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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, March 18, 1899, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-03-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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The largest am! most complete line of
Shoes, Fancy Oxfords and Slippers ever
shown in Butte. We have Slippers in all
the colors of the rainbow, including all
the new shape toes and heels. In colored
kid and satins our complete line of Spring
examine our stock.
Red Boot Shoe Co.
Butte, Mont.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
Cook's
Slices and Oxfords are all on the shelves ]
ready for inspection. You can now buy i
anything in the Shoe line from us that is
to be found on the eastern market. Our
specialty for this month is our S3.00. $3.50
and $4.00 Oxfords in tan and black vic-i
kid. j
A big line of Children's and Misses' |
Low SIiocs and Strap Sandals in styles
not to be had at other stores. Call and
j
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£ !
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£ 1
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1 bottle 25c oil can
1 butcher knife ....
I. E. COOK I
331 EastParK Street!
!
WE BUY
Bell, Repair'. Store, Pack and Ship, Rent
or Exchange Furniture with you.
Butte Exch'g. Furniture Co.
J. CHAUVIN. Agent.
42 W. Broadway,Butte
1 clothes brush ...................15c
1 good shoe brush.................15c
1 good scrub brush ..............10c ^
1 clothes line .....................15c
2 packages tacks .................05c ▼
1 faucet ..........................10c £
1 large box French shoe blacking.05c f
25 sheets writing paper ar.d 25 en
velopes .........................15c
1 dozen fine glass tumblers ......40c
1 syrup can ......................lac
1 kitchen hanging lamp ..........15e
1 brasshand lamp ................15c ^
1 whisk broom ..................10c X
1 set Potts sad irons ............$1.00 A
1 dust pan .......................10c 89
1 set silver tea spoons ............50e ▼
1 box stove paste .................05c f
1 tin funnell .....................05c ^
2 qt. granite tea pot ..............25c
1 chopping bowl .................25c X
1 chopping knife.................10c A
1 tea strainer ............ 05e ^
1 bottle 25c machine oil ......i 0c f
1VL &
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There is
No Truth...
In the report
that we are taking
on no more custo
: mers
I We have added 251
J per cent, capacity to|
I our plant, and can!
I supply all who want!
|gas. i
48 East Broadway.
FROM
OVER
THE OCEAN
Receptions Given to Ambas
sador Choate.
THE QUEEN IS IN FRANCE
Succession to the Throne By Saxe
Cobury and Gotha--Prince of
Wales Now Plays Golf
London. March IS.—(Copyrighted. 1S99,
by the Associated Press).—The event of
the week lias undoubtedly been the debut
here of Mr. Joseph H. Choate, the United
States ambassador, as a public speaker
at tl\e recent banquet of the association
of chambers of commerce of the United |
Kingdom. While his speech has been i
much admired as straight utterances !
from a self-respecting nation, there is a !
tinge of disappointment in many quar- i
tors. Thus, Mr. David Christie Murray, j
the novelist and editor of London Morn- •
ing, writes:
e have had the intellectual and |
spiritual best of America with us for;
many years, but, we have not had the j
mass of Americans with us and we had
no right to expect them. The feeling
still exists in millions of minds in the
United States that we are guided solely
by our selfish interests and it is in defer
ence to this feeling that the newly ap
pointed ambassador, in his maiden
speech, treads wearily along with bril
liantly expressed generalities about |
friendship and safeguards himself by one ]
or two declarations which are unmistak- j
ably intended to prove that America's
friendship for England is in nowise of the j
seif sacrificing order. Mr. Choate was as j
genial as could be desired and at the i
same time he was most admirably dexter
ous. It is a pity he should feel it neees
sary to be dexterous, but we must take
what we can get in the way of friendship
and confidence from America and be
thankful that we can still look forward
to the time when Americans will univer
sally recognize our desire for an actual
binding union with themselves."
At the same time, Mr. Choate is being
feted by the chambers of commerce.
The commander-in-chief, Gen. Lord j
Wolsley, speaking before the institution j
of the civil engineers during the week, |
made a very cordial reference to the j
United States. He said:
"Our great kindred English-speaking j
nation across the Atlantic is now em- j
barked in re-establishing itself as it was ;
once before—a great naval power. I feel
sure that every Englishman understands
that it is a question of defense and will
wish America all sorts of good luck in its
efforts. I believe it will be of the great
est possible advantage to Great Britain
that the American navy should re-occupy
its former position, not as second to our
selves, but as our equal. The best guar
antee of the peace of the world would
be these two great fleets, each under its
own flag, keeping the ocean highways
open to the world, no matter what hap
pens."
The government's automatic coupling
Dill has created such an outcry that there
is little likelihood of its passing into law
this session.
Up to now the reception given to Queen
Victoria in the south of France has been
a " that be desired. There was a
pretty sight at Cimiez, when a deputa
tion of fish wives and market women
from Nice attended in their picturesque
costumes, this week, to present the queen
with a bouquet of choice (lowers and an
address of welcome. Queen Victoria, on
approaching them, ordered her carriage
to be stopped and spoke a few kindly
words of thanks to the delighted fish
wives. The queen held a family council
at Cimiez recently to discuss the Saxe
Coburg and Gotha succession, the death
of Prince Alfred of Saxe-Coburg and
Gotha, only son of the Duke of Saxe
Coburg and Gotha, making such a step
necessary. The Duke of Connaught,
younger brother of the Duke of Saxe
Coburg and Gotha, and third son of the
queen, came from Cairo to Cimiez in or
der to take part in the deliberations. It
has been arranged that the son of the
Duke of Connaught, Prince Arthur, who
was born January 13, 1883, and who is be
ing educated at Eton, is to leave that
school in July and go to Germany for the
purpose of completing his education be
fore he enters the German army. Very
large and valuable estates go with the
succession of the duchy as the debt of
the Duke Ernest died with him. he hav
ing no power to encumber the ducal reve
nues or estates.
By the advice of his physicians the
Prince of Wales lias commenced playing
golf, under the tutelage of Grand Duke
Michael of Russia. A portion of the links
at Cannes have been set aside for their
exclusive use.
The Immigration returns show a con
tinued decrease of immigration. In the
month of February 2,928 persons went to
the United States, compared with 3,477
during the same month in 1S98. The im
migration to Canada has not changed,
but the immigration to Australia shows
a substantial increase.
Major Count Esterhazy has made some
frank statements this week to an inter
viewer. He said that the French head
quarters staff supplied him with anti
Dreyfus articles "ready written for in
sertion in the American papers." He
also expressed the wish that he had
enough money "to join Aguinaldo and
serve his little army."
A squad of Fife's carpenters have be
gun the Shamrock's spars and other
; woodwork. The log for the mainmast
has arrived. It is a beautiful stick of
Oregon pine, a little over 100 feet. There
fore, it will be 10 feet longer than the
Valkyrie's. Fife, it is claimed, ''evident
j ly intends to go the limit in canvas."
j ' The Westminster Gazette has issued
an appeal to Great Britain and America
for further funds for the relief of the
Armenians whose condition this winter is
described as pitiable. About 80,000 per
sons are said to be entirely dependent
upon the charity of Europe and America.
Bishop Grant of Philadelphia has ar
rived at Liverpool front Liberia. He
says that Germany and France are vigi
laiïtly watching the little republic. He
added :
"The United States, of course, will do
everything reasonable to protect Liberia.
jBut Liberia's concession to foreigners
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BUTTE,
Best
money-back tea and
baking powder at
Your Grocers
might put protection out of the power of
the United States. But if a desire for
protection is felt. Liberia ought not to
have France or Germany as a protector.
The Liberians naturally favor the United
States or England if they are ever forced
to give up their independence."
The arrangements for the reception of
the remains of the late Baron Herschell
at Portsmouth, and for the ceremony at
Westminster abbey, are now completed.
The British cruiser Talbot, which is bear- j
ing the remains from New York, will lie
at Spitzhead during Sunday night and !
will then enter Portsmouth harbor on ;
Monday morning. The body will be land
ed at the dock yard at noon, with full !
naval and military honors, and will be
received by the widow's brother, Captain i
Kindersley. The coffin will then be car- !
lied to a mortuary car and will arrive
in London the same evening. It will j
there be taken to the Herschell residence
in Grosvenor gardens. On Tuesday morn
ing a procession of carriages will be j
formed at the residence. The body will |
then be placed in an elaborate glass pan- j
eled hearse and the procession will pro- i
ceed to Westminster abbey. j
The lull in the theatrical world contin- |
ues and will do so until after Easter, I
when a feast of new and important plays j
is promised—Pineros for John Hare at |
the Globe, Henry Arthur Jones at Her
Majesty's, Haddon Chambers for Charles j
Wyndham at the Criterion theater, Sir
Henry Irving's production of ''Robe
spierre" and a play to succeed the "Am
bassador" at the St. James theater.
M. Stanley, who was a member of the
first Gaiety Theater company to visit
America, is dead.
A MYSTERY OF
LONG STANDING
San Francisco, March 18.—The passage
through thrisi city of the body of James
C. Kingsley on its way from San Salva
dor to Brooklyn has brought to the sur
face a mystery of somey ears standing,
involving the disappearance of a mining
engineer named Fred Cook Kingsley, who
was last heard of in 1S92 and whose wife
resides in this 1 efty. The dead man was
the son of the builder of the Brooklyn
bridge and was also a mining engineer.
Mrs. Kingsley says that bis age corres
ponded with that of her missing husband,
of whose antecedents she knew nothing.
This fact, coupled with the siim.ila.rity of
names caused her to apply to the coroner,
through, an attorney, for permission to
view the remains of the New Yorker who
committed suicide in San Salvador. Her
request, was not granted, and the éhsket
was forwarded to its destination.
INTERNATIONAL
CONSEQUENCES
Lake City, Colo., March 18.—The cen
sorship over telegrams, trains and United
States mail will involve Lake City in na
tional as well as international conse
quences. The United States mail was tied
up at Sap'inero for twelve hours. On the
traiin was Dr. Cuneo, the Italian consul,
who was acting under instructions not
only of the legation at Washington, but
on diireet cable advices from Baron de
Fava. Dr. Cuneo's telegrams were with
held, the censor explains, only until they
could be translated by an outsider, who
thus became aware of their contents be
fore the consul h imself. The state mili
tary authorities disclaim all responsibil
ity in the matter. Dr. Cuneo telegraphed
the Rocky Mountain News regarding the
affair
"I must refer this to the honorable
United States government minister
through his excellency, the plenipoten
tiary of the king of Italy."
The Salmon Flslier»
San Francisco, March 18.—Over 50 ves
sels are now fitting out for the salmon
canning trade and the shipping of crews
and engaging of fishermen will soon be
gin. The ships will carry as ballast coal
for the canneries. The Alaska Packers
association is sending north a very large
fleet this year. It will consist of the ships
W. H. Mary, St. Nicholas, Oriental. Sin
tran, Bohemia, Indiana, Santa Clara, L.
J. Morse, Invincible, Two j Brothers,
George S. Kolfield, Centennial, the barks
Merino, Charles B. Kenney, Ebctra,
Coryphent. Nicholas Thayer i(nd W. W.
Case, barkentine Willie R. Hunpel,schoon
er Premier ami Prosper and! steamers
President, S. M. Matthews, 'Susannah,
Jennie, Kadiak, Thistle, Haltie (läge,
Gertie Story, Afogniak, Elsie; Ella Ro
hiffs. Pacific, Royal, Polar Stay, Novelty,
Arctic Wigwam, Aleut, Lillian, P
Chinook, Olga and Sockey.
'uiitan,
Southern Pacific Rate tint
Ran Francisco, March 18.—The South
ern Pacific railroad will today inaugur
ate a reduction in westbound second class
passenger rates to conform to the cuts
instituted last Monday by the Great
Northern and later by the Canadian Pa
cific and other trans-continental systems.
The reduction amounts to $11.25 between
New York and San Francisco, $10 be
tween Chicago and San Francisco and
$7.50 between Missouri river points? and
San Francisco.
An Explorer Keturna
San Francisco, Maich 18.—Dr. Futter
er, a scientist from. Karlsruhe, Germany,
has arrived here from Hong Kong, after
I an eventful trip through Turkestan, Thl
| bet and northern China, during which he
; discovered the source of the Yellow river.
I He had several encounters with robbers
I in the Thibet, which have already been
j related in communications from the
j Orient. He brings with him a valuable
j scientific collection and numerous maps
j of hitherto unexplored territory.
THE WEEK'S
MARKET
There Was a Big Rise in Some
Specialties.
SUGAR AS .ONE EXAMPLE
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The Frice Went Up Thirty Points in
One Day—The Effect of the
Bank Statement.
New York, March 18.—The specialties
generally improved smartly since Fri
day—the sugar, tobacco, glucose, peo
ple's gas and metropolitan. The excep
tions to the strength in this group were
rubber, spirits, malt, international paper
and American steel and wire. The move
ment in railways was irregular, with the
grangers improving, while the coalers,
trunk lines and Pacifies receded.
The most sensational feature of the
week was the cornering of shorts in sugar
and the marking up of the price on
Thursday nearly 30 points, part of the
rise being made at a furious pace with
the transactions in the stock for that one
day being over a quarter of a million.
An incident during the week was the
discontinuing of trade in Bay State gas
by both the Boston and New York stock
exchanges.
The contraction in the loan account of
over $3,000,000 in last Saturday's bank
statement, together with a decrease in
surplus reserve of only a million and a
third had a stimulating effect on the
early trading. The stiffening of the call
money rate which, while- touching five
per cent frequently, held close to four per
cent and had depressing influence on bull
operations. The payment of a large por
tion of the Chicago & Alton ' deal" money
was doubtless responsible for much
stringency in the call market. At the
same time much effect was felt by the
bank loss to the sub-treasury of over
$9.000,009. two-thirds of which was be
cause of the Central Pacific payment to
the government.
In many quarters a favorable bank
statement was expected and consequently
many speculative interests reduced their
outstanding long holdings. Others, tak
ing the ground that the bank statements
were frequently at variance with what
had been expected were purchasers of
their favorites.
Planted an Kim Tree
St. Louis, Mo., March 18.—Miss Olga
Nethersole, the actress, totfay visited
Tower Grove park, which her country- ;
man, Henry Shaw, bequeathed to St. i
Louis, and under official auspices, plant- j
ed a young English elm tree near the
statue of William Shakespeare. The spot
selected was in close proximity to the
mulberry tree planted by the late Ade
laide Neilson in 1860 and also the tree
planted last year to the memory of Ed
win Booth by Lawrence Barrett. A squad
of mounted policemen were in attendance
and the ceremony was yvitnessed by many
prominent citizens.
Dewey ill Uooil Heltli
Rutland, Vt., March 18.—George Dewey
has received a letter from his father, the
admiral, in which he says he is in good
health although somewhat fatigued. The
admiral expresses the hope that the
fighting will cease before the rainy sea
son. Admiral Dewey will arrive in Wash
ington in July and will thereafter visit
Vermont.
Cnres For Ills Mon
San Francisco, March IS.—Paymaster
Bellows of the Ealtimore, who has just
arrived here from Manila, says that
when he left the Philippines Admiral
Dewey appeared to be in excellent health.
He says the admiral exercises the most
scrupulous care regarding the physical
condition of his officers and men.
NEAlll.Y A Mif.I.fON
Butte, Mont., March 10, 1899.
The trustees of the Montana Ore Pur
chasing company have declared an extra
dividend of $80,000 being $1.00 a share
upon the capital stock outstanding, pay
able March 20, 1899, to stockholders of
record March 10, 1899. This is dividend
No. 22, and makes $969.000 in all paid by
this company since January, 1895.
The trustees also state for the informa
tion of the stockholders that the com
pany is at present earning at the rate of
$1,500,000 per annum, and that if copper
remains above fourteen cents (14c) per
pound the company will unquestionably
pay $1.00 a share per month hereafter
during the year 1899.
ARTHUR P. HE1NZE,
_ Secretary.
Utah Cash Grocery
Moved ti 330 S. Main St.
A FTER having well dined (which
■"you can well do if you buy from
us) it is well to be well wined.
TRY OUR FINE
Old Port, per gallon..................$1.00
Finer still, gallon ............. 1.50
Sherry, gallon ........................ 1.00
Sherry, gallon ........................1.25
Four year old Whisky, gallon ......3.00
Six year old Whisky, gallon.......... 4.00
Eight year old Whisky, gallon ...... 5.00
Brandy, gallon ........................ 4.00
Black Berry Brandy, gallon ........ 3.50
Gin, gallon ........................... 3.50
We carry Pabst and Centennial Beer in
bottle.
WE GIVE TRADING STAMPS
Utah Cash Groeery
330 S. Main Street.
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WANT ADVS
2 Cents Per Word for First Issus
1 Gent Per Word After First Issue
$1.00 Per Line Per Month.
PERSONAL
AMERICAN GENTLEMAN, GENIAL
attd generous, wealthy, with lucrative
business, sleeks congenial wife. "Hob
son." Box 42. No. 1532 3rd Ave., New
York.
EMPLOYMENT.
AGENTS WANTED—"WITH DEWEY
at Manila—War in Philippines—Life of
Admiral Dewey," by Joseph L. Stick
r.ey, Admiral Dewey's personal aide and
life long friend. At Dewey's request.
Mr. Stickmey joined the fleet at. Hong
Kong and was on the bridge of the
Olympia with Dewey during the entire
battle. Illustrated with pictures taken
during and after the entire battle. Big
book. Price only $1.75. Bonanza for
agents. Drop everything else and sell
the took the people want. Act quick.
Credit given. Freight paid. Exclusive
territory. Send 10 cents to pay postage
on free outfit. Address today Imp; rial
Publishing Co.. Dept. A.. Chicago, Ills.
WANTED—AGENTS; EASIEST OR
der on earth to work; paying accident,
sick and death benefits; top commis
sions with renewal. Write for particu
lars. Room 1007 Chemical Building, St.
Louis, Mo. '
MEN—OUR ILLUSTRATED CATA
logue explains how we teach barber
trade in eight weeks, mailed free. Moler
Barber College, Minneapolis, Minn.
WANTED—POSITION WITH SOME
good firm, by young business man from
Detroit. Box 10, Inter Mountain.
WANTED — SEVERAL TBUSTWOR-
thy persons, to manage our business in
their own and near-by counties. Main-
ly office work, conducted at home. Sal-
ary, straight, $900 a year and expenses
- definite, bona fide salary, no more, no
sa iary. Reference. Enclose self
addressed stamped envelope. The Do
nn nion Company, Dept. K, Chicago.
AGENTS WANTED—GOOD LIVE MEN
in every locality to represent » large
manufacturing company and introduce
their goods. Steady employment and
large income in good legitimate busi-
ness assured to men that are honest
an d willing to attend to business. Ref-
erences required. Send self-addressed
stamped envelope for reply to Tha Rex
- anufacturing Company, No.
-dartres street, New Oi jri*. La.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
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FOR SALE—A FINE 5-ROOM NEW
brick house and lot, with bath, light
and all modern conveniences. Apply 631
South Main street.
FOR SALE—100 COTTAGES, OF VARI
OUS sizes; will be sold on terms to suit
purchaser. This means you. Apply to
W. H. Winters. Owsley block.
COMFORTABLE FURNISHED ROOMS
with excellent table board; good loca
tion for smeltermea. 709 East Mercury
street.
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERY
store for sale. Inquire at 213 store
South Montana street.
FOR SALE — UPRIGHT FOLDING
bed, with large mirror, cheap. 923 W.
Quartz street.
FOR SALE—NEW FURNITURE OF
three rooms. House for rent, modern
conveniences; would show house Sun
day. Apply at 533 West Silver.
1 FOR SALE—FOR $4,000 A 600-ACRE
| ranch with government patent. All
1 fenced in, good water right. Cause of
selling poor health. J. G. Baily, Lima.
Mont.
FURNISHED HOUSES
j FOR RENT—6-ROOM, ELEGANTLY
; furnished, modern house, close in. 1
Those having roomers, boarders or chil- 1
! dren need not apply. Reasonable price !
| to the right party; also 4-room house, !
South Butte, $10. Thompson Invest
| ment Co.
FURNISHED ROOMS.
TWO NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping. Inquire 213
West Mercury street.
| NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS, GOOD
j location; tine table board, home cook
1 ing. 407 E. Broadway.
| FIRST-CLASS FURNISHED ROOMS,
! No. 1 location. Inquire at 69 East Cop
j per street.
TWO FURNISHED ROOMS SINGLE 1
i or en suite. Bath and electric light. 310 !
W. Broadway.
NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS, GOOD j
location for railroad and smeltermen. |
1134 South Wyoming street.
ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS
electric lights, steam heat, etc., Talent
block, Park, nw corner of Wyoming.
FOR RENT—NEWLY FURNISHED 1
rooms, in new brick building, corner of
Arizona and Mercury streets; tran
sients solicited.
WALLACE BLOCK JUST BUILT OUT
side rooms for $12 per month. 327 East :
Park street.
j FURNISHED ROOMS, 101 WEST
! Granite street, well heated. Mrs.
j Smith, Proprietress.
MANTLE BLOCK UNDER NEW MAN
»••gement. Electric light, steam heat and
bath. 16 W. Broadway.
X. I,. N. T.~COMFORTABLE SITTING
room. Prompt calls. Steam heat and
electric lights. 27 South Main. Bed«
25c and 50c.
ROOM AND BOARD
FIRST-CLASS FURNISHED ROOMS,
with excellent table board, location
good. 417 North Wyoming street.
NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS AND
board, home cooking. 18 East Copper
street.
FOR RENT
DESK ROOM FOR RENT. E. T. COL.
by, 31 Columbia blk.
TO RENT—COTTAGE WITH 4 ROOMS,
bath, electric 'light, steel range and
heater. $27. H. J. Blume, 78 W. Park.
GOOD 4-ROOM HOUSE, LARGE BARN
and lot, city water. Best location in.
town. Price, $1,800; $500 cash, balance
$30 per month. Address W., P. O. Box
979, City.
MEDIUMS.
MME. GUY, 203 S. DAKOTA STREET.
Circles every Tuesday and Friday even
MISCELLANEOUS.
WA NTED — S O C I A L I S TS AND
friends of co-operation to meet in Man
tle & Bielenberg block, Room 21, next
Sunday at 2:30 p. m.
WANTED—TO EXCHANGE HOUSE
hold goods for delivery wagon. Apply
8.36 South Main street.
ALL KINDS OF NEW AND SECOND
hand goods bought and sold. We buy
anything. 342 East Park street.
MINING STOCKS.
THE HEWETT-SISLEY CO., MINING
stock brokers, represent Hayden, Stone
& Co., Boston, Mass. Orders executed
for cash or margins on all copper
stocks. Quotations received every live
minutes. We handle mining stocks in
all parts of the world. 47 East Broad
way, Butte, Mont.
ASSAYERS.
A. B. ROMRAUER, ASSAYER AND
chemist, 103 E. Broadway, opposite ths
McDermott Hotel.
LOST.
LOST—ONE VOLUME MAGAZINE OF
American History. Party finding same
will please return to this office and re
ceive reward.
LOST—$20.00 REWARD WILL BE PAID
fer valise and contents, missed in the
Lenox lodging house Dec. 21. Send by
messenger to Inter Mountain office and
no questions asked. The deed is worth
less, but Its early return may save you
some trouble.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY TO LOAN—MONEY TO LOAN
in large or small quantities on real es
tate security. I also have money to
loan on household furniture. Chas. L.
Smith, 23 West Granite street.
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MONEY TO LOAN—$100,000 TO LOAN
on real estate security. I can furnish
any amount desired, at the very lowest
rate of interest. W. H. Winters, Ows
ley block.
MONEY TO LOAN, IN ANY AMOUNT,
on chattel security. I. Wiley Bontrager
& Co., 47 East Broadway.
MUSIC.
LESSONS ON THE GUITAR AND
piano, to beginners, 50c each. Apply
between the hours of 2 and 4 p. m.
Mrs. Sara A. Pace, 416 South Main.
E. J. PASMORE—PROFESSOR OF
singing, organ and piano. Studio 101
E. Granite street.
DRESSMAKING.
DRESSMAKIN G—HERE'S YOUR
chance to have children's clothes made
reasonable at 116 South Dakota street.
FIRST-CLASS DRESSMAKING, SEW
ing all kinds, tailor system. Work guar
anteed. 217 West Park street.
PURE WATER PROBLEM
SOLVED.
W. N. Hull of
Chicago has
solved the pure
water problem
with his Tea
Kettle Water
Still. A gallon an
hour of absolute
ly pure water
_______free from miner
als and disease germs can be obtained
from your own kettle without expense.
For particulars drop a postal to H. A.
Hull, Dillon, MOnt., western manager.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
Second Judicial District of the State of
Montana in and for the County of Sil
ver Bow.
In the matter of the Immanuel Presby
terian Church of Butte City, Montana.
Pursuant to an order of the above
named court, made on the 14th day of
March, 1899, notice is hereby, given to any
and all persons interested in the real
property of ths above named society and
in anv matters thereof, to show cause, if
any they can, on Saturday, the 18th of
March. 1899, at 2 o'clock p. m., or as soon
thereafter as the same can be heard, at
the court room of said court in the City of
Butte, County of Silver Bow, Montana,
why the trustees of the said society
should not be authorized by order of this
court to mortgage the following described
real property of said society, situated in
Silver Bow County, Montana, towit: The
north one-half of lots l and 2, in block 15.
of the Leggat & Foster Addition to ths
City of Butte, Montana. Also the north
fifty-four feet of lot 3. in block 15, of the
Leggat & Foster addition to Butte,
Montana, and to make, execute and de
liver with such in. A rage or mortgages a
promissory note or notes under the cor
porate seal and in the corporate name of
said society as evidence of the indebted
ness to secure which the mortgages are
to be made.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
court this 14th day of March, 1899.
(Court Seal.)
CLINTON C. CLARK,
Clerk.

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