The Prineih ,, franeh Oeffe of the Standard I.
at 21 leeast Broadway, eutte. Telephone 422
Advertltite rotes fuTrnshed on appltietion.
Second only to the crime
of 1873. The smashing
of prices at our clearance
sale is setting the town
Almost (iiven Away
Salve Boxes, sterling covers. ..15c
Cloth Brithes, sterling*iandles.51O
Whisk Brosis, sterling handles, 5ic
Puff Boxes, sterling covers...$l1.0
Nail Polishers, sterling handles. .650
Cigar Jars, sterling covers... $125
Bonnet Brushes, sterling handles, 40c
Velvet Brushes, sterling hanJles, 65c
J. If. Leyson's
Modern Jewelry House
22i North Main Street Butte
BUTTE CURRENT NOTES,
Rent pianos from Orton Bros.
Dr. Calder, dentist, Owsley block.
Masquerade suits. Mme. Robinson.
Fred Orton, piano tuner, 219 N. Main,
Read Hight & Fairfield's ad., page 10.
Born, Dec. 30. to the Wife of F. Kent
Smith, a daughter.
Instruction on guitar and mandolin.
Miss Hazel Hines, 108 East Granite st.
Try a Henry IV., the mildest and
sweetest Havana cigar. Heilbronner's.
Bookkeeping, penmanship, private
lessons. S. B. Loveridge, 115 N. Main st.
New fur store, 42 West Broadway.
Remodeling, repairing, half price. J.
Sewing machines for rent by week or
month. National Undertaking Co., 17
Miss Volts, room 22 the Hamilton
block, is prepared to take pupils in
A nicer New Year's gift cannot be
gotten than one of those cigar humi
dors at Gallogly & Co.'s.
You'll find to-day's papers and all
the illustrated weeklies and new mag
azines at the P. O. news stand.
Aesaying and mechanical drawing
taught thoroughly by experienced
teachers at Butte Business College.
Miss Norah Fogarty of 545 East Park
street left yesterday afternoon for Salt
Lake to undergo a surgical operation.
Born, to the wife of Dan J. John
son, 1109 West Woolman street, on
Thursday last, twins-a boy and a girl.
The Great Northern railway runs a
through sleeping car from Butte to
Minneapolis and St. Paul daily without
For Rent-Store occupied by McDon
aild & Lynch, 57 East Park street. In
quire Boucher, 45 East Park street.
Best location in town.
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Sullivan are re
ooicing over the birth of a 12-poun4
son at their home, No. 312 East Sum
mit street, on Dee 30.
Werner's Extra dry champagne put
up in half-pints at 400 a bottle. A
sparkling beverage of surprising qual
ity. Montana Liquor Co.
"Brown's In Town," accompanied by
his traveling companion, Hennessy.
They arrived yesterday and Brown will
introduce himself at the Grand this
A big reduction this week on all pipes
and smokers' articles at the Hellbronner
Cigar Co. A chance on a $35 Meer
chaum pipe given with every 50 cent
We have a few of our boys' long
pants suits left at $3.50; knee pants suit,
$1.50; black clay worsted suit for men,
$10; blue serge suit, $15; nice overcoat,
$10. B'aucher, 45 East Park.
The g(ood Luck Mining company has
increased its capital stock from $25,000
to $1,5100,000, according to a cert.flcate
filed with the county clerk and re
corder yesterday by the trustees of the
Articles of incorporation of the Hen
nessy Mercantile company were filed
for record yesterday. The incorpora
tors are M. L. Moyer, Richard A. Kun
kel and Eghert N. Wood. The capital
stock is $1,500,000 at $100 a share.
The art exhibit that has been on dis
play at the High school for the past
week, and which received so many
commendation, by request of many will
be continued this we'ek, on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, in the su
Take Your Choaee.
"From the Atlantic to the Pacific"
or "History of the Spanish-American
War" is the premium given by the
Anaconda Standard when you pay $10
in advance for one year's subscrlp
All wall papers will not look alike to
you after you have seen the spring
styles for 1900 at Schatzlein's.
THE GRIEF Of A FATHER
Franklin Gillman Heartbroken
Over His.Son's Disgraoe.
EXPECTED MUCH OF HIM
Parent Cannot Conoeive That His Only
Child Should Have Killed a el
low Man-H e Is Well
Franklin Gillman,' father of Edward
Gillman, who shot and killed Dan D.
Sullivan Christmas night at Duggan's
boarding house in Dublin gulch, ar
rived in the city yesterday from Ham
burg, Iowa, his home. The day after
the killing young Gillman had his law
yer telegraph his father of his difi
culty, and the father made hurried
preparations and left at once for
Butte. He reached here on yesterday's
Northern Pacific train from the East
and was met by Attorney B. S.
Thresher, who conducted him at once
to the county Jail to see his son. The
meeting was very affecting, the aged
parent being nearly heartbroken over
his son's disgrace and the terrible pre
dicament in which he finds him. The
meeting wks brief, and Mr. Gillm,.n
and Attorney Thresher went to the
office of the attorney for a consulta
tion regarding the case.
Mr. Gillman, sr., is a prominent nld
influential citizen of the community
in which he lives. He owns the Ham
burg bank in the town of Hambur;. is
a man of large wealth and was a mem
ber of the Twenty-fourth legislature of
Iowa. He is a man approaching 60
years of age and has the quiet, digni
fied appearance of a man of affairs.
Whein seen by a Standard reporter
last evening and questioned in regard
to the case, tears name to the eyes
of the parent and it was with difficulty
that he could control his emotions, as
he talked of the awful situation facing
his.nv onl' hiid.
his only child.
"I ne}yer dreamed my boy would ever
be calldl 'upon to answer such a terri
ble charge," said Mr. Gillman. With
out entering into the merits of the
shooting, which he preferred not to do,
the father continued talking about his
son. "The boy's mother died when isA
was very young," said he, "And I tried
to bring him up right. I educated him
well and some years ago, when the
cashier of my bank defaulted, I put
the boy in the bank. He was very
capable and did splendidly, but his
mother died from consumption and he
inherited his mother's weakness. The
conflnetoent of the bank told on him,
aund when he commenced to bleed at the
ungs I knew I should have to take
him out of the bank or he would speed
ily follow his mother.
"So I placed him in charge of my
farm. I have always since aimed to
keep him at out-of-door pursuits. He
got to be a great rider and a splendid
shot. Like all other boys, he liked to
got out with th, boys and have a good
time, but he never was what could be
called wild. Last spring he thought he
would like to get out and do something
for himself, and I thought it well for
him to start out and see what he could
do. He left home early in the year
and came here in April. I am inex
pressibly grieved at the trouble he is
in. I cannot conceive his having killed
The father expects to remain in Butte
come time, and will make a strenuous
effort to clear his son.
Under the management of Nick
Jahreiss, Crystal Springs is now the
most popular health resort in the state.
It offers relief from Butte smoke at
moderate rates--S2.50 per day, $14 per
week, including plunge and private
baths. Stages lrave Lanolois' and cor
ner Park and Mlan sts. four times daily.
Northwest Coal company, dealers in
good and Diamond coal. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Telephone No. 505.
Doctor bills are saved by using
Henry lAuntzer's beer, It Is pure, pal
atable and nutritious. No home com
plete without it. 'Phone 252.
CHRISTMAS AT ST. LAWRENCE'S,
A ,Splendld Programme of Manic Ren
dered by an Excellent Choir.
The Christmas services began with
midnight mass. The beautiful church
edifice at Centerville was filled before
12 o'clock. Owing to the illness of Fa
ther Batens this mass was celebrated
by Father Bloere. At high mass Fa
ther Cassiday, the young priest who
was recently okdalned and who was
appointed assistant to Father Batens,
ably delivered the Christmas sermon.
The music at midnight mass and high
mass was well rendered by the choir,
assisted by an orchestra. The voices
were as follows: Soprano, MIiesses Mar
tha McGlynn, May Kellogg, Amelia
Pryor, A. .,arret and S. Pryor: alto,
Rose McDermott and Anna Sullivan;
tenor, P. Flatley and A. Flatley; bass,
John Sullivan and C. Connelly.
The orchestra was composed of first
violin, W. E. Sillaff: second violin, A.
Rossner; bass, Mr. Dappy; cornet, 2H.
A. Lockhart; clarionet. F. Holly; or
ganist and directress, Miss Katie Re
nan, a recent graduate of St. Patrick's
The music consisted of the "IKyrle"
and "Gloria" from LaHache'k mass:
"Credo," "Sanctus" and "Agnus Dee'
from Peter's mass; offertory, "Adeste
Fidelis" and Gilson's "Ventte Adora
mus" were also rendered.
The Fidelity and Casualty company
of New York insures against accidents,
also against illness from smallpox.
varioloid, typhoid fever, pneumonia and
many other diseases. No medical ex
amination required; $25 weekly in
demnity. Reynolds & McDowell,
agents, 46 East Broadway,
The undersigned will pay the sum of
twenty-five hundred dollars ($2,500) to
any person or persons furnishing the
undersigned with information which
will lead to the detection and convic
tion of any person or persons or corpo
ration who have heretofore or may
hereafter trespass upon and extract
and remove ores or minerals from any
of the underground workings beneath
the surface of those portions of the
Michael Devitt lode claim, which are
included within injunctions issued by
the state or Unitcd States courts of
Butte & Boston Consoihdated Mining
C. S. BATTERMAN,
Teachers and children fitted with
glasses at reduced prices this week at
the Butte Optical Co., 7 and 8 Owsley.
Annual ball of Butte hive at Ren
shaw hall Jan. i. Tickets, $1.
CGEES SLAUGHTER GAME
Their Depredations Will Soon Re
sult in Extermination.
FOR A PROTECTIVE UNION
Dr. Allen or Billings Bas a Projeot in
View to Whi:h He Oalls the At
tention of Every Montana
Every person in Butte and else
where in the state who is interested in
the preservation of game in Montana
will read with interest the following
letter received by the Standard from
Dr. W. A. Allen of Billings, written
under date of Dec. 29:
"To the Editor of the Standard:
"The Cree Indian game slaughtering
came before our justice court yester
day in the shape of three arrests. The.
evidence came out that the Crees had
sold .game, which is contrary to the
laws of this state. In the face of this
evidence they were turned loose by a
jury and are now ready for new dc,
redatlons, but we will see that it is not
in Yellowstone county. After the trial
a number of local sportsmen got to
gether and our sheriff, Mr. Hubbard,
gave the Indians 12 hours to leave the
county, and the whole outfit was on
the march in short order. If they stop
in Yellowstone county they will be vis
ited by sportsmen of this locality and
conducted outside the county lines.
"The extermination of game and
other animals goes on in all parts of
the state where the Indians are locat
ed and recent reports from the dry
forks of the Missouri show that they
have slaughtered more than 100 deer
in that vicinity, taking, in many in
stances, only the heads and skins.
The only way this will ever stop is to
organize the sportsmen of the state of
Montana into one ,asoc'ation, whose
object issto rid this state of these mis
erable scavengers. I have been colic
ited by many sportsmen throughout
the state to organize just such g club,
and to build a club house. There is
a project of this kind now on foot,
backed by sportsmen of means who are
willing to subscribe money, but some
of them are non-residents. I am will
ing to go forward with the ent'rprise
providing sufficient interest is shown to
guarantee Its success.
W.Wd already have a loeation where
sportsmen and their families could
spend the h-t months very comforta
bly and derive all the pleasure from
outdoor sports, a location where black
tail and white and mountain sheep
could be inclosed by a fence to start
with and a beautiful waterfall where
artificial trout lakes could be es'ab
lished with little expense. Parties who
are interested and who do not wish to
see our game animate extermlnatrc
will kindly drop me a card or letter.
I will be pleased to take up the matter
and give further details of the pro
The Butte Phyalefnns
Claim the best way to enjoy good
health during to]e cold, smoky weather
is to keep an even temperature in your
house all the time. Itemmerer coal
holds fire so well that your house is as
warm at night as it is during,.the day.
S. J. Monroe & Co., 47 East Broadway.
A New l .ar's Gift.
The first three partils past 60 who
call at Dr. Dodd's offlmu Shodair block,
48 West Park, Mond .., will receive a
pair of glasses fltteie tree.
AN IMPORTANT DEAL.
The Thornas Lode Claim Has Been Sold
Another important mining deal has been
consuromated in Butte, according to a
deetd filed with the county clerl: and re
corder yesterday. The transaction in
volves a transfer of all the mineral
rights of the Thomas lode mining cla!m.
the title to which hoe begn held by John
A. Loggat, Joseph H. htarper and Lee W.
W. Foster. The purchaser named in the
deed is George II. Casey, though it is
said he is acting for other parties, pre
sumably for Alex Tarbet of flt Lake
and others, who recently secured pos
session -ol the Smokehouse and other val
uable claims lying right in the heart of
the city. The consideration for the
Thomas claim is $31,000.
The claim lies west of Alaska street, on
Granite, and takes in the county court
house. Very little surface ground be
longs to the claim, all having been sold
off long ago for town lots. The former
owners, however, have cla!med title to
an alley running along the rear of the
two lots adjoining the court house, and
upon that they have been siaking a shaft,
but some time ago they were enjoinea
by the district court because of damage
done to the building by blasting.
fKimball, Weber and Ballet A Davis
Are the Three Popa'ar Pianos.
The shrewd discrimination of the
present Intelligent and progressive age
brings to the front and into great
ptominence only the best, while the in
terlor must drop behind. The Kimball
piano is used and indorsed by more of
the great artists than any other piano
in the world. The piano dealers every
where are striving to obtain the agency
Ileceotly the great Chicago musical
college, of which Dr. Ziegfeld, who was
one of the international jury that made
the awards on pianos at the world's
Columbian exposition, is the president,
discarded the Steinway and A. B.
Chase pianos and replaced them with
Kimballs throughout, 50 pianos in all,
including 14 grands.
Many other institutions, both musical
and literary, have adopted the Kimball
pin no In preference to ail others.
These celebrated pianos, as well as
the renowned Weber and Hallet & Da
vis, are for sale in the state of Montana
by Orton Bre., who have the exclusive
agency for the same. The prices and
terms are such that the commonest
laborer, as well as the rich, can afford
We have among our large and se
lected instruments brand new upright
planes which we are offering at $195,
$225, $250 and upward. Besides the new
pianos we have on hand quite a num
ber of second-hand ones which we will
offer at a very close price, and the fol- I
lowing is a partial list of the same:
One upright Baldwin, in ebony case,
$125; one upright McE.en, in roseweood
case, $150; one splendid upright Whit
ney, good as new. $225: two squares at
$25 and $50 each; organs from $10 up.
Terms, $5 per month.
No. 219 North Main Street, Butte.
Dr. D. E. RalnvIlle, physician and
surgeon, room 5. Beaver block.
Fourth annual ball of the Ladles'
auxlloiry, Division No. 2, of A. O. H.,
will be given at Renshaw hall Wednes
day evening, Jan. 17, 1900. Tickets, $1.
SUITS TO QUIET TITLE
Two Actions Involving the Gold
Hill Lode Claim.
TO SET ASIDE FINDINGS
Motion Filed in the O'Rourlt-Schults
Oase--Wll ot Owen Thornton Filed
for Probate-Short Session
in Department I.
Two suits over the ownership of the
Gold Hill lode claim on Copper street
were commenced in the district court
yesterday. The plaintiffs in both cases
are Conrad Kohrs and W. A. Clark, and
the defendants are Minnie A. Cameron,
E. G. Smith and a number of others. The
property is described as lots 9 and 10 in
block 11 of the original townette of Butts.
The complaints allege that plaintiffs are
the owners of the Gold 11111 quartz lode
claim, Inclding the two lots mentioned,
and that the defendants claim some inter
est in the property, and for the purpose
of quIeting their title the plaintiffs ask
that the defendants he required to set up
the nature of their claims.
In the case of John O'Rourke against
Mary Schultz, which was recently tried
in Judge LIndsay's department and de
cided in favor of the defendant by the
jury, the defendant yesterday filed in
oourt a motion to reject the findings of
the jury and adopt others favorable to
The will of the late Owen Thornton was
filed for probate yesterday by the widow.
By its terms everything :a left to Mrs.
Thornton and the son of the deceased.
The property conslets of several city Iots
and a number of mining claims of small
value, the total valuation of the estate
being given at $2,072. The petition relates
that the original will became lost and a
copy of it is offered for probate.
Judge Leonard held a short sessielon of
court in department I. yesterday after
noon and dlsposed of a few probate mat
ters. He appointed Minnie Moughton
administratrix of the estate of Henry
Moughton, deceased, and fixed her boen
at $1,300. The estate is valued at only
Judge E. Moran, Harry Burke and M.
J. Sheehan were appointed appraIsers to
ascertain the value of the property of the
estate of Patrick Judge, deceased.
The petit:on for the probate of the will
of Owen Thornton was set for hearing
Odd Fellows Notltee
All members of Enterprise lodge No.
40. I. O: O. F., and visiting brothers and
friends are requested to meet at En
terprlse hall, houth Butte, at 1 o'clock
p. m., Sunday, Dec. 31, to a:ttend the
funeral of our late brother, J. Henry
Wagner. R. HOWATSON, N. G.
R. J. HARRISON, Secetary.
A grand ball will be given by Thues
ne!da lodge NO. 4. 0. D H. H. , on New
Year's eve, Dec. 31, 1899, at Renshaw
hall. Admission per couple $1.00. Extra
ladles 25 cents.
D. of N Nfotiee.
All members of Harmony lodge No.
3, D. of R., and visiting members are
requlested to meet at K. of P. hall
IMain st., at 12:30 o'clock Sunday, Ded.
31, to attend the funeral of our late
brother, J. Henry Wagner.
ELTZABETH SUESSER, N. G.
M. L. IIGGS, Secretary.
In the event of the capture of Lady
smith by the Boers she :;hould he sent
to the Southern hotel, the cheapest and
best place to keep her.
Dr. William E. Dodd, eye speclal:st.
removed to Shodair block, 48 West
White potatoes $1.20 hundred; onions
$1.65 hundred: sack flour 65c; sack
bread flour 85c. Cook's. 331 Sast Park.
1HOLIDAY WEEK BARGIAINSi
Culled at Random from Our Immense Stock
Right Good PriceReasons for Buying
==--==IHIS WmEEKt F =-=
Floor Oil Cloths 0oc grade, splendid, servieeAbl. car- 25 extension tables, 6 feet, nice,
0Opets, cdt this week to, Dper yard.. Smooth golden oak finish, good
Pretty patterns, pretty well known 30C value at $7; holiday week price..
or, per yard ....................... 75e ll ool Ingran pattern, $5
23f reduced for this week to, per yard 50 cobbler seat rockers, hard wood,
6Cc antique finish, actual value $3;
50c quality, price cut for the first holiday week price ................
time this week to, per yard...... $1 grade all wool Ingrains-no mills
30c on earth weave better ones-yours $2.0*
inoleums this week at, per yard ............. 1 couches, upholstered In fancy
1noleums 65'c tapestries, patent buttons, fringed
base, worth $8; holiday week price
The 7e grade, the kind that made 100 center tables, mahogany and se worth $8; holiday w
S us famous for good linoleum val- antique finish $6.25
ues, yours this week at, per yard.
S55e 14 couches, upholstered in Belgian
velours, full 30-inch width, clode
75 center tables, golden oak and e f 3 i e o
Our old reliable 90c wear well grade a tufted, fringed case, worth $10;
cut this week to, per yard........ mahogany finish, 22-inch top, fan- holiday week price.................
c0 y turned legs, actual value $2;
holiday week price............... $14.75
Our nd tgrade-no dout n our $1.00 each 12 Ideal Oak parlor heating stoves,
for this week at, per yard........ large size, worth $12.50; holiday
V 40 beautiful parlor stands, solid week price
oak, fancy style, actual value week price..
Ingrai n Cafrp ts $2.25; holiday week price..... $9.55
$1.50 15 large size Hot Blast air tic`:
See How They Have Dropped in Price 60 large easy cobbler seat rockers, heating stoves, a great coal sas. r,
40c grade, yours this week at, per good style and well made, actual keeps flrt from 24 to 36 ihoars,
yard ............ ................. value $2.75; holiday week price.... worth $19.50; holiday week pric.t..
23c $1.75 each $13.50
SThe Brownfield:Canty Carpet Co.
48-54 WEST PARK STREET
B U'TT F
w~wr~~r~~ ý Mww Mrww~~w ~ w~t~ýý ~ý rt rýýý
0. K. Lewis & Co.
(Noted for Best Goods)
New Year's Day
January 1, 1900
We extend the greetings
of the New Year to
our many friends
and patrons, anl wish
all a happy and
J. K. Lewis & Co.
Of EVery .IDescription in Stock
or. Made to Order.
Switches and fHair Chains
inade Itom Combings and Cut Hair.
All Diseuee of tlie Feet of Men and Women
treated Without Pain.
14t W. Broadwny, Butte
The New York Hair Dressinr, Manlehrint and
The San Francisco
Work Ouarsateat Pr.ies Reaouable.
bETA oT TEETM, . --. - 810 o
e1,LL1.- - - 81.00 AlND UP
14 West Park, Butte.
To Test the Strength
Of this Advertisement we will sell
to everyone bringing this Adver
tisement on naturday, Dec. 29th
20 s. Fine GrflnuIlel Sulor $1.00
Brobec 's Flour, the best of all, 50
pound sack ................. 01.0i 5
Fancy Large Lemons, smooth and
juicy, per dozen ..............121tc
Fancy Cape Cod Cranberries, all
sound, three quarts...........'25e
Fine Large Seeded Raisins, in pack
ages, two younds ..............2"
Citron, Lemon and Orange Peel, per
pound ............... .........1' c
Salad Dressing, Durkee's best made.
per bottle ......................3i(
Fresh Shrimps, size 1, ready for
lunch, per can...............1 .5
Log Cabin Maple Syrup, per gal
lon ............ ....... *1 2!
Dunkley's Celerytone Mustard; it Is
fine, one pound jar............20e
New York Counts, largest oysters,
per dozen ......... ......... ....'0e
Maple Sugar, the pure goods, per
nound ......... ... ............ 1i5
Include one pound of thie Celec.rated
Hoffman House Coffee in your or
der, per pound.................3.;
Three pounds .................1.00
135 West Broadway. 'Phone 359.
Dr. Chas. C. Thompson
Great Falls, - - Montana
(Formerly of Chicago, Illinois.)
DISEASES OF WOMEN
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
- IN BOTH SEXBS-
,R, CHUNG'S Celebratud
Gunr antes to eure nil
di easa by monsne of IE[
Hever before Irltrndueed
Into thia euotry. If. ha.
FItlrql tllotiltlvd. IHulrl can,
icre 7l0 A.lvt.ir free. 359
XV.Gal. 8t.. Uultte, Moaut
Down to Business
When it comes to doing plumbing
we get right down to business. If
it's repairing, we- do i. promptly,
quickly and pro;erly; "fix it so it
tnays fixed." It it's rew work
water, gas or st-am fltting-,we do
it in the best way. 'lth the best
matl rials. by 'he beht workmen.
'What doo you need in our line?
KRUE ER, The Plumber
114 N. Main Street.
Te'-No1.e 20oS - Butt-. Montaut
SPECIAL LOW PRICES
High Cias Dentistry
A guarantee that is good. with a Ooar
tainty that we do just as we adverti-e.
brings a great many new customaer
Finest Plates, Perfect Fit
Guaranteed tao same as you p ay P
Absolitely pain:e.s extracting.
Pine gold brid-e work and crowns
Gold and porcelain fllings.
Office Open Evenings
W. IH. Wix, D. D.S.
Gradnate of University of .snagtivaneM
Drs. Murray & Freund
IIospital and ofrices corner Quarts and
Alaska streets, Dutte, Mont. Telephone
30 anu 116 for ambulance.
DANDRUFF CAUSED BY A GERM.
A New Discovery That Kills the Germ and
Pretty nearly all the hair prepara
tions for dandruff have some merit in
allaying itching of the scalp and in
being a fairly gw oe dressing for the
hair, but thr e is .ot.y one that rec
ognizes what causes dandruff, falling
hair and baldness and that destroys
that cause, a little germn-and that ti
Newbre'es Herpicide. This germ eats
its way into the scalp, down to the hair
root, where it saps that vitality, caus
ing dandruff as it digs up the scalp
into little white scales. PUnless it is
destroyed there's no p.rmanent stop
ping of falling hair and cure of dan
drn,' and baldness. Nwbro's Herpi
clde kills the -orm. "Destroy the cause,
you remove th" effect."
Grand Opera House o. D raad,
Buort MoNT. Phone 547.
Two Nights, Commencing
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31,
-Mlatinees Sunday ando Monday
"Brown's in Town"
A Tornado of Merriment That Nothing Can
ltop the Fun Bnt Time to Go Home
Pr ces-Ni ht, S1.oo, 75c. 50c, 3ac. MatItals
73c, 50oc, 5C
Grand Opera House G. O. MeFari
Butte, ]ont. 'Phone 337
Fou:"',t TUESDIY, JANUARY 2
Matinees 1'ednesdr y and Sa:urday
IEgenie Blair and Ex;.:lent Suppert
Preoontino the DIti in uih, S Suecres From
Wi.!ack'e Thearer. New York,
A LADY OF' QUALITY
lv \lrs. Fraenieo |loidon Beurnett and tie ph*e
' o \ oel:d. Fridei nlLt a', i Soturd.y matinee.
,ardiou's. rra tec· sul te, DIVORCUNS.
1. ariases naly b:. ordeed for 10:05. Pries,
$1. L $t1.00. 755' ,c. 5,
SUTIC 'S NEW THEATER, Butte
Dick P. Sutton, Manager.
Week Comm:nn ing Sunday, Dec. 31
With 3latiuue and Naturday MaItlma
Jaffries and Sharkey
Granld Ileproduction of the Groat Caner
I'alnti Itttle :.od Higih Class Vaudevillt.
Extra Holiday Matinee Monday, Ja= I.
Y-tces--ici, 35c anld 0le
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