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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, April 14, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-04-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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Senator Carter is Arranging
For the Trip.
Will Visit the National Park and Also
Many of the Principal Cities
of the West.
Chicago, April 14.—United States Sena
tor Thomas H Carter of Montana is at
the Auditorium annex. He is en route to
Hutte, Mont., from Washington. He said
President McKinley is going to make a
tour of the western states during th
month of July and that his stop in Chi
cago was for the purpose of arranging a
few details for the president's sojourn
in the city. The plan is outlined by Sena
tor Carter provides for an interesting
trip for the president.
Accompanied by Mrs. McKinley and a
considérable number of intimate asso
ciates he will leave Washington about
July 13. He will make a quick trip from
AVashington to Chicago, but from Ch
icago west to the Yellowstone park the
trip will be slower and a fe,w speeches
may be made. In the Yellowstone park
the entire party will "rough it" for a num
ber cf days, traveling by stage. After-,
leaving the park the presidential parti
will visit some of the principal points in
the western states and then make a quick
return journey to Washington.
3 j
London, April 14.—The Budget meets
with a doubtful reception. The
saysc "It is unfortunate that Sir Miiidh
ael Hicks-Beach has failed to rise to the
level of hiisi opportunity. He has chosen,
as is natural enough, though not very or
iginal or mot very courageous, the line of
leUst resistance."
Evert the most favorable comment
merely excuses the chancellor of the ex
chequer for suspension of the sinking
fund. The Daily Mail trusts that it will
be only temporary. Tire Daily News dubs
it "spendthrift finance." The Dally
Chronicle says: "It is a cowardly piece
of deficit dodging." Sir William Har
court'» remarks in the course of the de
bate that Sir Michael Hicks-Beach had
adopted Sheridan's idea "the Worst pos
sible course is to muddle away Income by
paying debts," seems likely to be the bur
den of the radical comments o n the bud
The Times suggests that the increase
in the wine duties, from Which France
will be the chief sufferer, is a veiled re
taliation for tthe French delay in replying'
to the British protests regarding the in
terference with British trade in Madag
Landen, April 14.—Rear Admiral Lord
Charles Beresford, conservative member
of palliamemt for the ciity of York, speak
ing at Bradford, in the West Riding of
Yorkshire, dealt,h somewhat at length
with his recent experiences in China, as
the l epresentative of the associated
chamber's of commerce. He remarked
that foreign competition had driven Eng
land out of the markets which she form
MANY .FEMALE iLLô ülo l g 1' iMIDM IS EL.
Mrs. Pinkham Tells How Ordinary Tasks May Produce Displacement
That Threaten Women's Health.
Apparently trifling 1 incidents in
women's daily life frequently pro
duce displacements of the womb. A
6lip on the stairs, lifting during men
struation, standing at a counter,
running a sewing machine, or at
tending to the most ordinary tasks,
may result in displacement, and
a train of serious evils is started.
The first indication of such
trouble should be the signal for -■
quick action. Don't let the condi
tion become chronic through neg
lect or a mistaken idea that you
can overcome it by exercise or
leaving it alone.
More than a million women have
regained health by the use of Lydia
E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound.
If the slightest trouble appears which you
do not understand, write to Mrs. Pinkham
at Lynn, Mass., for her advice, and a few
timely vv ords from her will show you the right
thing to do. Tills advice costs you nothing, but
it may mean life or happiness or both.
Mrs. Mauy Bennett, 314 Annie St., Bay City,
Mich., writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
"I can hardiy find words with which to thank you
for the good your remedies have done me. For nearly
four years I suffered with weakness of the generative
organs, continual backache, headache, sideaclie, and
all the pains that accompany female weakness. A
friend told my husband about your Vegetable Com
pound and he brought me home two bottles. After
taking these I felt much better, but thought that I
would write to you in regard to my case, and you do not know how thankful I
am to you for your advice and for the benefit I have received from the use of
your medicine. I write this letter for the good of my suffering sisters."
The above letter from Mrs. Bennett is the history of many women who have
been restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound.
Ask Prs. Pinkliam's Advice-A Woman best Understands a Woman's Ills
erly monopolized and that China now
alone was open.
•'There ils a gréait cry today in Eng
land," he said, "for the 'open door,* hut
other side was ykGoon.s aaoffSi thm
that would be useless unless the room on
the other side was in order. The Ameri
cans thoroughly agreed with me on this,
but naturally tihey thing Great Britain,
with her preponderance of trade, ought to
lead the way."
China, his experience had shown him,
offered unbounded opportunities to
tradesmen whost word was a? good as
their bonds, but he depreciated "spheres
of influence" as synonomous with war.
"England," continued the speaker, "still
requires 100,00(1 troops in India. What
could they do against 400,000,000 of Chin
ese, all dominated by hatred of t'he for
eigner? The price is well worth the high
est effort, but that effort must be upon
peaceful, clear ar.d definite lines."
In conclusion, Lord Charles Beresford
reminded his hearers that in Samoa re
cently English and American officers pro
moting commercial interests, h.'ad fallen
side by side, and he said he hoped that
in future the two nations would "always
be found working and fighting in unison.
Lett Her Ilustoaml
Evansville, Ind.. April 14.—Edna Cox.
aged 14, married John Garrett, aged 40,
but she left him an hour after the cere
mony was performed. The girl married
. Garrett last night, at the request of her
j parents, but she quickly deserted him
and returned to t he home of her parents.
They refused to take her in, saying it
was her duty to stay with her husband.
She next applied at the house of a friend,
and was taken in. She says sihe does not
love her husband, because the si too old,
and has been married twice before.
Tlio itill Was Passed
Austin, Tex., April 14.—The house of
the Tc-x.as legislature yester
finally the senate bill confirming the ac
tion of the Galveston ciity council in
granting to C. P. Huntington ten blocks
of wharf privileges on Galveston bay.
There was a sitmong fight on this bill, but
it patesed by a vote of 68 to »5.
ie nouse or >
In Barbadoes there is a mysterious
vault in which no one at the present time
dares deposit the dead. It is in a church
yard close to the sea.
In 1807 the first coffin that was deposit
ed in it was that of a Airs. Goddard: in
1808 the body of Miss' A. AI. Chose was
placed in it, and in 1812 that of Miss D.
Chase. Toward the end of 1812 the vault
was opened for the body of Hon. T. Chase
when t'he three coffins already t'here were
found in a confused state, having appar
ently been, 'tossed from their original
places. Again was the vault opened to re
ceive the body of an infant, when the four
coffins, all of them lead and very heavy,
were found much disturbed. In 1816 a
Mr. Brewster's body was placed in t his
extraordinary vault, and again great dis
order was apparent among the coffins.
Three years later a Mr. James Clarke
was placed in the vault, and, as before,'
the coffins were found in a terrible confu
Each time that this dark mysterious
vault was opened the coffins were replac
ed in their proper positions—that is, three
on the ground, side by side, and t'he oth
ers laid on the top of them. The mystic
vault was then regularly closed, and the
door—a massive stone, which required at
least six men. lo move—was cemented by
masons; and though the floor was of sand
there were never any marks of footprints
visible, or signs of water. Again this
dreadful vault was opened in 1S19. Lord
Combermere was then present, and the
coffins were found thrown in disorder
about the chamber of death—some face
downwards and others u p. What could
have occasioned this m ysterious and hor
rid phenomenon?
In no other vault in the island had the
like ever occurred. Was it an earthquake
e effects of an ,
which occasioned it: or tb
inundation in the vault? These were the
questions asked by a Barbados journal ;
at the time, and no living person could af- |
ford a solution of the- mystery. However, j
the matter was forgotten until the year 1
1S36, when, on the 16th of February, the j
vault was again opened, and all t he cof- \
fin« were found thrown about in worse j
confusion than before.
A strict investigation then took place, j
but no cause could be discovered. Was it '
possible that the sudden bursting forth ,
of noxious gas from one of the coffins
could have produced the phenomenon? If
so, such a thing is against all human ex
perien.ee and knowledge.
This awful repository for the dead was
then, hermetically sealed again—we be
11 eve for the last time.
The following is the list of letters ad
vertised at Butte, Mont., for the week
ending April 7, 1S99:
Acklin, Eva
Aya, Lakri
Allen, Mrs E V
A very, D L
Burns, Jerome
Bray, John
Brady, Thomas M
Baxter, T A
Browne, Mrs Ray
Brennan, P C
Bates, Pearl
Burke, M J
Baker, Mary
Boyd, Mary
Cassidy, Nellie
Corr, Mrs James
Craze, Wm
Craver, Mary 2
Charroin, Leon
Claridge, Mrs S D
Duffy, Wm
Donahue, Hobt
Dayton, Mrs M M
Ducie, L S
(Duddy, Janies
Durocler, John
Dum, John C
Elliott, W D
Elliott. AValter
Flyn, Frank
Ferguson, Geo
Garrison, Mrs Wm
Gibson, Mary
Gorms, Mary
Gable, Josh
Gray, Harry
Harrington, Mrs
Hipp. Mrs John
Hines, J
Hocknig, Mrs Jas
Holland, John
! Holland, Dan
> j. fo uand, jas m
! Hirsch, Paul E
Hawley, W L
Hambly, Wm
Howell. H N
Adams, Curry
Anderson, Mrs A E
Ailson, Bertha
Burner, Henry
Brown, E W
Blain, Cicero
Beall, Burns W
Burns, Belle
Blair A A 2
Brassoit, Aime 2
Boyliss, Ed M
Bice, Lillie
Bell, J H
Cunningham, John
Charles, Henry L#
Collins, Ellen
Callahan, C C
Caro, Ambrose
Chamberlain, Chas
Davis. J S
Desjardins, Israel
Duncan, Geo
Daniels, F
Dickey, Edwin L
Do Celle, Arthur
(Driscoll, Elizabeth
Dearing, Mrs Geo
Edwards, Mr
Fluke, Della
Foulks, H E
Gans, H S
Gozdenica, G
Gordon, Frankie
Goetry, F
Gall, Frank
Hill. L
Hold, Mons. Geo
Holmes, Gus F
Halsburger, F J
Hemmingway, Fred
Howard, F D
Hering. Fred
Hopkins, Annie
Harris, Anthony
Henderson, Andrew
Hasting, Ida
Hart, J J
Haughey, Mrs H A Harrison, Robt J
Isaakson, Andro
Jones, W A
Jacobs, Vittoria
Johnson, Oscar
Jacobson, Chas
Jones, Nathan
Kent. W N
Knight, W J
Kempton, W C
Kenning, Nellie
King. Mrs M A
Kinnell, Julia
Kennedy. Jas F
Lo er. Mrs L
Jarvi, Matti
Johnstone, Mrs L
Johnson, Andro 2
Jones, A S
.Tenney, F L
Ivehoe, John
Kennedy, Harry J
Kitt, Harry
Kemp, G W
Kennedy's Kalifor
nia Kandy Kitchen
Keene, Chas
Levin, Anna
Lorlier, Frank
Liseumb, Mrs Zeph La jj oeu f, Mrs Thos
Lawrence, Lou Lees, Mrs Atas E
Lee, Edward Murphy, Katie
Martin, Rose Murphy, John
Maguire, Luven Murphy, C G
Monaghan, Michael Murphy, Bernard
Myers, M Murphy. Mrs T G
Alartln, J S Mulligan. Mrs Pat
Maher, John P Murphy. Thos G
Maslin, Mrs. J C McIntyre, Jim
Matelln, Henry
Mennis, Geo F
McCaughlln, P W
McLennan, Belle
Midleswarth, Frank McLennan, Miss J A
Morton, Charles MacKenzie, D K
Middlemits, Charley McKenzie, Hebk
Mees, Belle McIntyre, H E
Moran, Albert McGuire, Mike,
Mullen, A J McGovern, Jack
Nayle, J T McFall, Flora
Nadeau, Mary Olsen, Albin
Oleson, Josie Owenes, Mrs
Penebaker, Walter Patterson, Frank
Poolley, W .1 Paulson. Erik
Patterson. W B Perry, Ed M
Paul, Richard 2 Plum, E W
Prudhomme, Peter purfer, Chas
Prise, Mrs L B
Peterson. John
Pitman, Jas
Pershnas, John
Perko, Johan
Pound, H
Robinson, W E
Raths, Wm
Rooney, Thomas
, Raymond, Nellie
; r 0( i<Jo, J W
| g\ ee i e ,' Henson
Ronan,, Mary
it '
Streeter, W J
Smith, D J
Stephens, R H
Sillsby, O M
Stradley, Nettie
Schlitte, Wm F
I Spaulding, Linda
, aîriebritch, Jos
1 gj., . j am es
If Cannon, Jos
i V inot- Thomas
| ™ u ttle' Wm
; 4>h r isher. T II
Turner, John
Tajrman, J w
Thifault, Joff D
Vaughn, Bessie
Worth, Mrs Wm
Woten. Wm
Woods, T J
Williams, Robt G
Wilhelmy, Paul
Walsh, Maggie
Wade, Marion
Zounger, Joseph
Zunnell, John
Pearse, Miss A
Piplica, Antun
Peck, Allie E
Peterson, A W
Quinn, Nellie C
Rya.n, J C
Ross, Ida
Recorder Fre Silver
Lodge No. 11
Ryan. E M
Stuart, Helen
Simple, E M
& Spencer, C H
Shuck, B G
Sedgewick, Anne
Smith, Mrs T E
Smith, John C 2
Sullivan, Con
Sullivan, Nellie
Sullivan, M K
Sullivan, J
Sullivan, J K
Thomas, Edward
Thierschky. Emil
Turnbull, Celia
Tailor, A
Tregomig, Alfred
Ten Eyck Portrait
Thompson, C Leslie
Valle, Mrs
Weldon. Lillie
Watt, George
Wills, John
Whitney, J W
Wedmeyer, Daisy
Whitacre, Carl
Wiliam, Birtia
White, Anna M
Goss, May Lynch, Patrick F
Hart, Mrs James McLcason, May
Lepper, Grace 'Wards, Mrs P E
The German Emperor bas a little post
office of his own, with officials detailed
especially to handle the voluminous mail
matter that comes every day addressed
to him All letters are classified undei?
the three heads—"private," "official," a*d
'•immediate." Private letters are handed
over to the emperor unopened, those
marked "official" land In the civic cabin
et of the Kaiser if they contain petitions
by civilians, while those of a military
character go to the military cabinet.
Chiefs of these two departments make all
the necessary inquiries regarding the
communication, and then prepare the an
swers in accordance with the regulations
for official letters. These answers' are
to the. emperor, who expresses his appro
val by affixing bis signature. Answers
are then dispatched by special messeng
ers to their destination. The messengers
used in this service are the most trust
wor thy wen who can bo found.
New York Sun: The law seldom has to
deal with a more grim and ghastly set of
circumstances than those recently pre
sented to the district court of the United
States for the District of Massachusetts
in a salvage case arising out of the dis
eovery of the body of a man floating in
the sea In the vicinity of the place where
the French steamer LaRourgogne was
lost. The finders were the master and
crew of the fishing schooner W. H. Cross,
ca- be hail
■tall druggist
for 60 cents
per package
cures dis
orders of the
tem and
orders arising
from aa im
pover1 a h e d
blood. HUD
VAN renew»
Y the bl o o d
brings • dust
For nearly 2#
years—a quart
er of a cenlury
—the doctors of
the Medical In
stitute success
fully used a
treatment! of
men and
women. This
tr^a t ra e nt—
now offered to
you — to the
general public
at a popular ssj
price. ,-4
of health to the cheek. HTOVAN cures
men aud women of nervousness, nervous weak
ness, nervous exhaustion, impaired vitality,
nleeplesouess, despondency, mental depression,
hysteria, paralysis, numbuess, trembling, neural
§ la, rheumatism, pains In the side, pains in the
ack, pains up aud down backbone, pains across
shoulder. HUDYAN cures these blood and
nerve disorders. Nota patent medicine, but a
treatment deduced by science and found to relieve
and make well men and women who are run
down in blood and nerve. This 13 the popular
way to tell the truth about BCDYAN.
HUDYAN has cured nervous dyspepsia, sick
headaches, slight Indigestion andchronlc dyspep
sia. HUDYAN relieves the bowels gently. It
is a tonic for the bowels and cures constipation.
HUDYAN cures disorders arising from the
blood. If you are a poor, weak woman with
bearing-down pains, with sick headaches, just
try HUDYAN seven days, aud for the trying tell
your friends what it has done for you.
If you are a weak, emaciated man, get a pack
age of HUDYAN and just go by directions, then
tell yourfrleuds HUDYAN cures. This remark
able discovery is now nut up by the Hudyan
~ " N is sold by all druggists
HUDYAN Is never
Remedy Co. HUDYA?
at 50 cents per package,
sold in bulk.
You can get HUDYAN from druggist! at
50 cents a package, or six packages for $2.50. If
your druggist does not keep it, send direct to the
Huuyan Remedy Company, 816 South Broadway,
Eos Angeles, California. Consult the Hudyan
doctors FREU. A staff of physician and surgeons
who may be consulted by you without money
and without price. Call and see the Hudyan
doctors free. You can call and see them or write
as you desire. Address
316 South Broadway,
Los Angeles, Cal,
Sob Francisco, Col.
Upon the corpse was a wallet containing
99 gold coins and bank notes to the value
of $1,050. There were no means of identi
fying the body, which was sunk in the
ocean after removing the money. A claim
was made for salvage and Judge Francis
C. Lowell has awarded one-half of the
entire amount to the salvors, giving one
third to the owners of the fishing schoon
er, one-third to the captain and one
third to be divided among the members
of the crew. The court made the master's
share larger than is usual in salvage
cases because it was proved that some
of the sailors wanted to divide all the
money on the spot and the captain had
some trouble in compelling them to
abandon the scheme. The report of the
decision does not state what is to become
of the moiety of the property not ad
judged lo go to the salvors.
An English guide book makes the cur
ious assertion that a large proportion- of
those who have made the ascent of Mont
Blame have been persons of unsound
names, etc., of the members of the
partnership of McCarthy & Connell.
Wo, the undersigned, composing all
the members of the partnership of Mc
Carthy & Connell, carrying on the busi
ness of wholesale and retail dealers in
beef, pork, mutton and veal, and poultry,
fish and game, in season, and having our
principal place of business at No. 407
North Main street, In the City of Butte,
Silver Bow county, state of Montana, do
hereby certify, that the names in full of
all of the members of the said partner
ship of McCarthy & Connell, and their
respective places of residence, are as
follows, to-wit:
Patrick McCarthy, Butte City, Silver
Bow County, Montana.
Henry D. Connell, Butte City, Silver
Bow County, Montana.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto
pet our hands this 28th day of March,
A. D., 1S99.
Patrick McCarthy,
State of Montana, County of Silver
Bow— SB.
On this 28th day of March, in the year
roregomg cernmaie 01 parinersnip, ana
wllos ® nam f s , are subscribed as parties
! thereto and who severally acknowledged
1899, before me, the undersigned, Will K.
Quarles, a notary public in and for Sil
ver Bow county, state of Montana, per
sonally appeared Patrick McCarthy and
Henry D. Connell, both personally
known to me to be respectively the per
sons described in and who executed the
foregoing certificate of partnership, and
to me that they executed the same.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my notarial
seal, the day and year in this certificate
first above written.
Notary Public in and for Silver Bow
County, State of Montana.
To Kansas
St. Louis,
And all points
East and South.
Free reclining
chair cars to
holders of regular tickets. For maps,
folders and information regarding tick
ets. berths, etc., call on or write
G. P. & T. A., St. Louis. Me
C. F. & P. A. T. P. A.
Balt Laki. Utah.
227 S. Main St,
Th" only pure root and herb treatment
In Butte.
Specialist in Chronic Disease of long
standing. Permanent cures made in all
Private Disease. The Diseases of Wo
men have been made a study of for
years, and are successfully treated.
J- d Mcgrego^
Honorary graduate of the Ontario Vet
erinary College, Toronto, Canada. Treats
all diseases of domesticated animals ac
cording to scientific principles. Office at
Marlow's Stables, 104 S. Main street
Telephone 293. All case» promptly at
tended to.
Dealer ta
Monuments, Tablets
Copings, Etc.
In Ttallf » and American
Marble, Scotch nnd
American Graoita
Wire and Iron Rail«
304 s. Montana street
Railway Time Tables
No. 14, Anaconda to Logan
I, connecting at Logan with
No. 4 for st. Paul........
No. 114, Garrison to Hutto,
connecting at Garrison
with No. 4 from Portland
No. 2, Twin City Mall the
through train to St. Paul
MIXED to V\ hitehall ex
cept Sunday; Twin
Bridges Tuesday, Thurs
day and Saturday; Pony
and Norris Monday and
No. 13, Logan to Anaconda
connect ng at Logan with
No. 3 fiom St, Panl.....
No. 113, Butte to Garrison,
connecting with No. 3 for
No. 1, Puget Sound Mall
through train to Portland
12:50 p. m.
1:35 p.m.
9:10 p. m
8.45 p. m
7:20 p. m
1.G0 p. m
9:20 p. m
9:30 a. m.
:30 p. m
Standard Pullman, first-class anil
Tourist Sleeping Cars to Portland, St.
Paul, Omaha and St. Louis without
change. Trains Nos. 1 and 2 run solid
via Butte.
N. W. Cor. Park and Main Sts., Butte.
CHAS. S. FEE, G. P. A.,
St. Paul, Minn.
St. Paul, Minn.
Short Line
Southern and Best Route
to the East and West.
Diuiue: Cars, Pullinau Palace M Tourist
Sleeper,; Via Salt Lake and Denver.
For the East and West.
Arrive Ogden, Utah, con
necting with the Union
Pacific, Denver & Rio
Grande, and Southern
Arrive Denver, Colo.,
Queen City of the West.
Arrive Omaha, Neb.
Arrive Chicago, only one
change of cars from
Butte (at Ogden).
Arrive San Francisco,
For tickets, sleeping car reservations
and further particulars, call on or ad
dress No. 19 East Broadway, Butte, Mont.
H. O. WILSON, General Agent.
D. E. BURLEY, G. P. & T. Agent,
Salt Lake, Utah.
4:45 pm
7:00 am
8:00 am
4:45 pm
7:45 am
8:45 pm
(Santa Fe Route.)
East via Ogilen to Kansan City, Chicago
and Bt. Paul, malting close connections In
union depots with trunk lines lo all points
east and south. Also the direct line to
Galveston, Texas, City of Mexico and
points in New Mexico, Arizona and Call
i fornla.
i _ For partieinnrs_cal! on R. _Q. W. R. R. 01
agents, Rutto. or address
Cene'ci! Agent. Sait Lake.
Bes! Oining Car Service.
Chair Cars Free.
A. M. Regular meeting In Ma
sonic Temple, second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month Sojourning
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
A. F. & A. M. Regular meeting In
Masonic Temple second and fourth
Thursdays of each month. Sojourning
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
Dan Yancey, Secretary.
Montana Livery
All kinds of Turnouts for Pleasure ami
Business Purposes.
120 S. Montana Street
Tel. 76 Butte. Mont.
Butte, Anaconda & Pacific Railway
Trains Leave Butte for Anaconda as
10:40 a. m., from Northern Pacific de
1:05 p. m., from B., A. & P. depot. j
4:45 p. m., from B., A. & P. depot. |
10:40 p. m., from B., A. & P. depot.
Trains leave Union Passenger station,
Anaconda, for Butte, as follows:
8:40 a. rn., 11:50 a. m., 3:00 p. m. and
7:20 p. m.
Great Northern trains leave Anaconda:
8:40 a. m., Great Falls and Helena local,
via Butte.
7:20 p. m„ Atlantic Express, for St.
Paul and all points east.
Northern Pacific trains leave Ana
9:35 n. m., Pacific Express for Portland
and all points west.
11:50 a. in., Atlantic Express for St.
Paul and all points east.
7:30 p. m., through train for all points
east and west.
Oregon Short Line trains leave Ana
3:00 p. m., for all points east, west and
Tickets for sale for all points, local and
through, on the Great Northern railway,
Oregon Short Line railroad and Northern
Pacific railway and their connections.
Steamship tickets for sale to all points
In Europe, via the above lines.
threat Northern
New fast time between St. Paul, Minne«
■ polls, Helena, Butts, Anaconda, Spo
kane, Seattle and Portland. Close con
nections for Kootenai country, Oregon
and California points, Alaska, Japan and
China. Connections at Twin Cities for all
points East and South.
Groat Northern Flyer, dally.. ..8:30 p. m
Local for Great Falls, daily....9:45 a. ra
Great Norther Flyer, daily....10:30 p. m
Local from Great Falls, daily....4:50 n. m
Through sleepers going East.
City Ticket Office, No. 41 North Main
street, Butte. J. E. DAWSON. Gen. Agt.
CAUSE —He "ilidq'.t.H/tiow."
EFFECT —lie got tlield Too Lato
Next time he'll take the Burling
ton, which is TEN hours quicker
than any other line to Omaha, Kan
sas City, and St. Louis.
Other advantages are—
Through tourist sleepers, twice
a-week, Seattle, Spokane, and Hel
ena, to Kansas City—Through pal
ace sleepers, daily, Anaconda and
Butte to Omaha and St. Louis.
See nearest Northern Pacific ticket
agent, or write
Passenger Agent, Butte, Mont.
I i 1
1 JU
Staple £01 By
Limited Trains from
Eastern and
Southern Cities
Cincinnati and Wash
ington, D. C.
W. P. Deppe, A. G. P. A., St. Louis.
E. O. McCormick, P. T. M. Big Four.
H. W. Fuller. G. P A. C. & a Hr*
Washington, D. C.

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