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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, October 09, 1899, Image 6

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Anaconda News
Being Taken in the Dotson
Murder Case.
With Less Trouble Than Had Been
Expected—Doctors on the
Stand This Morning.
A jury in the Dotson murder case was
secured Saturday afternoon and the tes
timony will begin to be taken today after
the opening statements by County Attor
ney J. H. Duffy. A jury was secured
after exhausting the regular panel, a spe
cial venire of 100 names, and nearly all
of a second special venire of 50 names.
An exciting incident happened on Satur
day when Counsel Self, for the defense,
objected to the special venire of 50 names
for the reason that certain names from
Washington gulch. Avon, Elliston, Bald
Butte, Helmville and Ovando had been
drawn from the jury box and laid aside
by the clerk of the court and not used in
the special venire. Mr. Self w T as sworn
and gave testimony about the names be
ing laid aside without consent of the
counsel for the defense. The witness tes
tified that in the first special venire of
100 names the defense consented, and thej
names of residents of Helmville were laid
„„„„ „„
, hi hie nretudice
. ! '
committed there. ;
aside because of the smallpox there.
Names of residents of Washington gulch
•went out because of pr
tlie murder having been
Names of residents of Avon and other |
localities were put aside because they
lived in a portion of the county which !
could not be reached in time to make the j
return at the hour prescribed. Names of i
residents of Bald Butte were thrown out j
,, f)f j
same was n
of 50 names.
Deputy Clerk J. J. McGuinness was ,
sworn and testified regarding the throw- I
because they live in that
irt of Lewis and Clarke county. The ,
true of the second venire \
...g out of names. He said it was done
by c ider of the court in the presence of I
objections !
all the parties and without obj
being made.
Judge Napton ove
motion and the examination of jurors
pieceeded, which resulted in the follow
ing jury being selected:
Andrew Peterson of Warm Springs,
I 'ke Talbot of Stuart, farmer.
William Dengler. Sr., of Anaconda.
uled Counsel Self's I
Ftank Christofferson of Dc-er Lodge,
Albert R. Kleist of Anaconda, dray- |
Frederick Zimmerman of Anaconda.,
butcher. i
John Sanders of Cable, farmer. I
209 East Commercial Ave.
gimiimiimiiiiimiiMiiiixim imimimmimi -me
I Fall Millinery §
s Complete Stock. Also Hair Goods E
Ë of every description. Self Adjust-1
i ing Corsets. Call 400 Hast Park f
I Avenue. Mme. YOUNG. 1
üiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiKx luiMiiiiniMiiiitiM wiijf
The ♦ ♦ ♦
Half-Mile Post
Has been reached in the race for
the pony and cart being given ana"
by the Standard Drug Co., and a
hot race it has been, and it will i>,
a hotter finish. There is yet fom
weeks before the drawing and ev
ery one that wants anything in the
drug line or a prescription filled
takes advantage of this splendid
gift by coming to the leading drug
store and gets a ticket free ot
charge. Remember, they cost you
nothing. One ticket with every'25c
East Park Ave. Anaconda
Bankers, Anaconda, Mont.
General banking in ail branches. Sell
exchange on New York, Chicago St
Paul, Omaha, San Francisco, etc., ami
draw direct on the principal cities of
England, Ireland. France, Germany and
the Orient. Deposits of $ 1 . 0 U and up
ward received.
M. B. GREENWOOD...........Manager
LOUIS V. BENNETT...........Cashier
F. C. NORUECK... ........Ass't Cashier
A. E. Schwend of Anaconda.
J. N. Emmons of Carroll, farmer.
Henry Williams of Anaconda, median
ical engineer. I
James McGrady of Anaconda, laborer, j
L. Scott of Deer Lodge, laborer.
While not in court, the jury Is constant
]y under the care and watchfulness of |
two bailiffs—Deputy Sheriffs J. J. Walsh I
and Thomas Mullen. The jury spent a ^
quiet Sunday, being taken out for their i
meals and were given a short walk for
exercise before and after each meal. j
The prisoner, Clinton Dotson, was
brought into the court room this morning
at 9:30 o'clock and was the freshest look
Ing person present. He chatted for a mo
ment with his attorneys. Messrs. Trippet
and Self, and then leaned back in his
chair and viewed the surroundings. The
12 jurymen spent a quiet Sunday and ap
peared in good spirits. They are being
fed at the Montana. The counsel for tho
defense listened closely to the reading of
the minutes of Saturday's session per
taining to the special venire of 50 names.
Counsel Trippet called attention of the j
court to certain alterations being made
in the minutes after they had been ap- I
proved. The allegation was denied by j
n. rmtv r-wu t T Mpftninnpss Tudce
Nanton informed Counsel Trippet that !
he woWd ha" r e m to make complX in the j
proper way.
Juror Andrew Peterson informed the !
court that he was sick and unable to,
serve. He was asked to describe bis ill- |
ness, which he did, saying he could not
sleep in a strange place and now had a j
headache The court said it would be a |
haul rnattei to excuse him now. I
would have to serve but if he got so sick
he could not serve any longer to call at- j
tention of the court to the matter. !
The defense asked that all the witnesses ;
be kept out of the court room. It was so ;
ordered, except Drs. Owings and Glass. |
All of the sheriff s officers, who are also
a proposition to a neighbor to murder
jcullinane for his money, ihat neighbor
witnesses, were excluded, which left the ;
court unprotected by bailiffs and the
court ordered that the bailiffs be re
turned to court.
The witnesses,42 for the state and 24 for
the defense, were sworn. County Attor
ney Duffy read the complaint and then
made his opening speech, which was in
part that Clinton Dotson, Ellis Persinger
and Oliver Benson murdered Eugene Cul
had accumulated considéra me money, ai i
a time nrior to the murder of Cullinane. !
Clinton Dotson, the defendant, hade made
I Aug. 8 Cullinane's neighbors were at
traded by his horse and began a search
; w hlcli resulted in the discovery of his ;
being now a witness in the case. The last
time Cullinane was seen alive was Aug.
| body in a lonesome place not far distant j
f r0 m his cabin. He was shot through the '
! head. The chase for the murderers was
j t b e n described and the arrest of Dotson, j
i persinger and Benson, who it is claimed
j h a d in their poss ssion the watch which
belonged to cullinane. He then described |
, , , ,
I '- ,e mu,< er '
, , in W hich the men were travel
\ jn " and tlle ,. oute over which they
! traveled, which was eastward from tho
i. ThfJ defense was willing and the exam
ination of witnesses proceeded.
Dr. Glass of Deer Lodge was tho first
witness called. Counsel Trippet objected
to any testimony being given against the
defendant, for the reason that the in
formation was not signed by the county
attorney, but by the clerk of the court,
E. J. Corcoran, by Deputy Clerk J. J. Mc
Guinness, and upon the oatlt of County :
Attorney J. H. Duffy. The objection was
Dr. Glass testified ihat he assisted
tlie autopi
sy on the
body 1
of F
■ Cltl
linar.e on
August 1
3. Th
t it ree
wour.ds. 1
me on :ln
e face
. m
?ar tli
e left
side of tlu
■ nose. Tli
a; entr
e was
ami the 1
x t was la
.rge. .
A n 0
ther wound
was ;n the back three menés from the
"pine. The bullet in the second wound
not pass through the body, and was
found near the ravel.
The state asked which wound was
i :k were
given first, but this was
the defense. Tlie object
Dr. Glass said that it was the
wound. Death was instantaneous,
body had the appearance of being
three days.
first j
The I
dead '
j . 1 i
wings «
f Dei
•f Loilgt
•]" as
is ted
*. (li.iss
in m
dicing the
au- 1
on 1
were ]
. 11 mis.
second vv
w a s
tea r
• Foine
g rib
Kl had
m ex
'. Th 1
uil t
on cl wc
grains, wa
d in
d the
being identified by Dr. Owings.
John Chadwick of Nevada cn
sworn and mutteringly addres
court in certain respects, but h- w as com
manded to face the jury and give his
testimony. He had seen tho defendant.
Dotson, about four times. He came to
■ " hone... One time Dotson and another
...... '• '= ' '-••e an ,t lv. 1,1,1 a
talk about certain things. He talked
about Cullinane, and he said Cullmane
had about $3.000 or $4.000. He said:
"Wouldn't it be better to have that
money in circulation?"
About a week after that Dotson came
along again. Dotson said he was not
there lor the benefit of his health. He
said :
"I will tell you what T'll do. How would
it lie to get this old man's money?"
"I said I don't want to rob anvnne."
He said:
"You don't have to."
"f asked him what he want d
He said he wanted
.. uld be out of
the way.
"1 said: 'You could not get the
man's money without hurting him."
Dotson said Cullinane had been in two
bank failures and had Mulholland up
there watching his money.
! , Thl state asked about a conversation
between tlie witness and the defendant
n tlie county jail a few days after Dot
son's arrest.
The defense objected to th
being answered.
During the time it was being argued
the jury was asked to retire until 1:30
p. m
by j
me to watc-h John i
ie to
"If we dcn'l get ;i change of teachers
by next Monday (October 9), we will
strike again,"
These were tin words used early last
week by tin schoolboy strikers of th e
Lincoln s-hnol. Since the strike the
school board ha. b-en calmly considering
the situation arid lias given it out in an
. , , ,
indirect way that if .he superintendent
of schools doesn't nuk th • stri'
ogize they will. In some way t.'t'- unde
livered orders of the board became known
to the youths, and now the latter are
wearing a double expression—one of de
fiance to school etiquette while away
from school and the other which repre
sents them as angelic pupils while In
school pending the time they will be
brought to task for walking out and par
I ticipating in a strike, which was not
; conducted according to rules governing
I such actions. The boys showed the same
j weakness as was manifested In the con
verter strike in this city less than a year
ago, namely: Without complaining of any
| grievance to the head of the school. They
I just packed their books and walked out.
^ They did not take their books away, be
i ing no doubt under the foolish impression
that their demands would be at once
j complied with, which turn«! out to the
contrary. The boys now realize that the
members of the school board are on their
W. R. Allen Is In from his mines at
French gulch.
Mr. Charles Kelly of Butte spent Sun
day in the city.
A false alarm was rung in from Box.
No. 7 on Saturday evening,
Mrs. J. C. Hunter of Boulder is the
gU est of Mrs. George Lancaster,
* i i u - , r , . .
Kev - A - D. Raleigh of Helena is in the
city in the interest ot the Montana Chris
tia » association.
John Carney was arrested Satun tC*
night charged with theft of two coats
an d a hand satchel.
Miss Cora Jenkins of Butte, spent Sat
urday in Anaconda visiting her sister,
Mrs. Duncan McRea.
w c Morgan retU rned last night from
a two weeks' hunting trip in the mount
ia j ns near Moose lake,
..." , " , . ... ,
^ee charged with ln
corrigibihty will be tried in the district
court at , o clock this evening.
P. B. Snelson of the university of Iowa
has arrived In the city and accepted a
position with the Martin Drug Co.
St. Mark's guild will meet with Mrs.
Kennicott on Tuesday afternoon, corner
of Sixth and Main streets, at 2 o'clock.
Miss Julia Rasmussen has departed for
Samarst, in the Big Hole country, where
_t._ i____ ,_______________i.
she has been engaged to teach an eight
months' term of school.
position with the Martin Drug Co.
*•**.«.••« "**»• * * binnen uepa.™
fo1 ' Butte yesterday and will make that
city their future home. Mr. Liddell
who was connected with the Martin Drug
The 3-weeks'-old daughter of Mr. and
company has engaged with the Newbri
Drug company of Butte.
Mother Mary Regis, the mother gen
eral of the Sisters of Charity, of Leaven
worth, Kansas, and Sister M. Syra, who
i s traveling with her. left for Helena this
morning and will visit St. Vincent's
academy. St. John's hospital and Sr
Joseph's Orphan's home which are con
ducted by that order,
Crossed wires in the battery rooms
of the telephone office caused a blaze
this morning which burned out all of
the electric lights and a small motor
which does the ringing in the centra.!
office. Owing to the reconstruction of
the building in which the telephone of
fice is situated, Manager Pratt was
changing the wires which caused a big
blaze for a moment but it was soon ex
tinguished with little damage.
T , ■ , , , i
l^npenai. furnishes a good illustration of
New York Tribune: Eugene S. Ashley,
a Warren county lawyer staying at the
what some of the younger generation of
Americans is doing in the wav of push
ing new enterprises in foreign lands. He
is the counsel of a syndicate of northern
New York capitalists which has begun
extensive mining development in Peru.
Mr. Ashley, with other Americans, went
to Peru in February last and did not re
turn till a feu weeks ago.
"We went far up into the White
Andes," said he last night at the Im
perlai, "further than 1 ever expected to
get away from civilization. I took about
300 photographs of the scenery, the na
and the; animals of tliit far-away
1 , aucf they are an unfailing source
f inteiest to my friends. We found
hundred's of tlie old mines which were
worked by the Spaniards, and it is a
singular fact that some of these mines
are rich in gold, and one of these days
will be worked again. The Spaniards
simply got tired and quit working them,
having obtained all the gold they wanted.
"I nearly starved to death while up in
the Andes. The only thing the natives
have that a white man can oat is chick
ens and dric d beef. The dried beef is
mighty poor stuff, and we could not do
much with it. We finally settled down
to a chicken diet, and I lost 3G pounds
in three months. After a while 1 got
used to the rough fare and life, and then
1 could sleep outdoors with a saddle for
my pillow. Ono day I saw an Indian
trying to 'work' a hotel man for two
bottles of beer. The liquor dealer would
not trust him, telling him to go and get
the money first. The Indian, after par
leying half a day, screwed up his eour
ace. went out inte» th- river and scooped
' , *'' 1 Th —1 he came ashore
and washed out on a piece of sheepskin,
securing $3 or $4 worth of almost pure
gold. I took some of Ihe little nuggets
and made them into a watch charm
Tho Indians are a lazy and shiftless lot,
and do not appreciate the value of money.
As soon as a native Peruvian gets a lot
of money for a gold mine or a cotton
plantation lie packs up his belongings
i a ' Kl Koes to Paris, where he winds up a
uhysical and moral wreck, and without a
cou left. The men of Peru are a phys
ically broken down lot at the age of 50
______ ..... ........ .. tJ1 au
Peru strikes me as the richest country iri
the world.'
»weniy days after service of this "siim.
1 mans, exclusive of the day of service, and
' ~ " " # f "''
In the District Court or the Second Judi
cial District In anj for the Countv of
Silver Bow. State of Montana *
Hollis Johnson, plaintiff, vs. Bertha John,
son. defendant.
The state of Montana bends greeting ta
the above-named defendant: ' * 10
You are hereby summoned to answer tha
comoiaint In this actiou. which, is filed in
the office of the clerk of this court, in an
action brought by the above-named plain
tiff to obtain a decree of divorce clisc<>u.
ing the bonds of matrimony heretofore
and now existing between you and the
The P said complaint alleges that you did
in or about the 15th day cf November
rna r r i a iTe w s! ° vv i I f u f] y ml'^v ! t h o c?f c^
iesert and abandon the said plaintiff and
to live *ipart from him, without any suffi
dent cause or any reason and against his
will and consent and that you are required
to tile your answer and serve a copy
hereof on plaintiffs attorney within
n case of your failure to appear and an
wir, judgment will be taken against von
oy default, und the said plaintiff will apply
to the court for the relief demanded in the
Witness my hand and seal this 23d day of
September, 1899.
Deputy Clerk.
Gaffney ft Merritt, attorneys for plaintiff.
Missoula, October 7, 1S99.
The funeral of Mrs. Frank O. Han
ratty took place today from the Catholic
church. It was largely attended by
friends from St. Regis and Huson. The
casket was covered by beautiful flowers
by her many friends. The remains were
inte rred in the Catholic burying ground.
Her husband, w ho is now in the Klondike
country, has been apprised of his loss,
but will not hearajf it for several weeks.
She leaves four children in the convent
at this place.
A man by the name of McCormick was
arrested for making indecent exposures
of his person in front of the county jail
last Saturday. He was arrested by Jailer
Clifford, who locked him up behind the
bars, and told him to take a bath and
clean himself. He was considerably
under the influence of liquor at the time.
No attention was paid to him for a short
time, until the jailor's attention was
called to him by the inmates of the jail.
. ____ ...... ......
Jailer Clifford then went in and found
$«t McCormick had gotten into the tub
,5 the8 on ' H , e was taken out
thes removed,
home, up the Blackfoot, a week ago for
treatment. Tlie remains will be buried
A serious fight took place on the streets
Saturday night, in which one man was
pretty well cut up. What the fight was
over could not be learned, but it is
thought it was a drunken row. If the in
jured man will be able to appear in court,
the hearing will take place Monday.
Pat Hayes' little 2-year-old child died
at the Sisters' hospital Saturday even
ing. It was brought down from their
A party of Indiana people—about 15 in
number—stopped off for a short time in
this city while on their way to Thomp
month 'there hii'ntin,* 'J spend a
montn tneie hunting and fishing and will
then return to their homes.
stunned snifiloniv m,i n., „,0V W.V.'V V
w ,tl thVa^ve resn * h n off
tne aD<n e 1 esult '
A Jap working on the Northern Pacific
t ,™" 1 ^V ld f, has sold his elegant
n i» " / ru,° Ut S,de Mrs - D - M.
Duifee of Philipsburg. Trie considera
tion could not be learned, but it is under
stood to be a good price. Mr. and Mrs.
Wilds will return to the east, where they
will reside in the future.
A Womaa's Glory
Is her near Men And women I
would nave as luxuriant hair as I
th:y could wish d it were notl
tpr a germ or parasite that saps I
the ciounsnmg oil at the root of I
the na>> and causing dandruff I
by burrowing up the scalp.
Dar.JrciH >s the lorcrunner of |
thin hair and bildnets. Sci
ence s latest discovery is how 10 I
kill One germ, and Ihat destroyer
cs contained in ho other hair
restocei but Ncwhro's Herpr
Fur 5a le at all First Class
Drug Stores
St. Mary's Academy
Deer Lodge, Mont.
This institution offers to young ladle«
every advantage for home and school
The course of study embraces all th«
branches of a perfect and refined edu
School term dales from the first Tues
day in September to the Inst of June
î- ' or furtkpr information address the
' t.'P ST'!-
Ursuline Convent
Fourteen miles west of the nearest sta
tion, CASCADE, on the MONTANA
, „ . ,
B roundB - flne mountain scenery and an
exceptionally healthful climate. English
am ' c ' ass ' t,a l courses. Art. Music and
the Modern Languages. Terms moder
*' R T,l '' phone connections. By tele
Phoning to the Convent a conveyance
will meet pupils at Cascade
SI- Joseph's Academy
Boarding School for boys under 14 years.
Notioe is hereby given, that in pursu
ance of an order of the district court of
the second judicial district of the state
of Montana, made on the eleventh day of
January, 1897, in the matter of the es
fate of Paul Da\is, deceased, the under*
signed, the executor of the last will and
testament of said deceased, will sell at
private sale to the highest bidder foç
cash, in lawful money of the Linked
States, and subject to confirmation by
said district court, on or after Thursday,
the 19th day of October, 1$!>3, all the
right, title. Interest and es'ate of the
said Paul Davis, deceased, at tlie time
of his death, and all the- right, title and
Interest that the said estate has, by op*
eration of law or otherwise acquired
other than or in addition to that ot the
said Paul Davis, deceased, at the time
of his death, in and to all that certain
lots, pieces, or parcels of land situate,
lying and being in the said county of
Silver Bow, state of Montana, and boun
ded and described as follows, to-wit:
An undivided one-fourth ( J ,i) interest
in Bay Horse lode claim;
An undivided one-fourth (%) interest
In Corinthian lode claim;
An undivided one-sixth 1 1-6) Interest
In the Eddy lode claim;
An undivided one-third (1-3) interest
In the Litle Gem lode claim, and an undi
vided six sixteenth ( 6 - 16,1 interest In the
Martha lode claim.
That bids will be received at the office
of O. K. Lewis and company, No. 8 West
Park street, Butte, Montana.
Terms and conditions ot saie. cash,
ten per cent of the purchase price to be
paid on the day of sale, balance on con
firmation of sale by the district court.
Deed at expense of purchaser.
Executor of the Last Will and Testa
ment of Paul Davis, deceased.
Dated Sept. 30. 1899.
EAST Arrive
No. 12—Anaconda to St.
Paul.................. 0:00 pm
No. 11—St, Paul to Ana
conda, dally............ 11:40 a ir
No. 34—Mixed, to White
hall, daily, except Sun
day; to Twin Billiges
Tuesday,Thursday and
Saturday; to Pony and
Ncrris, Monday and
Friday................ 0:15 pm
No. 13—To Portland and
a coast ) oints duiiy...
No. 5—Copper City Lim
ited, to and from Dum
iltcn, via Anaconda
leaves from and arrives
at B., A. & P. dipot
daily except Sunday....
No. 14—From Portland
and all coast points
1 :S5 p m
9:45 p m
9:10 p m
11:50 a m
7:15 a m
10:30 a in
1 -.05 p m
Standard Pullman, First-Class and
Tourist Sleeping Cars to Portland, St.
Paul, Omaha, St. Joseph and St. Louis,
without change.
W. H. MERRIMAN, A. G. A., Butte,
CHAS. S. FEE, G. P. & T. A., St. Paul
Short Line
New Double Train Service
To and From tlia «Cast and West via Salt
I.ake ac,l Denver.
NO 8 NO 10
4 : 4 a p III......LEAVE m i TK ......3;45 a m
For the east and west. Trains made
up at Butte, hence always on time.
t:00 n in. KIKsT I» V OFT .. . 0:40 p m
Arrive Ogden, Utah, connecting with
the Union Pacific, Denver & Rio
Grande, and Southern Pacific .
7:15 a in SECOND DAY OFT- 0:05 11 111
Arrive Denver, Colorado, Queen City
of the west.
4:45 p ni «ECON" It;" 'IT.. 0:30 n in
Arrive Omaha, Nebraska.
7 .JÇ 1 „ THII D DAY OF 1 ... 8:45 p ill
Arrive Chicago, only one change of
cars from Butte (at Ogden.)
8:45 pm.. SECOND DAY OFT. 9:45 a m
Arrive at San Francisco, Cal.
Trains arrive at Butte from the east
and west as follows:
NO. 7. 1:55 a nn NO. 9, 12:45 p m
Passengers leaving Butte at 3:45 a. m.
may occupy sleeping cars at depot after
V p. m., and arriving at Butte at 1:55 a. in.
may remain in sleeper until 7:30 a. m.
For tickets, sleeping car reservations
and further particulars, call on or ad
dress N" U* Fast Broadway, Eutte, Mont.
H. O. WILSON, General Agent.
D. E. iiGKLEY, G. P. & T. Agent.
Salt Lake, Utah.
Best Dining Gar Service.
Chair Cars Free.
227 S. Main St.
The only pure root and herb treatment
In Butte.
Specialist In Chronic Diseases 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. McGregor
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 South Main street.
Telephone 293. All cases promptly at
tended to.
OmUi i>
Koaaments. Tablets
Copings, Etc,
la ft albs and AsMrtcaa
Marine, Besteh r.ed
American Graak-e.
Wire und Iron RtSU
s. Montana Street
Time Tables
Butta. ÊDâconda, & Fäcißu Mîwij
Trains leave B., A. & P. depot, Butte,
as follows: 10 a. m., 1:05 p. m., 4:45 p. m.,
10:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union passenger station.
Anaconda, as follows: 8:40 a. m., 12:4#
P. m„ 3 p. m ., 7:20 p. m.
j eat Northern trains leave Anaconda:
8.-40 a. in. Great Falls and Helena local,
via Butte.
7:20 p. m. Through train for all points
east and west.
Northern Pacific- trains leave Anaconda:
10:40 a. m. Pacific Express for Portland
and all points west.
1:55 p m. Copper City Limited, Mis
soula and Hamilton, daily except Sunday.
<:55 p. m. Through train for all points
east and west.
Oregon Short Line train leaves Ana
conda ;
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 Norther
New fast line between St. Paul, Minne
apolis, Helena, Butte, 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.
Great Northern Flyer, daily.... 8:30 p.m.
Local for Great Falls, daily____ 9:45 a.m.
Great Northern Flyer, daily____10:30 p.m.
Local from Great Falls, dally.. 4:50 p.m.
Through sleepers going east.
City Ticket Office-. No. 41 North Main
Street, Butte. J. E. DAWSON, Gen. Agt.
The Short Line
to the Southeast
and the only line offering through
car servir 3 from Montana and
Washington to St. Louis and inter
mediate points.
Through standard sleepers da'ly,
Eutte to rît. Louts via Lincoln.
Omaha and St. Joseph.
Through tourist sleepers, twic'
a-week, Seattle Tacoma, Spokan»,
and Butte, to Kansas City.
Information on application t,>
any Northern Pacific ucket agent.
P.bscnger Agent, Butte. Mont.
35 East Broadway
To Kansas
St. Louis,
And all point*
East and South.
Free reclining
chair c-ars to
holders of 'regular tickets. For maps,
folders and Information regarding tick«
ets, berths, etc., call on or write
G. P. & T. A.. iä
St. Louis, Mo. 1
G. F. ft P. A., E. J. FLYNN,
Salt Lake. Utah. T. P. A.
mmsuNjerm & fb
(Santa Fe Route.)
Last \la oguen or Deuvr' to Kansas
City, Chicago and St. Louis, making clo**
.ui.iuiuui., in union depots aim trunk
i.ncs to all points cast and south. Alia
the direct line to Galveston, Texas, City
of Mexico and points in New M.xicSb
Arizona ar.d California.
For pnriicuiut's call on R. G. W. R. A
*r G. S. L. agents. Butte, or address
General Agent. Salt Uka J

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