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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, August 28, 1899, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-08-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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iGet the Best
|We Have it.
I ABBEY & IMBRIE
iFishing Tackle.
î Hods from ............. 75c each up £
* Keels from ............. 25c each up Z
S Lines from ...............5c each up jj,
J Flies from ........... 25c i ar doz up g
f SPAULDINGS BASE BALL»!
GOODS are the best. We have IF
$ everything you need in this line. $
I J
fCALKINS'Wj
§
I 209 Main St., Butte Mont |
ta»-/
&
M 8 »
SS5?
«■H
//'/*£
Gas Stoves
For Sale or Rent.
NO hin, Sacke o Ashes to Bothe
BUTTE DAS LICHT AND
COKE CO.
48 East Broadway
WE BUY
Sell, Repair. Store, Pack and Ship, Rent
•t Exchange Furniture with you.
Butte Exch'g. Furniture Co.
J. CHAUVIN. Agent.
42 W. Broadway,Butte
jTto Eon Kong Cafe|
J[ And Oyster Parlors, t
^ The First Class Restaurant of}
the city. BEST OF MEALS
il limvnrd. X !
15 Cents anti upward.
Private Booms for Cadies


Also Dealer*; in t
▲ Chinese and Japanese!
# Fancy Goods ♦
▼ fest Tens, Fine Silks,Uhinatvare Etc?
2 S7 W. Park St.. Butte.
THUM FAY. Prop, and
:
I
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Mgrj
Huic Pock & Co.,
Merchant Tailors
Chinese and Japanese Fancy
Goods. Ladies* and Gentle
men's Underwear m ade to or
der. Teas, Chinaware, Etc.
227 S. Main Street, Butte
PROPOSALS WANTED.
Scaled proposals will be received by the
tru*|ti j es of School District No. 1 of Sil
ver Bow county. Montana, up to 8 o'clock
p. m. of the 29th day of August. 3899,
for the erection and completion of a re
taining wall and steps to be built on
lots 1S. 19, 20, 21, and 22, block 12, in the
Leggat & Foster Addition to the city of
Butte, county of Silver Bow, Montana,
and to he in full accordance with the
drawings and specifications therefor, as
prepared by W. A. O'Brien, architect.
Drawings and specifications and a gen
eral; form of contract and bond can be
seen a; the office of the school clerk.
Proposals must be addressed to Thomas
Richards, school clerk, and marked "Pro
posals for Building Retaining Wall," and
must be accompanied with a certified
cheek of 10 per cent of the amount of the
bid, as evidence of good faith on the part
of the person making such proposal.
Checks made payable to the order of
Hciry Mueller, president of school board,
and shall be forfeited to School Dis
trie! No. One (1) of Silver Bow county,
M|i tana, in case the party to whom
the contract is award'd shall refuse or
fail to execute a conti act and bond for
building said retaining wall and steps
in accordance with said drawings and
specifications.
Trustees reserve the right to reject any
and ail bids.
HENRY MUELLER,
President of Board.
THOS. RICHARDS, Clerk.
Commencing Sunday, July 9, the Butte,
Anaconda & Pacific railway will make
a rate of $1.00 for the round trip Butte
to Anaconda and return. This rate will
be in effect Sundays only. Tickets will
also be sold from Butte to Mountain
View park at above rate Sundays only.
The Bank of England
Getting Beaten
E
IS
IN SUSTAINING RATES
There is No Speculation on the Stock
Exchange-The Cause of the Pres
ent Sagging is Not Due to an
Abundance of Wealth.
New York. Aug. 28..—The Times' Lon
don financial correspondent cables: The
Bank of England is gradually getting
beaten in its attempt to sustain the
money market rates, ft lias borrowed
freely from the market this week in the
hope of maintaining discounts at its min-|
in g d
imuni, but lias failed, and the working
rate is about 3Vi per cent, with a tend
er.oy downward. I believe money must
become cheaper for several reasons,
chiefly among which is the stagnation of
business produced by politics in South
Africa and France. Our manufacturing
industries are kept in full activity by
orders hooked before either of these
sources of anxiety became acute, but
new orders are not now pressing forward
and unless these clouds soon disappear
we will have an outcry about the
scarcity of work with efforts to reduce
wages, which are sure to produce labor
troubles.
As for stock exchange speculation, it
t scope anywhere, and even in
cannot
American rails the public is doing
u«4e aU
alive by
scarcely anything. We are sorely tempt
ed by advancing prices in Wall street
and by all good news about crops and
manufacturing prosperity sent over the
cables daily, but the mas<s of people find
their courage fail them before the dan
gens of vs ar and revolution. It is impos
si hie to keep the discount at 3 per cent
when seven-day loans can be had at 2V4
i anv doubtful because directly they go
low enough to open our bullion market
for foreign buyers, gold will flow out
and the rate hoisting process will have
to be resumed. So near is export gold
now that the bank can only command
supplies coming to hand by offering a
farthing more than the mint price for
them. Looking at tile aspect of affairs
from the broadest possible standpoint, I
can see small hope of good times here
for bull operators of any kind for months
ahead.
The present sagging of the money mar
ket is not because of a healthy product
or abundance of wealth, but because of
symptoms of disease in the body politic.
A eriij the burden of the empire is a
iea\\ one for us. But a fortnight ago
the secretary of state for India pleased
the country with a bright narrative of
Indian prosperity and with a budget of
surplus exceeding 50,000,000 rupees. Now
a famine is certain to be felt over a
large area of central and northwestern
India. This is probably good for your
farmers. Australia is nutting a hold
iace on its position, hut no colony there
is really prosperous. Wool is dearer and
in a rising course, but not sufficiently
li'ig'h to give compensation for loss to
stock. Hence bottomless gulfs of bank
l uptev yawn open at frequent intervals
..... . ........ u se who can look to behold
or ranching companies
training away the remain
ing resources of banks that should have
faillit and been wound up for good in
1893. Tlio very revenues of these colo
nies are often deceptive through capital
being treated as income and are bodeful
of hope less embarrassments should a
real credit crisis break out
don.
N
Lon
wonder our bankers are often anx
"ius and nervous. No wonder the Bank
ui England vigorously struggles to pro
tect tiie market and collect gold against
a day when it alone can til! gaps in the
credit system now worked thin and over
burdened. The crisis might be put off
for years m peace, but with war and
famine to contend with it may be a mat
ter of months.
Secret Agreement.
Chicago, Aug. 28.—A special to the Tri
bune from Washington says: In spite of
the apparent abandonment of the negoti
ations with Canada it is learned on the
autlioi it j ol an official whoso connection
with the boundary question has been con
stant and confidential that a secret
agreement has been reached as the re
sult of which a temporary arrangement
will ire accomplished before congress
meets in December. As the result of ne
gotiations conducted with the utmost se
crecy assurances have been given the
American commissioners, it is said, that
if they will allow matters to rest until
after the Uanadian elections in October
a temporary agreement will be readily
reached. It is suggested that the basis
of the modus vivendi has been sketched
out and practically agreed upon by the
American and Canadian commissioners.
This temporary arrangement will pro
vide first, that the Canadians,shall have
the use of a port on the Lynn canal. Pyr
amid harbor being the most likely one.
The arrangement will provide, however,
by means of a special protocol, a distinct
declaration that this temporary occupa
tion of a port on the Lynn canal by Brit
ish customs officers shall in no way affect
the final settlement of the boundary
question, but both British and American
interests and claims will be fully reserv
ed. The use of the port is to be tempor
ary until the question of ownership of
the disputed strip is finally settled to the
satisfaction of both countries.
Under tliis temporary agreement, also,
Canadian white pine lumber not dressed,
tongued or grooved, but including logs
A POINTER FOR YOU ÎSÂ
RAMONA Teas and Coffees
Ard got the best the market affords. All grocers.
E
and rough boards. Is to be admitted free
into the United States. In reward for
this, citizens of the United States are to
have absolute free access to the Canadian
fisheries, with rights of landing to secure
bait or to prepare the catch for the mar
ket. Great Britain also consents to a
modification of the treaty regarding the
building of warships on the lakes in such
a way as to permit the creation of a reas
onable fleet of modern ships to be built
above the Niagara Falls. Quebec coal
is to have free entry over the New Eng
land boundary, which will relieve the
mills of that section of their present de
pendence on Pennsylvtnia and West Vir
ginia. In return for this the western
coal, including that from the bituminous
fields of Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, is to
be admitted free across the Canadian
border.
Only Regular Meeting.
New York, Aug. 28.—The directors if
the Kepublie Iron and Steel company of
Chicago will hold their first quarterly
meeting here today. Randolph S. War
ner, president, came from Chicago last
night. With him were George D. Wick,
first vice president; Silas J. Llewellyn,
i secretary; George M. Bard, fourth vice
1 President, and H. S. Rubens, general
j counsel - Mr - Rubens said last night that.
tlïe meeting today has no special signifi-,
cance, despite rumors to the contrary, it
is only a regular quarterly meeting of the |
directors, he said, and the company has
no intention just now of acquiring any
more iron, mining or other properties.
Reports are current that at this meeting
the company will consummate a number
of ''deals" by which its scope and hold
ings would he very materially increased.
These reports are denied, however, by
both Mr. Llewellyn and Mr. Rubens. The
Republic Iron and Steel company was
organized in this city May 11, 1899. The
company is capitalized at $55,000,009.
which includes $25,000.000 of seven per
cent cumulative preferred stock. It
started out with a cash working capital
j or these are rolling mills and the rest are
of $6,500,000 and with no indebtedness or !
fixed charges. The concern?* included in I
the consolidation numbered 36. Thirty |
mostly mining companies.
Treaty Remains in Force.
New York, Aug. 28.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says: While
holding that the acquisition of the Suiu
islands by the United States abrogated
all treaties between Spain and other
countries relating to them, the authori
ties will place no trade restrictions on
the citizens of any other country. Under
the treaties between Spain, Germany and
Great Britain relative to the Suiu archi
pelago, the commerce of Great Britain
and Germany with the archipelago was
made free and the foreign subjects were
given the right of fishing. Pending the
receipt of information from General
Bates as to the terms of the treaty with
the sultan of Suiu, the authorities pur
pose to allow matters to continue as they
have been under Spanish domination.
By the treaty of peace with Spain the
United States pledged itself to the open
door, the fourth article providing: ''The
United States will for 10 years from the
date of the exchange of the ratification
of the present treaty admit Spanish ships
and merchandise to the ports of the Phil
ippine islands on the same terms as mer
chandise of the United States."
In explaining this article to the Spanish
commission. Commissioner Day of the
American commission said:
"The declaration that the policy of the
United States in the Philippines will be
that an open door to the world's com
merce necessarily implies that the offer
to place Spanish merchandise and ves
sels on the same footing as American is
not intended to be exclusive. But the
offer to give Spain that privilege for a
term of years is intended to secure it to
her for a certain period by special stipu
lation of treaty, whatever might be at
any time the general oolicy of the United
States."
Under this declaration even if the trea
ty of Great Britain and Germany with
Spain relative to the Sutus is abrogated,
their interests except in the matter of
fisheries are not affected.
To Enlarge Their Trade.
New York, Aug. 28.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says: Great
Britain, Germany and Italy are all mak
ing special efforts to enlarge their trade
with South America and the British gov- 1
ernment recently sent Mr. Worthington, j
a special commissioner of the board of !
trade, to study and report commercial j
conditions in South America. Mr. Worth- |
ington reports that British trade in many !
lines is declining, and that British goods !
are being replaced by those from the j
United States, from Germany, and in :
some instances from France, Italy and i
other continental countries. The reasons
which Mr. Worthington assign are dif- !
feront in different cases. Tn many lines
of goods the Germans have secured the 1
trade through sending lines of goods of ,
lower price and inferior quality. In some ,
lines, notably in iron and steel goods and i
various kinds of machinery, Mr. Worth- ;
ington found the trade of the United j
States increasing. American locomotives j
he found in very general use on South
,
American railways, and he approved of i
the business methods of the American
manufacturers in having skilled men to
remedy defects and study the special
needs of the South American railways.
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powdefr for the
,
feet. It cuies painful, swollen, itnarting.
nervous feet, and instantly Ijjikes the ,
sting out of corns and bunions. It's the !
greatest comfort discovery of the a
Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight or new
shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for
sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching
feet. Try it today. Sold by all druggists
and shoe stores. By mail for 25c in
stamps. Trial package FREE. Address
Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
E
Of Retail Butchers Will be
a Success.
CAPITAL IS INTERESTED
And Wealthy Stockmen Will Agree to
Furnish All the Cattle Needed at a
Less Price Than the Trust Claims
to Pay for Them.
New Yolk,
... -------,
ca P' tal in tlle proposed slaughter house
scheme of tile association or seii it cattle,
| A western cattle dealer, who owns sev
eral hundred thousand head of beef cat
Aug. 28.—Lewis J. Wagner,
president of the Greater New York Re
tail Butchers' association continues to
receive communications and visits from
persons who are anxious either to invest!
tie besides having a large amount of cat)
ital at his command, came to New York
from Chicago a few days ago to confer
with the executive board of the associa
tion about supplying cattle to the asso
ciation when it is ready to begin supply
ing beef to customers in Greater New
York. This man, whose name the mem
bers of the board will not divulge at this
time, is said to have had dealings with
the beef trust and although he is still
! on good terms with the trust, he is will
I ing to sell cattle just as readily to the as
| sociation if satisfactory terms can be ar
ranged. Owing to wealth which he pos
sesses, he can, it is said, afford to be
thoroughly independent of the trust if it
should attempt to make him suffer in a
business way for dealing with the asso
ciation.
Wihen the executive board reports to
the association at the special meeting to
be held tomorrow evening, it will com
municate the result of its negotiations
with this man and several others who
are ready to sell cattle. Sebastian Storck,
the secretary of the association, and
George Loeser, the vice president, are
firmly convinced that the slaughter house
enterprise will be a success and that the
butchers, organized as they are and with
the capital at their command, which has
been promised, will be able to fight the
trust to advantage.
In contradiction of the assertions of the
members that the price of cattle is very
high and that good beeves arc worth
from $65 to $75 in the Chicago market,
Mr. Wagner pointed to an advertisement
of a North Dakota cattle company, which
stated that range cattle were bringing
from $40 to $50 per head on the hoof from
buyers in the Chicago market and that
three-year-old steers on the range could
be made ready for the market at a cost
not more than $25 per head.
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Can Go by Mail.
New York, Aug. 28.—The information
that the first parcels post convention be
tween the United States and a country
in Europe had just been signed with Ger
many aroused considerable interest in
this city. E. M. Morgan, first assistant
postmaster, said it would prove of great
benefit to merchants, because it would
expedite the delivery of articles of mer
chandise. Under the old regulations
samples could he sent by mail as long as
their weight did not exceed eight ounces.
Under the new regulations articles of
merchandise may be exchanged by mail
between this country and Germany pro
vided they are put up in packages which
do not exceed 11 pounds in weight. This
is not confined to samples. Hitherto
such articles had to go by express if speed
was desired. Now they will be forwarded
by fast mail, a much simpler way. Some
changes will be necessary in the custom
department in the postofiice in order that
parcels may he examined and appraised
rapidly, and ample provision lias been
made in the convention for customs de
claration and payment as speedily as
possible. The change goes into effect on
October 1.
New Explosive a Success.
New York, Aug. 28.—A special to the
Herald from Washington says: So sat
isfactory have been.the results of exper
iments made with thorite, the new explo
sive, that it will be recommended by the
board of ordnance and fortifications for
use in the Philippines. Up to this time it
has successively undergone the various
trials to which it has been subjected. It
will explode, according to the official re
ports, only by means of a detonator, and
then only when confined. Two 10-inch
shells with the explosive, which can be
, fired from high power guns, were fired
i through a five-inch plate and failed to
p X „i 0 de. breaking the steel walls of the
explode, breaking
shell into small particles.
The 12-dyna
week to Manila are excellent in their
way, hut it is believed that working in
conjunction with high power guns throw
ing thorite, Ihe moral effect, not to men
, tion the death and destruction they will
q,, a i W ill have a salutary effect upon the
, Filipinos.
! __—---
Gebo coal; hump, $3; Nut, $4. J. Q.
Goss, Jr., Agent, 32 Silver Bow block. •
AN EDUCATIONAL LESSON.
Is (he boring of the new artesian well at
Crystal Springs. The plan of sinking
this well is based upon the principle of
the Pennsylvania coal oil field wells. The
management will he pleased to show all
visitors the sinking and the operation of
the machinery. The machinery for sink
ing this new well is operated day and
night, and the management will have an
electric light at the well, so that all vis
itors may see the working of the well
during the night. *
$20 sets of teeth $10. Dr. Wix. •
E
THE MOST DIRECT AND SURE METHOD
Of getting the desired returns in small advertisements ts through the WANT COL
UMNS. The thousands of articles advertised here indicates the thousands of read
ers who are scanning the columns every day. Sep rates below.
WANT ADVS
2 Cents Per Word for First Issue
I Gent Per Word After First Ii*ue
$1.00 Per Line Per Month.
EMPLOYMENT.
AGENTS WANTED—MAKE MONEY
selling white and fancy rubber collars,
cuffs and fronts. Our patented rubber
neckties sell at sight. Agents clear $
to $30 daily; 125 styles; exclusive terri
tory; guaranteed goods. Enclose stamp
for reply. M. & M. Co., Springfield
Mass.
j WANTED
i
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ATTENTION, CARPENTERS—PAY NO
attention to ad for carpenters in Butte,
as the market is full of idle men. Car
penters' Union.
'
! WA NTED-LADY WOULD LIKE TO
! 6l' AddreS *
*
TWENTY FIRST-CLASS
carpenters. Apply at Sehaekelton &
Whiteway, new Bee Hive block, room
20, 46 East Broadway.
! HUSBAND YND
1 ^
WIFE WOULD LIKE
a position as cooks. Small hotel or
camp preferred. 633 Utah avenue.
A WOMAN WANTS WORK, 20Vi SIL
ver.
WANTED-A GOOD TAILORESS, AT
13 South Wyoming street.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
! ^Olt SALE
cows,
13 ROOM LODGING HOUSE; GOOD Lo
cation, $600; a bargain; 18 room lodging
house, newly furnished, modern, long
lease, good location, part cash; 12 room
lodging house, newly furnished, one
block of Main, a bargain. S. M. Wade,
Silver Bow block.
FOR SALE—THIS IS A BARGAIN—A
new two-story eight-room brick house,
on corner lot, only two blocks from
Main and Granite streets; house rents
for $55 per month. Will sell for $2.550.
Easy terms. Reelk & Churchill, No. 29
East Granite street.
THREE FRESH MILCH
80S George street.
FOR SAL E—36-ROOM LODGING
house, fine location and a good paying
proposition. Johnson & Pinkston, Ows
ley block.
FOR SALE—A GOOD, BIG. GENTLE
driving mare, 7 years old. with buggy
and harness, will be sold cheap for
cash. 36 East Broadway.
FOR S A L E—20-ROOM LODGING
house, good location and very cheap.
Johnson & Pinkston, Owsley block.
FOR SALE—7-ROOM HOUSE, NORTH
Main street, rents for $35 per month.
$1,250. Reid & Kennedy, 3 West Broad
way.
FOR SALE —LARGE LOT. TWO
houses, South Main street. $1,650. Reid
& Kenedy, 3 West Broadway.
FOR SALE—LODGING HOUSE. PAY
ing a profit of $300 a month. Reid &
Kennedy, 3 West Broadway.
FOR SA LE— 10- ROOM LODGING
house, pays $50 a month profit. Reid &
Kennedy, 3 West Broadway.
FOR SAL E—16-ROOM LODGING
lionise, steam heat and hath. $300. Reid
& Kennedy, 3 West Broadway.
FOR SALE—SNAP; FURNITURE OF
three-roomed house, for $25; also house
for rent cheap. Inquire 421 South Ohio
street.
FOR SALE—GOOD PAYING SALOON,
one-half block from Main street; invoice
price, $2,200, for $1,200 cash. W. Case, 26
E. Broadway, room 2.
FOR SALE—GOOD FAYING RESTAU
rant, average sales per day $35, for $275.
W. Case, 26 East Broadway, room 2.
FOR SALE—CIGAR AND CONFEC
tionery store at invoice price. W. Case,
26 East Broadway, room 2.
FOR SALE—ONE COFFEE MILL AND
and counter scales. Good trder 124 W.
Park.
FOR SALE—CIGAR AND CONFEC
tionery store, with first-class two
stream goose neck. Rear 725 North
Main street.
MISCELLANEOUS.
E. P. WENAAS, THE PRACTICAL
boot and shae maker, does only first -
das, 9 work. A complete stock of goods
always on hand. Give him a trial and
be convinced. 320 North Main street.
SEND 15c. IN STAMPS FOR A COPY
of Thomas' up-to-date Slang Diction
ary and sayings. Something new. Ad
d refis A. C.. this office.
WANTED—PAIR WAGON PLATFORM
scales. Address X Y Z, Inter Mountain.
WANTED TO TRADE $5.000 FOR SKC
ond-hand furniture. Sewing machines
bought and sold. Hogue & Co.. 338 East
Park street.
WEST SIDE BARBER SHOP—FINEST
baths in the city; poreclain tubs. 10 W.
Park street.
WANTED—OLD IRON. BRASS. COP.
ner, rubber and T rails at highest cash
prices. Correct weight guaranteed
Zeeve Junk Co., 336 South Arizona
street. P. O. Box 966. Butts.
BUTTE UPHOLSTERING AND STEAM
Carpet Cleaning Co. Montana and
Porphyry streets. 'Phone 119.
MONEY TO LOAN"
MONEY TO LOAN IN AMOUNTS TO
suit. Thompson Inv. Co., 48 East Broad
way.
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE
and chattel security. Johnson & Pinks
ton, Owsley block.
FOR RENT
TOR KENT—FOUR-ROOM FRAME,
1017 Nevada avenue, $10. Thompson
Investment company, 48 Blast Bioad
FOU RENT—TWO UNFURNISHED
rooms for rent. 204 West Granite.
Fort RENT—FOUR-ROOM
>25.
company, 48 East
.... ..i M i- rul j n - nwin MODERN
house, 653 Colorado street, $25. Thomp
son Investment
Broadway.
HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS FOR RENT.
Park, northwest corner of Montana.
FOR RENT—BUFFALO WHIM. IX
quire J. R. Robinson, expressman, cor
ner Alain and Broadway.
FOR RENT—SIX ROOMED HOUSE
and barn,, 615 Dakota street.
FOR RENT—FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping rooms, 101 W. Granite.
FOR RENT— MODERN FURNISHED
Park*' ReVen roums - Inquire 810 West.
F'OU RENT—HOUSE, FOUR ROOMS,
all new. <18 South Alontana. See next
door south or 23 West Granite street,
___room 14. W. W. Chapman.
Ml LLIIM ERY.
MILLINERY ANI' HAIR DRESSING
parlors; latett styles and fashions. 11«
_West Broadway.
AS SAY ER
A. B, ROMS AUER. SUCCESSOR TO
* *? an< l. essayer and chemist;
103 East Broadway, opposite McDer
mott hotel, P. O. Box 114.
BRADEN A. BAPTY,
ASS AYERS
102 Hamilton St., (Carney & Hand's old
and.) Officehoura 7 a. m.. to 9 p.
furnished rooms
BOARD
The Hotels, Koonu/ig Houses, Restau
rants and other places who are catering
to transient and traveling trade, will lind
U to their benefit in dollars and dimes
to put. their advertisement under the
aouve heading, as the Inter Mountain is
on Gie railroads enter
ing Butte.
F°R RENT—SEVERAL NICELY FUR
11 is led rooms; also two or three fur
nished or unfurnished rooms; for iiglit
housekeeping. Inquire at 845 Utah
avenue.
FURNISHED rooms, for light
housekeeping. Rear of 316 W. Galena.
nicely furnished rooms
steam heat and bath; everything new;
moderate prices. At Mrs. Kelly's, 20
t Quartz street.
Wi
STRICTLY PRIVATE ROOMS FOR
transients. 205 South Arizona street.
for RENT—a FRONT ROOM, WELL
tumished, one block from street car
line, at $3. 430 South Colorado street.
DO NOT WASTE YOUR TIME AND
money hunting a boarding house. Go
to Beckwith's, 41 West Park street.
TWO FURNISHED It GO—4 FOR
light housekeeping $10; two or $12, twe
lodging rooms for men $5 each. 212 N.
Jackson street.
electric light, baths free Mar.tie block,
16 W. Bro adway, west o.' Ciark's hank.
DRESS MAKING.
IISS MARY M'CARTHY HAS OPEN
ed drees making parlors at 219 West
Park street. She cordially invites all
her old friends and the publie to call.
Work guaranteed.
SPECIALISTS
MRS. R. BROWN, 525 COLORADO ST.,
cures all fema'e complaints with her
own medicine.
MEDIUMS.
CONSULT MRS. J. HELD, CLAIRVOY
ant medium, at SSI South Arizona street.
LOST
LOST—$10 REWARD OFFERED FOR
tiie return of one black cow, witii left
horn cut off, and one red cow, with
short horns and white spot on fore
head, to 60S Dakota street.
hotel Hamilton Stables.
H. S. PAGE, Hamilton, flont.
Splendid equipment of the finest turn
outs of all kinds in Hamilton. Carriages
and conveyances at these stables always
ready to convey the publie ';a any part
of the city or surrounding country at rea
sonable rates. Transient, tourls\ stock
anti commercial trade a specialty.
DR. CHUNG'S Celebrated
Herb Sanitarium
Guarantees to euro aft
diseases by means of hit)
famous Chinese modi •
eines, never before Intro
duced into this countr*.
He has cured thousand*
and can cure you. Advice free. 39 W«at
Gelena street. Butte. Moat.
WÉRVITÂ
«inoravuM.ITr,
LOST VIGOR 1
AND MANHOOD
Jures lmpotency, Night Emissions and
wasting diseases, all effects of self
abuse, or excess and indis
cretion. A verve tonic and
blood builder. Brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
By mail ROc pet m>x; O boxes
for $12.50; with a written guaran
tee to care or refund tbe money.
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Blnton & Jackson Sts.. CHICAGO, ILL.
For sals by Nawbr«. Drug Co., Huila
MoiL _ - . _______j
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