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Ad1sf f 1ab-pound acl 'p ... ,T . ..kl tn , rnu, mne-thi Data, 'o a4htr at. orona ro r -p . Ate oN. v4 . LrN and cola aver, s cn. P ras r in hri P O o BroubWater s Shot ate Agents Steinway & Sonsmptur 4Vose i& Sons, Kimball anand several other high-grade pianos. H. ii,;oeHoN near, Hunt.. Rot - A. M. CLBLAND Gen. Pass', AgS., Nolrthra, Palcfi Ry. Orlon Brothers 426 HIGGINS AVENUL. State Agents Steinway & Sons Chickering & Sons Vose & 'Sons, Kimball and several other high-grade pianos. Plant Flowers Make your home premise beau tiful. 'W have a fine assortment of bedding plants. Comne to our city store or to our greenhouses at the nulrse.ry and see for yourself. Our stock is lhu..n and fresh; It will grow. Hlollme yards are incom plite without beds of blossoming plunts. GET A HANGING BASKET FOR THE PORCH IWe have somet heauties. Missoula Nursery Co. City Store: Montana Building Bell 192. -PHONEH-- Ind. 526 Nursery:' Orchard Imesll . Bell 45 GEO. PIIINGLE MISSOULA, MONTANA. Manufacturer and Dealer In Italian and American Marbles, Scotch, Swedish and American Granites. f.. Mosument.s, Tialets and Headstones A large assortment of the above always on hand or manufactured to order. Designs Sent on Appllcatba My facIlities for producing and fur. nlahing the finest work In the state are i up nxelled ... ethwh s see rto . . fivo Flow, tab~~ r;::~I~BA9-"~- ~ .Br It 4- 4 ti' *tjNma1i btoak that hias not a or one-Wsot set as mt* itelf as topetib1 dt of thei t odO. for the ubt ia t l t. • . Ontl es it is of led t i blion es o0af btth shape4 Ii t b fort Si, 'e.td wilth lace rlitllS, klaln 1ti ~t be entitly of lite, pitte a"ll Mtrqnd the edge With asatin. Oie sees hriU e of very brded rlbbon plV ' ind allowed to fall or the *Pt . "overlapping, ends; Qon blak velvet analc ot *' tied lh all sorts of ways anid dtape sltalJt the frock in,11 sortIa or ee. 4il wayn. For 'eample, Msoie of the sttali~ht, simple tfrocks of liigerie myt teriRl have black velvet asbese exac.' ty in tl. Venter of the front with ends 'hagting almost to the skirt hemh. This effoet ls trying to the most sylphlike ". t.- aild iS fatal to the stouttwdi4nan. becomin Isa the asuh grieeutlly ed at one Side, ltlh, edp that A PANEL-SASH OF 8HIRRED I8LK WITH ROSES. Duelling in German Army Berlin, June 1.--The recent discus sIon of duelling In the reichstag will apparently lead to a strong effort on the part of that body to take some action looking toward abolishing or further restricting the evil in the army. After the Prussian war Minister (len eral von Hearingen. said in the' reich stag tlhat ane officer who refuses to fight a duel from religious convictions "does not belrng in the social circle of the officers' corps," the clerical party a few days later made a formal and energetie protest through its leader, Dr. 6pahn, against this utter ance. He argued that the minister of war placed himself and the entirA of flcers' corps outside of the law through this remark, slnbe both the civil code and the military penal code prohibit duelling. Dr. tpahn called attention to the fact that the minister would exclude front the army all of flcers who respect and obey the laws and said that the matter would be further discussed In committee. The minister evidently saw that he had gone too far, and at the opening of the next session of the budget committee lie made a formal statement designed to break the force of his declaration. He expressed his regret that in the excitement of the moment he bad given his view a sharp form unintended by him. This, he said, had led to mnlsconception, inasmuch as he had never intended to represent a man who opposes dueillng out of pure and ·I '4,IC * 4IIIQNSL. ,T'4R' - eN (Illustrations and text from the Mis soula Mercantile Company's shoe department.) The shoemaker, with his offerilngs for the spring and summer months, has surely provided plenty of work for Idle feminine hands to do. What Swith re pairing the havoc wrought to hosiery by the demure but destructive pump, which has abated not a Jot in popu larity--and maintaining in a state of immaculate purity her white canvas and buckskin boots, It looks like a busy season for the womah who keeps up with the fashions. But to give the shoemaker his due, never has he turned out such fasol nating tootWear As this show will show this season. From the trim. street booat to the d aty eveflatr slipper the mad. .ia show elgaaoe ot oontour sad style tail oarl to tiW hip.-o ie Inttbee. IThea iteýMadhe aes not asu onplttouoasly iti:Hih in suggestion as the babe ashi tied at the center back, Whlah is suit able only for slender, youthful fligure. In Parts they are all mad about the .ertial Armand sash, tied In many 0oop and falling over the skirt at the left lide of the back.. Thesq sashe usually made or very Wide, soft ble taffeta ribbon and the do not stsad out sideways in blttterflywling tfathin, but rise, one abve the other (each loop being made rtifle longer than the one Just above) tad, fall, below the knot, In the same f lion. There are tiwo sharply slanted cide, one fnlling to the hip and the totler, exactly under it, to tQte knee. .1f the ends of the mash fall separately fron the waeistline. they are sure to be caught together again at the hip or knee and knotted, or fastened under a rosette or cabuebon of tiny ribbon roses. Whatever sash ends do, they must not flutter, and small weights or taptra are usually sewed to the ends of the ribbon. If the' sash tasl pointed or tab-shalwd ends, tassels or ball trimming may furnish the necessary weiglh. Only the debutante wears an inno cent pale blue or pink sash now. These babylsh tints are not for the woman of fashion who wears the blue shot with mauve; or gold; or lilac shot with rome; or any other changeable pastel coloring. inashes of pale tan with corsage trimmings of ten roses are considered smart with lingerie frocks of creamy stuff; bilt the deep ecru frocks are uAsunaly aeecompttnied by black velvet cashes. The large-waisted woman should he. ware of a saslh contrallting In color with her gown, rind the black velvet sash, with any gown except a blnck one. Is not for her. If the hipls ire over-developedl at the hbr'k it is hieat to avoid sashes alItogetdner alnd finish the girdle with a pump low, without ends, which may be worn at the cen ter-back, or a little tee the right or left of the back. Pompadour ribbons ,'Ithl edges of plain color mna1ke charming sashes for young grhls and often such saslhes have no bow at the back. one end ,of the rlibbon eeing slmply drawn tip Ieck of the knot and allowed to fall over the other end. Thls mlethod takes very little ribhon, two yards being srf ficient to make a pretty sash. noen of the taeffeta frocks have dsnh ends edged nil around with tiny qullllngs. or plentlngs of taffete, one end. of coulrse. failing ocver the other in 1mo dish fashion. A frlll-trimnnmed sah of rose and lillnac taffeta ribbonl isn Illns trate'td; the frills In thit. Instilnce Ihe Ing made nf narrow Pnlpadour rhllhon in shaldes of Ilia and pale pink on a creaml ground. A yard and ni half of wide shot taffe'ta rllibhin was used to noble motives as being less worthy than others. Nevertheless, the min liter again. in restating his position, asserted In most positive form that "offlcers who in certain cases refuse to fight a duel phlce themselves In such shlarp antagonism . to the fund amental convictions of their comrades as cannot be tolerated." This, as was pointed oult by various newspapers, was but to reassert In other words what he had said before. The declaration of Dr. Spahn has at tracted much attention in army circles, and many officers have written to members of the reichstag to express their hope that compulsory duelling bhe abolished; a meeting of officers held at iBerlin took a similar attitude. It is even asserted by newspapers sup porting the anti-duelling cause that a majority of German officers are secretly opposed to the duel, but only acquiesce In it because the dominant circles of the army maintain it. Mean while the clerical party has brought forward a motion demanding that compulsory duelling be abolished, anid it appears highly probable that thli motion will secure a majority In the relchstag. The discussion In the relchstag of the colonial budget ,brought out 1i teresting remarks about excessive drinking In the colonles, as well as about household slavery In German East Africa. From the speeches of For early spting wear the buttoned boot will be favored with the tailored suit and even with the dressy costume. Whese continue to be made with the medlam short vamp, of the dull leath es or the patent kid with cloth or kid tpp. Many of the street shoes show the high stub too, although this feature is not carred 'to the extreme, and the straight tip and the Cuban heel pre vail, .an and brown leathers will be in greater demand than ever on account of the vogue for various shades of tan In suits and gownm, Among the higher "iae ihoes will be found those h av ina the galter top, whose neat quaint rnes has enlieteed them to the smartly dressed woman. These are very it. trative .t ven the gaiter tops mitah the color of the frook with whloh thet TWO SMMER 8ASHES MADE OP .ROAD RIBBON make the 'lash enlld and how, the luolop tandling upright and one end of the lunsh being ontllI nie Itche longK while the other measurae '-7 Inchese . Tho. hielt part of ltlhe acalah Is pllatted i tend lihe frlla are iaewead aver the pleats In serallnpu. Tllre fllrtlhl of ia yaltrl aof taffeta ribbain s,)hitld mllk thise hiatt portion for an vll er, wallet nleltre. .halt six 'tiri ls ,f |r 'ln pln atlolr riIhh al will be requlra ed foar theI. frill.. 'IThe oater Mr:ush i this ph.latagrapit Is a very etresisy ifftllr In1tendeid for IHse with danclng froekeg of hIlleorh n1t terial or net. It he aaadte of phiek shtt taffeta rihbbonl .Itdl the aisHUh Iends r111e looped and not tied, one enld Illl.ung carried up ha:k of the' kllot andIl brougllht over tliae ltter, asR hdectribed ini another plnrularlph ''he alt partion is Inid in tplenlts witlI whalaIhonled Inaide. Thlls sash L irihnllnlied with tiny plink llk rosme anll hl:a a rllt-inge of knlltted Pink Iaby rihl.ul, i a pik laild beLIIng ut ttehed ti t eallh a 1h11 a)41 +e.1 . Not so grlilsh i the knellttedI ritbaln lash, htlt more lll allliatnlve. frtr foretIati giown Ii the as ash thown in aiother illiustralll ion. 'I',..eh slsh all el. I hllll, e l ll i white ilne fhat talliffili ttffteta eavening gown andit i l:I, al thite tIt'ffetla. ranl witilL InllfInitelhanl pitan Iaiaake. rThe edge of lhe aisih is tralIn)ad \(111a Il nairratw pleting of the. Clliffetan ald therer Is unaity otie sathl lll)Il 1ti a .oa sleel inInche branld tt the, ittaomul ilaat tt ain In fnllr inche 111 1ti II, hell It' row.nie of whiite atieta rIlhn, lpaoe' Ia:Ilinit gren Iiavenes, trhii lh, ItII raetil nlsa hitl end. ,everal mamb.er.tsit aippars thalt lihe tIernautn officl:l anh tl e flew tiermlula int the cl,,nil)ies are very Iheat vy drlnkers. ,1r. Parilleho, first vice president ,of the r@tchtatel. who, has himself travl eled in Ihe vaolumes, itud: "Olur glKh olffiaIlntl ae eir .llI ,ompellelld, as it ware, to Ilnvest :I large pairt of their inllnl-e in ihttclt. htth l .eaiothwa,#t att ind iast Afrilsa A highetr offic'hial must drielo Ia nearlye $6i0.tl and th mediumn andt Ilweor elllatl offieltais aiiilttrreitplnd ingllytl, y r. Te l mlat utll the half tof thtir ilntaona.- Into ar.ahhal." Hlerr lIalltolIhn, a soiaelisat enei)l)al'r., c('hllid alit hat drinking wet to fur grleat.ar exi-lit-is i with thei whitels thant with the nativesal, si that it wlat cutm mnat uniaaell thu agri'a. a aI iay of one tof their aiat)aer whtaen fIlunai detatd drunik that hie "I a" a drlllk aI a white litrr N.,kp. Illlanother cita'listll , Niid 'Hot(thw inst A frlic waee Itha IlIIIHL drunkllken oif all the coillonie, that the' iermansa Ilhere atvatll iel Ilthemseialvtm of evryI r.a iisien to hiold nratl drinkingltl abouts. A na"nmber oit oan of tht. smatil antl-Mnlllill ta rl pariet tlllll , li ffIIerea a rleutalutin aaa Skilng ltae govtrnmtenalt ito restrilc ati failr it possiblelt thio Imlnr rt ofir lcnienol lliet thu iiiaitles fIar Ihl. uase of the IIIIIives;: bllt Illaupon lmlttlan Iof the aoalhilllis. the refirence to the nativaes wait dropped, aailld tile resalll lion adladttad itn the latust gaietrnl terma. Anothea r reillltltil wall adopted askinglll th governmenl t to useI its inl fluenltceo at laive the' IBruslla0'a l au.ngrella ealleld tagaKlther iglliii to adop(llt mnore ru.trictive ielIitures agallnslt the sale of alcohol il. Africa. are sworn. The gaiter idea has also been adapted to the low shoe, and those who nare fIr' button effects In the low shoe will l'itd a pretty style which has the three buttons cleverly placed at the side, But it In the white shoe that it In the spotlight, so to speak. In canvza or in buckskin they are helott shown Io a great variety of styles. There Is the high boot of 16*button length, In either oanvas or tuck;there Lt the comfort able oxford, of five eyelets, the per ennial ppmp and the pretty .olonial slipper with its 'leather or nwtal buckle. There 1s a marked revival of the Colonial eafre8t foI both evenlng and street weari And now a. War'4 about the evenilng anbda1nolPn bjOlt.-, Metal and besdes styles have th# .rNtgrenQe, aithough the STANDARD Of CITIZENSHIP T6 Ie PUT. ON HIGHER PLANE BY SYSTEM OP STUDY. Warfare to in be ended for all time, at leat ao far sn the United States In concerned, nnd the nstndnrd eof cltilenshlt in this country in to 1ei put on a iigher plane than ever he fore, hy ii coulrne of lttudy In good Will which Ia deviased for the elementary schools throntlhoutt thin country. Stllch at leIat, Is the hope of those who have formulated the counrse. A com plete outllline of 11he topics elveredl this new achalnl sullbjet in contalned In a goveronment publication Just It sued for free distrihtition hy the United ltlates hIlrre.u of education. In the hIweor grades, according to the Ibureai of educationn' monograph, the child ie trained In habits of for. hearlnc, , conlslderai.on, gentlenelssI and self-control, while in the later gradesn emphllan Is laid tupon the principlle of the world pence movement. Tshus ini the first grade the chtli learna the treatment he sah should give his companions anld peets. The stremnd grade denls with llme life: the third, with shol,.l anlld plny timl-e, while ithe fourth take-s np the Ilomt e towl or clity. in grade five the e-ourse hronsienst toi includtse a soesilderntlon of the wholel, , conlntry: In the sixti,. the child taI k'Is uip gooss elitisenshlip: In the n.eV-ntlhi hie atussies lie- world family. sand in I tile lI.ast ihe is-rns whatl the Itsrger p nltrlntlltn means. In ils wiy the shhl grow. ipI in i the ulndserstalllning that thlle ngol will which he uslllt show his ftrieintler aIsnd p Irernts shollld alls tee- e-ixtended toi niii the- ihnaihltssts of Itie enrth. liE segins bhy lenrnlllK tihat he I us.- s hee kind to tnimlla andl pnynntes,, he s osesn he Is In l, snts ntasii re,ntllllliil with I lthemi; |hl-es hie nsosnss- to Uniderlsstatsl thalt this natlo.tin ahstlhl hlie at tIeenee Witllh II tll herPs., o et nsllle.e b se l ll ls lons lul'a Interdslendent; andil ItIlsn fiillly le-nds toi the Inse ttph Iln the wholel I Ilng courlle--thle Inlited world TIIhe miral qltuliilien caennselltial t.o the, Sworld ,peince , ovement, s'nch iM ftliis flllne.ssl, gene'renlly. gratiltllude, Ihsalt tality., fair piny, henesalty, u lli| ne-l. saiderllllon flr others, lare emphisislaed. iThe practia il operaliosn of lithe-e luallit e Iei n the le t iof worldl plllitie Ie shown his estively l."y s'nn.1 lertilteon ,of srIh qllu stionllist an: Itoiw onlls, Iwe help oussr enmniti5y ? tow -sn s e serve ousr eltaintry ? VWhalt have Ither ntiiins given isn? What sire nlr hllgantions to thess? Hl.'nl Ilre- tIhe effectsln of war? Whatll Ilre Il.the morlll satbllh testn fo-r wasr? Whot hsve -ltn Irlthlted mnost to rlvllliantio? AIIs why? STICK TO THE FARM The following reanonn for .itaying on the ffarllm ore presenitl l n the enrrelnt Issu e r Iof 'rm and FIPretilde: "It i Inthie nfent real enstate Invelt "It In he lbeht pine,' to Iavoidl doc.lnir hilll . "There in no place like It for bring Ing upl a family. "It nffoerds the greraten npportunity to e'lilvati the lbump of nptilmislm. "It In the foundation of all nntinnnl prosperity. "It tproliuceOs the .atablehs and wetr nhlet for the nationll' people. "It oftelrn the hesit chance to live In petine' with lndl antd mnn, than whichl nothtbing hItter (cin be desired. "It Is enaoir to leave the farm than It Is to get Ihark to It filter you are monce n the city working on enrpenter. hrlieklinyir, car-oitnll, bIooklkeeper or clerk to meet your fillllnelil ablllgn tionit, "It gives a man room to build his own home. In1 town another in Ilkely to build the' home for yoiu-and in the eInd own It." There in no rentll Iteedl of inyone eP Ing troubhld witl i*ontlliption. 'hmin herelinli'sn Tible ts will cusRe an turroee aible ilovietflnt of thei Iiowelsi withoult any unpleainnt e(ffe.t-. (lilve them ii trial. For #lln by ill dealers. light kids and satlnu, usually With ia beaded toe deslgn, Iwll no doubt be worn later on with the lingerie gowns. A practical choice in the black mntin slipper, or the bronze, either of which look well with any color of gown. (?olontal styles In footweur are re!. eponihle for the wearing off white or light colored Jtose with slippe'r, and onmetimes with the high I))otu, I'mbroidered tffects are gaining steadily in favor. Champagne and tan shadua twill 'e seen, worn not only with. tlottets ofr the sanme, but with black low shoae and gowns of contrasting color. Black lace stockings are pretty with the ,plaln'P black Atlin Ilipplra. Plesh color hose are a daring povulty thAt will continue to be worn by the woman who likes startinlg eZtects, EXCU I Via ORMEGO EASTERN reIN From Butte, Anaconda and Helena to ('hiccnio, Mllwuauke i and rturn .... . ........ ........ lt. IAillis , Mo.; Vcak lllnnd, III.; I vcplc rt. Ilwwn, nnd return 4.400 PIerl ., IlI; andi frturt . .. . Milllatolrl river terminuli, Minllx 'ity tee Kunae (ci'iy and return 45.00 DI)e'nver, C(,vlorllde M1lrlinLs, Pi'lhlo andll irl r't.urn O Ileal MNint.,, lowlc. t1nt return 4 'IIT e.e ,l itmae .innac . T. . . 1 , II, 14. I, P I, 21.. and 291 July 3. S an illd "II; Altelt 1. 2, 11 wlll :II; 'clltMit h ir 4 malt A; I pIn eiring Itrlll it liciit Ih to livi : final r'.lrlll 1111t cctn ." r :1t. I.Ii·lr il stOpil'v ras. $45 to St. Paul and Minneapolis And Return From Butte and Anaconda Ilets oa f a.t1 It nll fillet ilc 111 'i am" 141 n 11 vl , i e. ('l' l 11 IN $h, 11c .c aic I':ll in 1114e e ib Iti. i tIlle ' d it i', .1.) t c'e. l nll tl,'r, youllr ticket e, l c1 reoal it .hitcer cicie tar h,,lh derti,. licn vii 4cit . ake !li,'il. lion V'er cnlt , Iclclh Itce l l e lll C 1len I:te 4 11. t, 4.lve'r vial clan hie relc eted in ol hcl'r,.'ll, in tli,. l e'lliver lSt li a cr.licc e thi' e !' .' .ic' li e., il lih world. California Points Special Convention Fares tnlicl I lic'i,. g i;nlg hl tid,. ,,' r Seetllt I,: ke, . I'lt v, retll rning . a tieo Mcui iircu nicicc, K loeg lice / e411,1'e ii Me clt iluke ,'i1Y, rcctcu iintg via Port Ialldc ccni lclcicnllhlyhl er vice verttae $4 1.60 I.cc AlK'elegc , Ki ..ng illat Luki rctcclic, rel rllcwil m eIl e mclce $5a.40 ,Lc4 Acg' icN, Kg.,ieci Mcil I.i k. rAc nitc i , Iletlerllinc ',I Mccill F|ucwciaee andl Il gctcri tr Maci Ic1ke I' iy, o 'l ' vic ,,rel 5'2.40 Los A.lccKcc' , nclln l til 4 d itlen ..r' Mc.cit Icci 1 i iv I ly c Mcacl Ki l c I ertim lec, rt". triltcg aclin rcuccte $59.40 Lsi Ani.'lel 's, Kcil11 cillier ,of tlihe 11. r, le .ci r i.ctcrll li VI Pcrtlaind e(c41 l icciclln lctl. c r I1hl rul lI rr l'.e, $T71.50O 'h'l ,lce t Ih 4:*1., .i i,'14. II. I ', I 1 . 1, . i 0, I 1 t ll : .:". i.n1'nl reeturn Il iilit A li 11 ; I :11. 'i A I 1 1, i r ii1' , i'. 'I , 4, . , 1; Ii11i 7,. f11ccc re t c il ln 11 il e i lc ibe' ':i. "'t t 1:' I ,,4 c .. i \ : i I tci n li' ic' Ill I. , tidih 'l lll wil .ti l I I. . . 9l e' .111111' I;. 7 .it1.1 ,, 11d1 11 1 e'I rn 1111i t .hlt '. 'I'lick lceI -i i I I b 'rllV I, h Nl, e 11et I Iectinei. 1i c J 4l4e 1c Iic1 :11l, Jilly 1, . , ::. ;. I 11t e1 . i 11191t reiu'n 11i.lll 1 Aillclc 27.!;. l'ic ket1 i it il M t ec.i, i ',,lth cl le c il tin re lic, . ll.N 1 e: +1i4 i 14, t'ie ll ri*. (1411.11 11ll11 H,1,Iy anlsh II'h : 1 ; I.loitoher 14. Ii ll, I;. f1'11.1 r.'lll'n lim itii No vemler I'c . lMieiciv' 1'14 :1 i ll iillltn t , igec . i r I'CellrclciieK. SUMMER TOURIST FARES Mcco Il'ric l'cii.o, ci, l i :, iic 1 i i lll'i 1r Meil el c I. " i'li . rel, r rnicng mainme nat.le $59.15 S. ilc I,'rnt eeicen, giali ti .h icei 'igei i a' ;il I.i1ke. ', ctlriiiling i otl'l illandl ;ail I ticli toillli ic . iir .l'c ve.'lIai 4$6 .05 i,,i.4 A ig' , lie. . Ilig viic i ,11 M i. l kle rcutiii,. rc.clliricicc ll . li le $ 61.15 Lcn AIngel,'i , giclig vic e11,lt Mc :il4 t . Ic ii.', rI tlllciilig 'ic Mian I'rnellsro'i 'c acnd Il,'1 ieti t, Mccli 4kc'e, c .ice, v.,r"cl 401.15 l iea Al lc( .. rtci, lK 4iii 11c1 c iillcicii c Ic' II , 14 tc ; 11iti 'i 11 , cilo I c 'll'eiel , reitcllling aels' ..601.15 I,.il Anglii'I . tiiig I I l ir' ll' thi. ab vi c ic lesi , dl elhl1, i irn g l vhi Poirtland ci 11 ticilitirl in . cc r vicei v ,rci $i7 .05 I'iT k lt c si l c i th ily I`c'' , inr I I. .- t m.1. it, retri'i lim it cI tloil r :II. l l'i,1 t V cr i itc h.r iii rcii ti . North Pacific Coast Points From Butte and Anaconda To Nancotta To Portiand To Seaside To Seatltlel RON.D...... TRIP To Tacoma . ROUND RIP ''hct,'l, .l c Ml. . ..l c .iill y ,IcIccn I t c Mitcl.ll llh. r I'4, llicllll v, final limit cc1 l ,r ii II. 1 t ivl' l iii nl il c i ic wll lv i w ih i lici ci I nllit. SALT LAKE EXCURSIONS FROM BUTTE AND ANACONDA June 8, June 22., July 6, July 20, Auguat 3, August 17, Auguat 31, September 14; final return limit 1t days from date of eels, No estopovors allowod, 1$15 ROUND TRIP Make Pullman Reservations Early For rates from other Montana pointe, Infor. mation as to route and full particullra, call at Sor addrls this office. SE. A. Shewe, Gen. Agt. 2 North Main Street -' Butte, Montana .,, , ·- .. .. .... . .