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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, June 19, 1899, Image 4

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Something
For Ladies
To Talk About.
As the low Shoe and Slipper season is
upon us and ladies are looking around
at window displays, trying to find some
thing that will please them, In a nice
Summer Shoe or Oxford, all you need to
do is to call upon us and we will show
you the latest and largest variety of all
the newest novelties, including Fancy
Slippers, Fancy Vesting Top and Plain
Oxfords, from the narrow coin to the
wide, round toe—in fact, any style that
the mind's eye can picture can be found
In our grand collection of summer foot
wear. We are agents for the celebrated
Delsarte $3.50 Shoe for
Ladies.
Our fine Shoes were made by such cele
brated shoemakers as John Foster & Co.,
Wright & Peters, Keippendorph & Ditt
man, and many others too numerous to
mention. Our line of Children's and
Misses' Shoes is tlie largest and most
complete in the west.
Red Boot
SHOE CO.
36 North Main St
LADIES
We wish to call your attention to our
■ilk line of High-Class Novelties.
A NEW DEPARTMENT
In Butte, where we make to order, at
moderate prices, many articles of Silk
wear. Silk Morning and Evening Gowns,
Silk Dressing Sacques, Silk Matinees,
Negligees, Sil'c Wrappers, Waists, Skirts,
Muslin and S Ik Underwear and Hosiery.
Rooms 47-48, Owsley Block, Butte,
Mont. _
I EISBERG EROS. S EPSTEIN
WE BUY
Sell, Repair, Store, Pack and Ship, Rent
er Exchange Furniture with you.
Butte Exch'g. Furniture Co.
J. CHAUVIN. Agent.
42 W. Broadway,Butte
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G-ens Stoves
For Sale or Rent. $
I'NO wnt: E " £ke crAsUea t0 Ectte|
BÜTTE GAS LIGHT AND!
COKE CO.
48 East Broadway.
<» « frï v i' i'
, V ! i t !
•MoiKoMCalei
And Oyster Parlors.
The hirst Class liestaurant ofj
the city. BEST OF MEALS!
15 Cents and upward.
Private Rooms for Ladies 4
A lso Deniers in
Chinese and Japanese]
| Fancy Goods
£ 13c 81 Teas, Pino Silks, Chinaware Etc m
♦ £7 W. Park St., Butte.
j HUM CAY. Prop, and Mgj
ARCHITECTS,
Specify Rickerton'8 mortar colors. They
».e v r fade. We have red, brown, buff
•ml black.
BUTTE SEWER PIPE & TILE CO.
ARE FAR APART
Trouble over the Alaskan
Boundary Not Fixed
CANADA SERVES NOTICE
On England That She Must Choose Be
tween The United States and the
North American Dominion in This
Important Matter at Issue.
New York. June 19.—A special to the
Journal and Advertiser from Washington
says: Canada lias served notice on Eng
land that she must choose between the
United States and the North American
Dominion in the settlement of the Alask
an boundary question. It is stated on the
highest authority that this statement
represents accurately the conditions sub
mitted to England, which has delayed the
negotiations between Ambassador Choate
and Lord Salisbury in the provisional line
of modus vivendi. The position cf Can
j ada is known here officially. The officials
! to whom it is known feel authorized in
saying that there are only two ways out
I of the difficulty.
! First, that Canada will voluntarily re
I cede from her dema'nds for a Pacific tide
j water port, or, second, that the United
States shall surrender the principle laid
down by Secretary Hay. in his tentative
boundary line, that Americans will not
grant temporarily or otherwise any port
facilities to the Canadians. That Canada
rill yield is consldeied by the state de
lartment officials who have discussed the
new and acute phases of the situation as
improbable. It is asserted on authority
that England has been forced to yield to
Canada, and that the United States and
I England are wider apart today in the
I controversy than since the adjournment
: of the high joint commission,
j Thete is also official warrant for the
! statement that Lord Salisbury and Mr.
j Chamberlain, secietary of state for the
: colonies, had, until the close of the week,
expressed to Mr. Choate in good faith th .*
conviction that nn agi cement would be
reached. Some department officials are,
therefore, not disposed to criticizing Eng
land in the premises, but on the contrary,
admit that Canada's practical and dan
gerous ultimatum to the mother country
is ample justification for England's in
ability to proceed with the negotiations,
The present danger in the light of the
present news is the conflict which the pro
visional boundary line was intended to
prevent, which may be precipitated at any
moment and with the greater show of pro
bability when it becomes known that
England has decided to stand irrevoca
bly behind Canada.
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May Call For Volunteers.
New York, June 19.—The Washington
correspondent of the Tribune says a
prominent cabinet officer made the fol
lowing statement: The slightest intima
tion fiom Gen. Otis tLat he wants more
troops: wifi be followed by a prompt call
for volunteers. There will be no further
parleying with Aguinaldo and his fol
lowers and no letup in the aggressive
campaign which Gen. Otis is conducting.
The presJdent stands ready to call for as
many volunteers as may he necessary to
subdue the Filipinos, and there is every
reason to believe that he can secure with
out delay all the volunteers he may call
for. This is the true situation so far as
the administration is concerned and it is
unfair and unjust to charge the president
with the want of aggressiveness in deal
ing with this subject.
Wandei ed Eight Days.
Vancouver, 11. C., June 19.—The Warri
moo brings particulars of a sensational
tale of starvation and probable loss of
fife on the upper Murray. The tale told
by a woman is that she left Melbourne,
accompanied by her mother, and made
for Tomgroggin, near Murray river.
After being in camp a few days the hus
band left to fix snares for opossums and
never returned, 'the woman went in
search, but failed to find him. She then
wandered for eight days, subsisting on
nellies, fern roots and raw opossum
flesh. While traveling she encountered
a mob of wild dogs and had to take
refuge in a tree. The animals crowded
around the tree for several leurs, snarl
ing, snapping and showing their teeth.
Some Wallabies coming along the Lin
goes, made after them and the woman
pushed on, reaching the hut of a man
named O'Connor, in a terrible plight.
Opposition to Pacific Mail.
San Francisco, Juno 19.—The Exami
ner states that the Pacific Mail Bt ain
ship company will soon have opposition
on the route between Panama and tins
city. It states that the Spainsh-Anuri
can line of the Kosmos Steamship com
pany of Hamburg is to bo extended to
Bail Francisco and as far north as Van
couver. The service will probably be
semi-monthly at first.
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Mitchell Sends a Challenge
New York, June 19.-Jim Jeffries has
received a challenge from Charlie Mitch
ell. The English pugilist sent a cable to
Tom Childers of the Hoffman house, au
thorizing him to arrange a match with
Jeffries, to take place in London this
Couldn't Be Betterat Double the Price.
Two for Twenty-Five Cents.
The "QUO VAD1S" CIGARS
At All First-Class Dealers
summer. Jeffries said last night that he
would accept the challenge and would
fight Mitchell two weeks after his ar
rival in England. He is willing to tight
Mitchell 10 rounds or to a finish before
the club offering the largest purse. The
only condition that Jeffries said he would
make in the articles is that an American
shall referee the contest. Childers says
that the National Sporting club of Lon
don will make a bid for the fight. The
champion expects to sail for London on
August 27.
Secured An Injunction.
Pittsburg, Kan.. June IS.—Tito striking
union 'oal miners appear to have tem
porarily stopped the importation of
southern negroes by the mine operators.
The hearing of injunction cases brought
by the strikers in the state courts has
been postponed by Judge Skidmore until
June 26. the temporary injunction being
extended. The injunction suits in ques
tion are those brought in Cherokee coun
ty by the miners to prevent the importa
tion of miners from other states.
The miners set up that the negroes are
! criminals and afflicted with contagious
! diseases and that their coming would
be a menace to the peace of the com
munity, good order and the public
'health. On this showing Judge Skid
more gave a temporary restraining or
der and the application for an order
making it permanent was to have been
tried yesterday at Columbia. Its post
ponement suited the miners, because
they will have hard work In maintain
ing their allegations and because mines
where the "big four" expect to put the
negroes to work are all In Cherokee
; county.
1 The Kansas and Texas and the Cen
tral Coal and Coke companies could
bring the miners into this (Crawford)
county as the Missouri Pacific has done,
but they could not work them here to ad
vantage. The companies cun not well
afford to set the precedent of even seem
ing to violate injunctions because of the
effect it would have on the miners. The
Missouri Pacific in the federal court has
i enjoined the 900 miners and the state
labor commissioner from interfering with
anyone who is willing to work for them
or from going on the company's land.
These cases are set for trial Wednesday
at Fort Scott for final hearing by Judge
Ross of the federal court and all per
, sons enjoined are cited to appear.
Will Represent Diaz.
Chicago, June 19.—A special to the
Tribune from East Las Vegas, N. M.,
says: Word was received here today
from Chihuahua, Mexico, that Governor
Ahumada of that province will attend
the rough riders' reunion here as Presi
dent Diaz' personal representative. Gov
ernor Ahumada will be escorted by the
military band of Chihuahua, numbering
80 pieces. A number of rough riders have
already arrived in the city, also a number
of 'broncho busters" will be with him.
Governor Murphy of Arizona will arrive
on the morning of the 21th.
Franchises In Porto Rico.
Washington, June 19.—The war de
partment wifi announce this week what
franchises in Porto Rico can be granted
by military authority and what can be
granted only by congress. Army engin
eers will prepare maps showing the
wharfing and dockage needed for the dif
ferent Porto Rican ports. The insular
commission lias furnished information
relative to the interior need of the island.
A Paris syndicate is sei king a franchise
for a lailway line in Porto Rico.
Grand Commander Dead.
New York, June 19.—The death is an
nounced of Simon Fry, grand commander
of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish
Rites of the United States. He suc
cumbed to an operation for appendicitis
at a hospital. He was 46 years old.
WI1AT IT WAS.
It wasn't so much the kiss she gave
That filled me with delight
As the soft arms creeping round my
neck.
j Which held me prisoner tight.
It wasn't so much her wondrous eyes—
i Though bright as the stars they shone—
j As the tender light that filled them,
When they shyly met my own.
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■ It wasn't so much her beauty rare—
; Though fit to grace a throne—
\s the gentli' soul that dwelt within,
That made my heart her own.
—Exchange.
HER AGE.
Philadelphia Record: Miss Passer—
Clroly seems to think that I'm keeping
my age remarkably' well.
Miss Curt—Yes; he told me that he
never heard of a single instance where
you gave it away.
SWITCHES, SWITCHES.
A great reduction in switches for the
next ten days at Mrs. A. Brithright's, 40
W. Granite.
N. E. A., DOS ANGELES.
For the N. E. A. meeting, to be held
at Los Angeles in July, the Northern Pa
cific will make an open rate of $59.90 for
file round trip. Tickets will be on sale
July 3 to 7, inclusive; the going limit will
bo July 11 and return limit September .
DU. CHUNG'S Celebrated
Herb Sanitarium
Guarantees to cure all
diseases by means of his
famous Chinese medi
cines, never before intro
duced Into this country.
He has cured thousands
and can cure you. Advice free. 21 West
Galena street, Butte, Mont.
OF STRIKE
In Colorado Seems to be
Near at Hand
RECOGNITION OF UNION
Is Now the Chief Point of Difference
as the Wage Question is Easily
Settled—Hours of Work Can be De
cided Upon at Once.
Denver, Col., June 13.—If the unani
mous opinion of the citizens' committee,
which includes ex-Governor Adams and
President Jeffry of the Rio Grande rail
way, appointed by Mayor Johnson and
Governor Thomas on behalf of the city of
Denver and state of Colorado, to en
deavor to effect a settlement of the
trouble between the smelter managers
and their employes, is a criterion, It is
only a matter of a few days until the
large smelters in this city and Pueblo, at
least, now closed on account of wage
differences, wifi be in operation. The
committee were in session the greater
part of this afternon and went over the
situation in conjunction with four of the
employes from each of the Globe and
Grant smelters in this city. It is said
that it developed in the meeting that the
matter of wages and hours to be accord
ed to employes in the smelters concerned
in the lockout has become secondary to
that of recognition of the Smelters' Em
ployes' union. The union is affiliated with
the Western Federation of Miners and it
is said the board of operators of the
American Smelting and Refining com
pany are averse to recognizing the fed
eration, which has given rise to the
dispute between the smelters and a
party of the men. The committee, while
refusing to talk of the discussions had
in the meeting this afternoon, have
issued the following statement to the
public: "The committee have, accord
ing to their best judgment, furthered
the opening of negotiations between the
smelter managers and their men with
a view to an early resumption of work,
and the committee believe that pro
gress has been made, which in a few
days may culminate in the reopening of
the smelters in Denver and Pueblo. It
is learned that the president of the
American Smelting and Refining com
pany will probably arrive in Denver
next Wednesday, when a mutually sat
isfactory scale of wages may be agreed
upon between the managers and the
men. In the meantime the committee
will offer its services to help bring about
so desirable a result."
The smelters' union held no meeting
here today.
THROWING DOUBTS ON THE BLUE
ROSE.
London Nows: A blue rose has long
been the desire of those who in their ap
preciation of flowers place a higher value
upon mere novelty than upon perfection
of form, beautiful coloring and delightful
fragrance, but "The Gardeners' Maga
zine" does not credit the report that this
treasure has at last been found in Bul
garia. Our horticultural contemporary
has been told often in the course of the
last quarter of a century that the blue
rose has made its appearance, and has
seen plants of what his friends assured
him were those of the veditable black
rose, but when the season of flowering ar
rived the only things that were black were
the looks of the owners, who were natur
ally vexed that they should have wasted
their money and made themselves objects
of ridicule. In the case of the blue rose
he had not even been able to catch a
glimpse of a plant bearing blue flowers,
nor has any one stated that he has seen
either blue flowers or plants.
The Bulgarian blue roses would appear
closely to resemble the chameleon, which
frequently changes color to the eye of the
observer, for in one case they' are report
ed to be of a beautiful azure blue and in
another they are said to be of a greenish
blue, the latter hue recalling the delicate
tints of the turquoise. A sample of the
soil in which the bush is growing has. it
is said, been sent to a chemical labor
atory' to be analyzed, but surely, says
"The Gardeners' Magazine," it would
have been more sensible to have taken as
many buds as possible from the branch
and worked them on other stocks, with a
view to a perpetuation of so remarkable
a novelty.
NOTICE STOCKHOLDERS MEETING.
The regular meeting of the stockholders
of the Golden Treasure Mining and Mill
ing company will ha held at room 5, Ben
nett block, corner Park and Arizona
streets, Butte, Mont., at 7 p. in. June 29,
1899, for the election of directors for the
ensuing year and for any other business
that may properly come before the meet
ing. E. M. CRUMRINE,
Secretary.
J. T.CARROLL
CARRIAGE REPOSITORY
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Cor. Arizona and Platinum Sts.
We have this style Speeding Wagon,
made by the Columbus Buggy company.
It is a beauty. Also Surreys, Traps,
Etc., In same make. They are unequaled
in style and finish.
Cheaper ones as well, and good value
in every one of them.
NO FANCY PRICES.
M Itehells Farm and Spring Wagon
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THE MOST DIRECT AND SURE METHOD
Of Rettins the desired returns in small advertisements is through the WANT
COLUriNS. The thousands of articles advertised here indicates the th msands
of readers who are scanning the columns every day. See rates below.
Taws
2 Conti Per Word for First Î3stio
X Cent Per Word After First Iäböö
$ 1.00 Per L'n n Ptu Mf'ath.
EMPLOYMENT.
MEN T I LEARN BARBER TRADE; $6i
monthly guaranteed; new field open.
Have made arrangements to place
graduates on through trains east and
west. Last year we placed 500 barbers;
$J5 weekly. Eight weeks completes.
Send for catalogue. Moler Barber Col
lege, Minneapolis, Minn.
WANTED—POSITION AS HOUSE
keeper, charge of block of furnished
roums or head chambermaid, by lady
capable of taking charge. Address M.,
Inter Mountain.
j WANTED—A RELIABLE WOMAN TO
j care for block in exchange for rent of
i furnished rooms. Apply 217 West Ga
! lena.
WANTED—RESIDENT G E NERAL
managers and general agents to travel,
appoint and drill agents on new publi
cations; salary and commission, per
manent employment. Give experience
and references, write quick. Dept. A.,
i he Fort Dearborn Pub. Co., 415 Dear
j born street, Chicago, 111 .
MEN, OUR ILLUSTRATED CATA
i logiic explains how we teach barber
| trade in two months, mailed free.
| Moler Barber College, Minneapolis.
] Minn.
j WANTED—SOLICITORS, LADIES AMD
i gentlemen : to call at 50 West Granite
| street, canvassing for medallion trans
! fers and soliciting pupils for chemical
j oil paintings.
! MONTANA EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
! will furnish help of all kinds. Room 6
16 W. Broadway. Butte.
BICYCLES.
A FEW SECOND-HAND WHEELS
very cheap. Must make room for new
wheels. 119 West Broadway, opposite
library.
SECOND-HAND BICYCLE FOR SALE
cheap, nearly as good as new. Call at
114 Dakota street.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
FOR SALE— C ONFECTIONERY
store, in good location, for $150. 26 East
Broadway, Room 2.
FOR SALE—4-ROOM FRAME HOUSE
i on East Quartz, $850.00; 4-room frame
house on West Boardman, $1,100;
4-room frame house on West Woolman,
$1 350; 6-room frame house on West
Boardman, $1,450; 4-room frame house
on East Side, $1,400; 4-room brick on
West Granite, $1,850; 4-room frame on
Woolman, $1,550. Reek &. Churchill, 29
East Granite.
FOR SALE — 18-ROOM BOARDING
house; best location. A bargain. In
vestigate. Money to loan. S. M. Wade,
room 30 Silver Bow block.
FOR SALE—BARGAIN IN 20-ROOM
lodging house. Don't wait. Money to
loan. Room 30, Silver Bow block. S. M.
Wade.
FOR SALE—RESTAURANT. BIGGEST
bargain in town. Call at once. Room
30, Silver Bow block. S. M. Wade.
$700 BUYS LARGE LOT EAST SIDE,
faces two str i ts. A bargain. Mc
Millan & Floyd, 47 East Broadway.
10-FOOT SHOW-CASE AND COUNTER
for sale, cheap. 124 West Park.
CONFECTIONERY AND NOTION
store, including a full stock, fixtures,
etc., at a bargain. Store, 75 XVest Park
street.
WANTED—TO LET, CONTRACT FOR
putting up tho hay of a large ranch.
Apply 29 West Broadway. Birehdale
stock farm.
FOR SALE—OFFICE DESK, IRON
bed, mattress springs, dresser, two
rugs 9x12, couch, carpet and portable
dental chair. 14 West Park.
FOR SALE—CIGAR AND CONFEC
tionery store in splendid location, good
business, for $100. $265 cash, balance on
time. Case & Simpson, 26 East Broad
way.
$1,500 BUYS TWO HOUSES AND FULL
lot on South Main street, renting for
$30 per month; room for another house.
See this. Must be sold at once. Mc
Millan & Floyd, 47 East Broadway.
FOR SALE—SEVEN-ROOM MODERN
house. West Quartz. $2,700. B., L. & I.
Co., 19 West Granite.
FOR SALE—A HOUSE BUILT ANY
way you want it, on a good lot, east or
west side, easy payments. Butte Land
and Investment Company, S. V.
Kemper president, 19 Wes't Granite.
FOR SALE—160 ACRES OF LAND
fenced; 65 acres under cultivation,
small orchard, 21 head of cattle, farm
house and barn, one mile from poBt
office. Price $2,150. Smith and Ma
honey, 209 Main street, Anaconda.
FOR SALE—FRESH MILCH COWS,
at 121 South Montana street.
FOR SALE, CHEAP — A SMALL
ranch, four miles southwest of the city.
Inquire at 80 East Park street.
SPECIALISTS
MRS. R. BROWN, 112 WEST DALY
street, Walkervllle, formerly S08 South
Dakota street, cures all female com
plaints with her own medicine.
MILLINERY.
MILLINERY AND HAIR DRESSING
parlors; latest styles and fashions. 114
West Broadway.
ASSAŸER3.
A. B. ROMBAUER, SUCCESSOR TO
Carr.ey & Hand, assayer and chemist,
103 East Broadway, opposite McDer
mott hotel, P. O. Box 114.
BRADEN & BAPTY,
ASSAYERS
199 Hamilton St., (Carney & Hand's old
and.) Officehours 7 a. m„ to 9 p. m.
FOR RENT
ONE SIX AND ONE SEVEN ROOM
furnished house, both modern, on West
fide for rent. Lynch & Bachelor, 19
New Bee Hive block, East Broadway.
FOR RENT—5-ROOM HOUSE ON SUT
ter s.reel, $21.50. New 4-room house.
West Granite street, $21.50. J. H. Ma
honey, 33 West Granite.
FOR RENT—THREE-STORY BRICK
house half block from Main; close in;
newly painted and papered. J. E. Rick
ards & Co., 49 East Granite."
TWO UNFURNISHED ROOMS, FOR
housekeeping. 44 West Granite.
FOR RENT—26-ROOM, STEAM HEAT
ed lodging and boarding house, with
good trade. 26 East Broadway, Room 2.
HOUSE FOR RENT—NEW FURNI
ture; also phaeton buggy for cale. 813
West Quartz street.
FURNISHED ROOMS.
The Hotels, Rooming Houses, Restau
rants and other places Who are catering
to transient and traveling trade, will find
it to their benefit in dollars and dimes
to put their advertisement under the
above heading, as the Inter Mountain is
now circulated on all the railroads enter
ing Butte.
ONE ELEGANTLY FURNISHED
front room, faces on corner of both
streets. Inquire at 230 South Montana.
NICE, COMFORTABLE FURNISHED
rooms, suitable for two gentlemen, at
$10. 117 West Silver street.
ONE NICELY FURNISHED FRONT
room, with outside entrance, good lo
cation. 214 South Dakota street.
CLEAN, SUNNY, FURNISHED
furnished rooms, $2 a. week; electric
light, free baths. 127 East Park.
FOR RENT—NIJWLY FURNISHED
front parlor suitable for two. Price rea
sonable. 217 West Galena.
FURNISHED ROOMS—STEAM HEAT,
electric light, baths free. Mantle block,
16 W. Broadway, west of Clark's bank.
FOR RENT—NEWLY FURNlriHED
rooms, In now brick building, corner of
Arizona and Mercury streets; tran
sients solicited.
X. L. N. T.—COMFORTABLE SITTING
room. Prompt calls. Steam heat and
electric lights. 27 South Main. Beds
25c and 10c.
MONEY TO LOAN
$20,000 TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT.
McMillan & Floyd, 47 East Broadway.
MONEY TO LQJlN—MONEY TO LOAN
in large or small quantities or. real es
tate security. I also have money to
loan on household furniture. Chas. L.
Smith, 23 West Granite street.
MEDIUMS.
ant; circles Tuesdays and Fridays.
Rooms 2 and 4, 67 East Park, Butte.
DON'T DO BUSINESS WHEN YOU
know nothing about it. Get some legal
advice. Mrs. Hazel Earl, psychic and
clairvoyant reader, psychometrizes ore
and gives advice on all legitimate busi
ness. A call will convince you of her
accuracy. Spiritual cir.ies every Sun
day and Friday evenings. Room C, El
wood block.
Mis Perry, seventh daughter of sev
enth daughter, born double veil over face,
reads your life like a book: most wonder
ful prophetess in the world: your life will
be brighter by consulting this gifted lady.
Room 3, Thornton block, 51 East Broad
way, Butte. !
MME. GUY, 203 S. DAKOTA STREET.
Circles every Tuesday and Friday even
ings.
MISCELLANEOUS.
GASOLINiTTaMPS V, X^
238 East Paik street.
JOHN Y. OLSON. MUSIC TEACHE
and orchestra. 501 South Dako
street.
WANTED—5,000 feet of 8-pound T rail
and mining machinery. P. O. Box 96G„
Butte.
WANTED—TWO HUNDRED HORSES
to pasture on one thousand acres of the
finest pasture land in the country.
Within five miles of Butte. Charges
low. Inquire of postmaster at Wood
ville.
BUTTE UPHOLSTERING AND STEAM
Carpet Cleaning Co. Montana and
Porphyry streets. 'Phone 119.
CHILDREN'S HOME —A LIMITED
number of children boarded, reasonable
rates, at 409 South Main street.
WANTED—THE PUBLIC TO KNOW
that I am here to stay; that rny office
is open for free consultation on all
diseases. Hours; 2 to 5, 7 to 9. Prof.
C. Sullivan, No. 312 West Broadway,
Butte. Mont.; Telephone 215.
JOHN STECH, THF PRACTICAL

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