintg' of such importance, wit. itessed thie ceremonlltly, but imasses (of parlms, shrubltis iatld flowers htnlked the church so effectively that the great uave seemed far front ellpty. IIn the ch:acel itself, where thlie cerlony t iik place, panlllls. Japanese chrysanltllhetnlns and tI.Igli h prilmroses were combinellC inl ;ian artistic color scheme with which the orchids on the pulpit and the lillies about the altar toned.l beauti fully. Forming in the outer vestlihule of the church the Ibridal party proceerled down the aisle to the chanicel steps, the bride oii the arm of her brother. Hihbert (;oelet. She was gowned in white satin, veilceI with point valen'ietnes lace and trimnmed with wreaths of orange bl,.ssoms. t:er veil was of tulle andl she carried an old fashioned boutuet of lilies of the valley. The maid of honotr, MIis IBeatrace Mills, and the other bridestmaids, aIdy Isalhl Iunes Kerr. Mis s Mar tha J*ohnstIon, Miss Alice Halbcock, Miss Marian Hlaven, Miss Therese Iselin, Miss Nina Thayer of Boston aind Miss I'atuliiie Whittirr wore gowns of pink miousseline dle soie, of the tquaint and ..f feettive I.ouisenne period, comliined with crun litce oni turquois pink velvet trinmmed with latce and sable, andl carried in place of bouquets, llntllTs of pink velvet and sable. The ushers, Ilugo Baring. Iloward Ilrassey. Ioiert Whartm t nelet,. Roger W'inthrop,. Henry tll an! Williamtt Woodward did tint precede the bridal party atS tistntuary but were seated ht fore the bride entered. At the chancel steps the bride was met by the duke and his best mtan, the Hon. Reginald Ward, son of the late Earl of )Dudley, atl the it trcothal service of the Protestantt Episcopal church was read. ly Mr. Stires. The party thent advanced to the altar rail, where the Episcopal mar ri alce cereitaltly was said l Iy itllshp l)o;tne. Afterwards thle duke and duchess went to the Ithome of IMrs. ()gdtent ;oelet, on Fiifth avetnue, where anit iinformal reception to \which only a part of the wedding guests were hidden, was hehld. It had be-n itetndled to make the wedlding a more; brilliant function, but the cleath of Sir Mlichael Ilerbert, uncle of the bride, catusedl the chainge in plans. ANOTHER ARMENIAN DIES UNDER QUEER CONDITIONS Friends of Chicago Man Declare He Was Murdered, But Police Say Death Was Merely Accidental. BY AS.tCi IA IA II'c '11 ., Chicago. Nov. I .--T'he friends of Roopnct I)ycian, a young Armenian. who has I(been founld deail in ied. are of the upinion that ie was mtrdcered and class his death Kith the assassination,,¶ of Ar menians which have Lien takin, place of late iin dinerent parts of the world. D)yeian was scul'focted by the gas which scaplced frcom i openl jet in his roomt, and ollicers who investigated the alfair declare he either ccnmmitted suicide or met death accidenltally, there being no direct evi dence to supicport eitlher theory. It is said by people liviing in the flat building in which L)yeian had ta;ken rooms with an Armenian family that on two nighlts recentcly a stranlge imanll was seen in the halls. It is thought Iy the friecnds of I)yeian that the man imade his way to the room where the young mlan was asleep anid turlced on the gas. D)yeian had -thut lately arrived in this country and was compelled to leave hisa natcive land on acciount of his ideintifica tion with the revolutinary party. Jones' Dairy Fcarm Sausage at P. J. i3rophy's. TWO NEW RAILWAYS TO DEVELOP CALIFORNIA Concerns With Capital of One Million Each Incorporated - Southern Pacific le in Control, BY ASSOCIATEI'D PRI(IR. San Francisco, Nov. Ii.--Certificates of incorporation of two railroad enterprises which will aid in the development of northern California, have just been filed. here. One is the California & Oregon Coast Railroad company with a capital of $I,ooo, ooo. 'Thie main line of the road will run fromn Grants Pass, Ore., to Crescent City,. in this state, a distance of os miles, with two 'branches, one ao miles long to Chlecr, Curry county, and another into Humboldt county, a distance of 80 miles. The other incorporation, the Chico & Northern Railroad company, capitalized at $c,ooo,ooo, will be 32 miles in length,, commencing one mile south of Chico, run ning to Sterling on the lands of the Dia mond Match company. The Southern Pacific is said to be the controlling factor int both roads. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, 9go3 edition, with handsome up-to-date map of Monthna, is gives free to later Mountain subscribers who pay $7,50 for one year in advance. The special ap. vote coupon is also included, Park county offers a cowere of 5ve httndred dollars for the arrest and conviction of pasty or parties dynamiting bridge uast east of Ldw tigston, Sund.y, August s. 441 the The Kiand You Have AW Boight 8o ltt. e Btlnrtw . BOMBARDMENT OF OLD SAN DOMINGO MINISTER POWELL HAD A NARROW ESCAPE WHEN THE SHELLS WERE FLYING ABOUT. SEVERAL FOREIGNERS KILLED Non-Combatants Seem to Have Suffered More Heavily Than Soldiers Government Repels Assault. lBY ASSOCIATED PRrES New York, Nov. I .--A dispatch from San l)Domingo, dated November 9, says the attack (n the city by the revolutionists which began last Friday, was still in force Monday. I)uring all of Saturday night, the dispatch continues, the insurgents at tacked the outposts with small arms and also delivered a rather heavy shell fire. The goverlnllmet, however, succeeded in repulsing the attack, although with con siderable loss. The losses of the revolu tionists were slight. Some foreign non conmlatants were killed. Duirinig an attack on Sunday afternoon an insurgent shell passed within a few feet of Mr. Powell, the American minister, at the legation. A sortie was made by 400 government troops. but they were ambushed and com pelled to retire within the walls, leaving their ldead atd wounded on the field. Early Sunday night, there was another heavy attack, but the rebels were again re.tulsced. Their losses are unktnown. Several shells exploded in the city this morning. The t;erman cruiser Gazelle arrived Monday ttand landed marines. The (;er ma~i: cruiser Panther arrived on the pre ceding day. No other foreign war ves sels are here. Repolrts were received from ('ape Ilay tien : a:ld als front Paris last night, say itng rumtlors were in circulation that the revolutionists had carried Santo Domingo, but they have tnot been confirmed. MONTANA POSTMASTER IN APPOINTMENT LIST ItY ASMvO IATEI '11uitMS. \\'a.hingtoi , Nov. if.- iThe presidelnt has applwi.itd the oillw bit s ii l l;tlinastv:r's: ~Alaskl a . . J.I I. ks,. Jtlnteau. Iltnwaii I;. I:. 'Wods, Kohatlai. Mo1,1nI1 t'ltr, ace R. L.ne, Forsyth. N. tads- I lrnm.um t. tmmiur. ovehlock. ()rega Ili tranm . turdock,. Klamath Falls; ('arthon E. lainin. (Irant's a Iass. Iauh. Samuel .Iudrd, St. G;srge. Wa\'thington. Itichard Concnll, Odessa. DALY BANK & TRUST COMPANY OF BUTTE Established 1882 Incorporated 1901 Capital $100,000.00 GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS JOHN D. RYAN - - --- President JOHN R. TOOLE - - Vice President C. C. SWINBORNE - - - - Cashier R. A. KUNKEL - - - Asst. Cashier STATE SAVINGS BANK JOHN A. CREIGHTON - - President G. W. STAPLETON - Vice President T. M. HODGENS - - - - - Cashier J. O. HODGENS - Assistant Cashier R. B. NUCKOLS - Assistant Cashier Under state supervision and juris diction. Interest paid on deposits. Sells exchange available in all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Collections promptly attended to. Transact a general banking business. Directors-J. A. Creighton, Oma ha; C. W. Stapleton, A. H. Barret, E. D. Levitt, S. V. Kemper, T. M. Hodgens, J. O. Hodgens. Corner Main and Park Streets, Butte. C. R. Leonard, I'res.; T. Rl. Hinds, Vice Pres.; Fayette Harrlngton, Cashier. SILVER BOW NATIONAL BANK Capital $100,000 This bank solicits accounts, offers prompt and careful attention to business of customers. Collec tions promptly attended to and re mitted for on day of collections. Sell foreign and domestic exchange, transacts a general banking busi ness, pay interest on the deposits. Directors-Charles R. Leonard, F. Aug. Heinze, 8. Marchesseau, A. Balmforth, R. A. Louis, C. W. New ton, T. R. Hinds, John MacGinniss, Fayette Harrington, Butte, Mont. Gapital.........Seoo,ooe., Uader state supervislea. I per ges lantersst, ptrsble quarterel, paid * deposits. Money to Loan oa Real Estate P. RUO. HEIN7lI.........Presldas IL L,. N I Z NTI,...... ....Csddw FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BUTTE (Established 1879.) CAPITAL - - - $200,000.00 GENERAL BANKING Drafts drawn on all principal cities of the world and letters of credit issued. ANDREW J. DAVIS - . President JAMES A. TALBOTT -Vice President E. B. WEIRICK - - - - - - Cashier J. S. DUTTON - - Assistant Cashier W. A. Clark J. Ross Clark W.A.CLARK & BRO. BANKERS Transacts General Banking Business. Buy Gold Dust, Gold Bars, Silver Bullion and Local Securities. Boxes for rent in safe deposit vault. Sell exchange available in all of the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Special attention given to collec tions. ALEX J. JOHNSTON, Cashier. Six Million Dollars Spent by the U. P. R. R. CO. in improving what was originally the finest track in the West. RESULT A comparatively straight and level roadbed, ballasted with dustless Sherman granite, rendering possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safety. The magnitude of the work must be seen to be appreciated. WHAT DOES IT MEAN? Solid comfort, security and pleasure to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so you cannot afford to go via any other than this ROYAL HIGHWAY. Further information on application personally or by letter to H. O. WILSON, O.S.L., Butte, Mont. DENVER & RIO GRANDE & RIO GRANDE WESTERN Travel During Fall and Winter The journey to the East via Salt Lake City and along the shores of the Great Salt Lake, through beau tiful Glenwood, Colorado Springs and Denver is one of uninterruptped de light in winter as well as in summer. In fact, the fall and winter seasons add but a new grandeur and charm to the travel scenes and infuse an element of variety and beauty to the unsurpassable wonders along the Rio Grands Western &d Den..r and Rio Grande lines. Through sleeping and dining car service. Personally con ducted weekly excursions. For rates or information apply to G. W. FITZGERALD, Gen. Agt. Ticket Office 47 E. Broadway, Butte. PULLMAN, DINING AND LIBRARY CAR ROUTE TO Salt Lake, Denver, Kansas City, Omaha, Chicago, St. Louis And All Eastern Points. Short Line to Colorado, Arizona and Mexico San Francisco, Los Angeles (Ocean or Rail.) Portland andPacific Coast Points ARRIVE. No. 9 -- ----------6:40 p. m. No. 7 - ----------2:45 a. m. DEPART. No. 8 - ----------4:45 p. m. No. 10 - - - - - - - - 2:05 a. m. Ticket Office 105 N. Main St., Butte, Mont. H. O. WILSON, GENERAL AGENT. THE BEST FRIEND THE NORTHWEST EVER HAD "The Road That Made the Northwest Famous." LEAVE BUTTE. For St. Paul, East and West, daily - - - - - - 8:00 a. m. For St. Paul, East and West, daily - - - - - 8:00 p. m. ARRIVE BUTTE. From St. Paul, East and West, daily - - - - - -11:45 a. m. From St. Paul, East and West, daily--------11:45 p. m. FULL INFORMATION FROM City Ticket Office, No. l N. Main street, Butte. W. R. MEECH, C. P. and T. A. ti. . SIISTANDARI S*Lý SP ,R. The latest. products of the Pullman shops are now run ning every night between Chicago, St. Paul and Minne apolis on the new electric lighted "GreOLt Western Limited." 'These cars are extra large and easy riding, the interior furnishings are of a simple elegance which appeals to all. Al! berths are supplied with electric lamps for reading. The dressing rooms are large and commo dious. For further In formation apply to J. P. Elmer, General Passen ger Agent, Chi cage, Ill. NORTH COAST LIMITED Observation Cars Electric Lighted Steam Heated BUTTE SCHEDULE WESTBOUND. Arrive. Depart. No. 1. North Coast Limited............. .7:30 7:40 t. p.m. p.. No. 5. Burlington Ex. press ................ 2:00 2:10 p.mt. p.m. No. 13, Twin City Express.............. 11:30 - ant. Local freight and ac. comintmudtation f r o nm Pony allnd Norris, 'I'ttcsday, IThtiurday and Saturday......... 6:48 p.m. - EASTBOUND. No. 2. North Coast .llnited .............. 1:45 1:55 a.m. aom. Sleeper for this train rnpen at 9:jo p. tm. for reception of passengers No. 6. Burlington Express ............. 11:30 11:40 p.ml. p.m. No. 14. Twint City Express .............. 12:45, p.m Local freight and ac commodation to Al der, Monday, W\\'dnesday and Fri day .................... 7 :00 S- a.ms. 'assengers for 'win Bridges, Sheridan ant. Alder. leave Butte at Montana Unioan depot Mondtlays. Wednesdays and Fridays, on mixee4 train at 7:oo a. m.; on the return trip conned. tion is made at Whitehall with Train No. I, reaching Butte at 7:30 p. m. 'train for Ponly and Norris leaves VWhitehall at 7:no a. m., Sappilgln at 9:07 a. m.. T ets. day, Thursday and Saturday, and on the re tutrn trip run direct to Ilutte, reaching Butte at 6:4! p. m. No. 1. North Coast Limited, from St. Paul and Eastern points, to the Pacific coast. No. 2. North Coast Limited, from the Pa. cific coast to St. Paul, Duluth and principal Eastern points. No. 5. IBurlington E.xpress, from Kansas City and all 1i. & M. Railroad polhts and Ill N. 1'. points west of Blilings to Seattle and Tacoma. No, 6. Burlington EtIpress, from Seattle antd 'ascoma to Itillings and all U. & M. Rail. road points. No. 13. Local connection from Twin City Express from St. Pattl and all Eastern points. No. 14. Local conntection with Twin City Express for St. Paul and all poillts East. W. II. MERRIAM, (Gecneral Agent, corner Mlain asd P'ark Streets. PREFERRED BY UNCLE SAM In going East, your letters travel by a moat direct route. From St. Paul to Chicago via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Why not travel the same way yourself? No extra charge for riding on the Pioneer Limited. P. H SCANLAN, C. A. Helena, Montana N.W. P. A., St. Paul ATCHISON, TOPEKA & SANTA FE RY. Co. SANTA FE ROUTE THREE TRAINS DAILY From Denver to Kansas City and Chicago. Also the direct line to Galveston, El Paso, City of Mexico and the mining camps of New Mexico and Arizona. For particulars about REDUCED RATES EAST apply to C. F. WARREN, Gen. Agt. '411 Dooly Blook, Salt Lake City.