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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, December 23, 1899, Image 4

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Sale
Prices..
STaple Syrup, finest made, gallon $1.10
Whole Cod Fish, 1G pounds........ 1.00
Orange Lemon and Citron Peel.. 20c
Cinnamon, Pepper and Mustard.. 20c
3 packages Breakfast Cocoa...... 50c
3 pounds Bankers Mocha and Java
Coffee... ................... 1.00
1 pir.t bottle Catsup, 15c. quarts.. 25c
2 cans California Grapes or Plums 25c
White Potatoes. $1.20, red......... 1.25
New Orleans Table Molasses, gals.. 75c
Onion per hundred............ ... 1.65!
Flour per sack.................65 to 75c |
Fancy Bread Flour, per sack...
Fair Bread Flour, per sack.....
40 bars Laundry soap.........
1.00
95c
1.00
COOK'S
331 East Park Street, Butte
Ursuline Convent
MOUNT ANGELA
ST. PETER P. 0 ., MONTANA.
Fourteen miles west of the nearest sta
tlon, CASCADE, on the MONTANA
CENTRAL RAILROAD Extensive
grounds, fine mountain scenery and an
exceptionally healthful climate. English
end classical courses. Art. Music and
the Modern Languages. Terms moder
ate. telephone connections. By tele
phoning to the Convent a conveyance
will meet pupils at Cascade.
St. Joseph's Academy, a separate
Boarding Schooi for boys under .14 years.
Address
THE MOTHER SUPERIOR.
.
j
i
THESE
Are the Days
That We Need *
LIGHT.
iGOOD LIGHT
CHEAP LIGHT
Î Light That Does Not
I Go Out—
J
jS
J
Z
S
Ij
9 .
LIGHT
I
<4bS*
X
►o<?>
Tie Bong Kong Cale!
And Oyster Parlors, i
The First Class Restau ran) of J
Die city. liEST OF MEALS
15 Cents and upward.
F i ivate Rooms for Ladies
Also lien 1er-; in
Chinese and Japanese}
J Fancy Goods ♦
f Best Tens, Fire Silks.Cliinaware Etc!
« S7W. ParkSt., Butte! }
J HUM FAY. Prop, and
Huie Pock & Co.,
Merchant Tailors
Chinese and Japanese Fancv
Cc °ds. Ladies' and Center
men s Underwear made to or
227 S. Main Street, Butt«
CR.CHUNG'S Celebrated
B * rb Sanitarium
Guarantees to cure an
diseases by means of bM
famous Chinese mad).
"*?*«■ before Inti»-.
Juted into this countr..
« . ,u bas cured thousands
and can cura you. Ad wee free. 19 Waal
ura . „ ___ _ „
Galana atrsac Butta. Moat.
JL BUTTE .LODGE NO. 22. a » A
XX A , M '„. Re & ular meeting in Ma
aonio Temple, second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month. Sojournln*
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
SILVER BOW LODGE NO 48
XJT « F ' t A ' Regular meeting In
Masonic Temple, second and
fauith Thurauaya of aach month. So
journing brethren cord tally invited to at
taud. Dan Yanocy, aacratary.
$1.10
1.00
20c
20c
50c
1.00
25c
25c
1.25
75c
1.65!
75c |
LONDON^ LETTER
Christmas Season Is One of
Sadness.
MANY HOMES AFFECTED
1.00
95c
1.00
an
And There Are Few Famlies That Have
Not Felt the Result of the Fighting:
In South Africa—Volunteers Are
Plenty.
London, Dc-c. 23.—(Copyrighted, 1S99, by
the Associated Press). "A baron of beef
for the queen's Christmas will be roasted
next Saturday, Dec. 23, at the great
kitchen fire, Windsor, in readiness for
the royal dinner party on Monday. The
gieat joint, when cold, will be garnished
witli the royal and imperial monogram in j
-------
"="■> ucui to her for years past. With |
her will be the Duchess of Albany and j
lier children. The Prince of Wales will j
spend his Christmas at Sandringham j
. hredded horse radish and with a boar's I
j head and game pie will aid in adorning!
her majesty's side board on Christmas j
day." This quaint announcement in tlie :
court circular, with the spirit of royal
plenty breathed in every line, sounds al
most like a hollow mockery of the sorrow
and shadow of death which have turned
the season of rejoicing into one of
mourning.
"Bad news from the Cap?," writes one
society authority, ''has made London the
dreariest city in the world at this season,
when it ought to be the most gay."
Though this may be exaggerated there
is certainly much truth in it. I
The queen will spend Christmas at i
Windsor instead of, as for years, at Os-!
borne, owing' to her wish to be nearer'
the cabinet, thereby sacrificing a habit!
very dear
her
i
»per
and Lite Duke and Duchess of York wi
also be there. But, neither at Windsor,
at Sandringham nor in the noblest or
lowest homes in Great Britain will there
j be much merrymaking, for with 7,000 men
: killed, wounded or missing in South Af
rica, there are few families which have,
not been touched with this depression, !
! which only serves to make the nation j
[more determined than ever, and which!
silent accompaniment to one of the j
J j «°. Bt . sr, ? ntane , ou f <> , ut ' bu . rsts of Patriotism j
j 'history of any country. Cook's*sons are j
j !! ° less anxious to serve their country on I
.' the the battlefield than duke's sons or J
; man duke's themselves. i
The Duke of Marlborough's offer to'.
î equip 150 men from his yeomanry regi
ment for service in South Africa is only j u
: to
one among hundreds of such offers. Per- j of
sons with vast business, property and j be
I a
political interests are exhibiting the ut
most eagerness in their desire to have
their names enrolled among the volun- i
teers who are going to endeavor to re- !
trieve the reverses to the British arms. (
I The day of wild war enthusiasm and over- !
confidence has passed and there reigns in!
its stead a grim determination to «tone |
for the mistakes of the past by individual
effort, regardless of consequences.
An instance of the spirit which pervades
the country is that in the Cumberland
and Westmoreland yeomanry, of which
the Earl of Lonsdale is colonel, every of
ficer and nearly every man in the regi
ment has volunteered arxl is using every
influence to get accepted. Among the
officers is Capt. Hugh Jefferson, well
known in America, formerly managef-uf
the Sand Creek Cattle company of Wy
oming. The Duka of Marlborough will
probably receive an ppr^intment on Loid
Chesham's staff.
of
it
to
u.
î
J

In the northern counties there is keen
rivalry as to who shall do the most for
his country in the hour of need. North
umbrians, headed by Earl Grey, have
subscribed large sums to equip 100 men
and thè~Ê^iï~ôf Durham'dalls'on the men!
of his county not to be outdone by the
.......
Nonthumberians and heads t lie list wi'h I
a substantial subscription. Lords. Stan- j
ley and Wol verton
go as yeomanry troop
---- » ---------, ,
ers. though the former, at one time, was l
an officer in the guards and the latter is
an admiral's son. Two nephews of Gen.
Lord Roberts, both ex-majors of the
regular army, have volunteered to go in
any capacity in the yeomanry. The Earl
of Essex, who is a major of the Hertford
shire yeomanry, accompanies the contin
gent of his country.
In short, the 800 mounted men who
have responded to the call for yeomanry!
will have the brains, blood, muscle and'
dare deviltry of the famous American!
rough riders. |
By the death, this week ,of the Earl of
Tankervilte. Lord Bennett, who married '
'Miss Leonorh Van Marter of Tacoma,!
succeeds to that title. The new carl is!
a well known evangelist. He met his 1
wife at a revival meeting at Tacoma in!
1895. The late earl was the oldest mem-1
her of the house of lords. His career was
marked by many eccentricities
The theaters are feeling the effect of
the gloomy phase of the war. The most
popular attractions are suffering. Even
at the Shaftesbury, where "The Belle of
New York," had come to be regarded as a
permanent institution, notices are up
■that the company returns to New York
forthwith. The sudden withdrawal of
this production, however, 1s due, partly,
to a row between the company and the
managers over a play whitjh was ulti
mately to succeed the "Belie of New
York." The "Black Tulip," has failed at
the Haymarket and Barrie's new com
edy not being ready as a stop-gap for the
season, an old comedy will be substituted.
Ada Ilehan returns to the stage in the
spring, opening at Manchester. After aj
________________ ______
long provincial tour she will appear in a,
London.
The Yaquis Are Fighters.
Chicago, Dec. 23.—A special to the
Record from Austin, Texas, says: A
dispatch from Ortiz, state of Sonora,
Mexico, says that General Torres' force
of troops has retired to Potam to await
the arrival of the Twenieth infantry regi
ment and other reinforcements. The
large force ot Yaquis who resisted the
advance of the government troops so
strongly and successfully followed the
is
retiring command all tl\e way to Potam
and picked off a number of men. The
Yaquis have again withdrawn to the
mountains, and the only fighting that has
taken place during the lagt few days is
between marauding bands of Indians
and scouting parties of government sol
diers. The telegraph wires have been
eut and official dispatches which have
leached Ortiz from the war department
for General Torres have been forwarded
to Potam by mounted courier.
Nothing has yet been heard from the
Twentieth infantry, but military men
" are acquainted with the make-up
of the regiment and its fighting quali
ties scout the idea that it has been at
tacked and vanquished by the Yaquis.
, !?, c ' aimp d that the regiment has
Hardly had time to reach General Torres'
rendezvous, as the march from the
difficult^ Ule TaqUi river is long a,ld
Otis' Latest List.
Washington, Dee. 23.—Gen. Otis has
cabled the war department the following
casualties:
Killed in action at Tiladpasa, Luzon,
Dee. 2, Thirty-third infantry, Henry F.
Hill, John W. Joyners.
Wounded in action near San Mateo,
Dec 19, Seventh infantry. Second Lieut.
Ethetbert L. D. Breckinridge, chest,
slight, Eleventh cavalry, W. y, Croehelt
hrst lieutenant, leg. slight: Joseph C.'
Kessinger, jaw. severe; Patrick Burke,
j shoulder, moderate; Frank J. Clark
thigh, severe. Twenty-seventh infantry,
John Peters, corporal, foot, severe; Chas.
A. Littlefield, hips, moderate. Twenty
ninth infantry. Frank Clark, hand, slight.
At Tiladpasa, Dee. 2, Thirty-third infan
try. Marvin P. Hughes, sergeant, foot,
moderate; Chester L. Kilpatrick, abdo
men, severe;; Payne Crawford, eye, se
veie, Wm. P. Bet'ha, abdomen, severe;
Richard S. Sibley, leg, moderate; Harry
B. Brown, corporal, abdomen, severe;
James A. Lane, thighs, moderate. At
Tangadan mountain, Luzon, Dee. 4.
Thirty-fourth infantry, Oscar E. Dolan,
private, mortal. At Carabon, Dec. 11,
Seventh infantry. Second Lieut. Llew-
ellyn Bushfield, arm, slight. Near Del
Carmen, Dec. 1. Thirty-fifth, Harry H.
Beatty, quartermaster sergeant, nose,
slight: Robert S. Claik, cook, forearm,
slight: Lorenzo D. Hubbard, hand, slight.
On northern expedition in mountains,
Dec. 12, Third cavalry, John Dillinger,
'breast, moderate. Near Dongros, D°c
10, Samuel Faust, hip, slight. At A if on so"
Dec. 4, Third artillery: Edward Milcon,'
sergeant, leg, severe; Wm. Meyer, leg
I
j
:
Hulbert C. Elwyn, neck, slight.
!
j
Secretary Gage's Speech.
New York, Dec. 23.—The annual fore
fathers day dinner of the Orange New
England society was held last night in
j Upper 'Music hall at Orange, N. J. The
j hall was. decorated with the naitional col
ors and Christmas greens. The princi
j paI s Peaker of the evening was Secretary
I the treasury Gage, whose topic was
J ''Some Aspects of the Public Finances "
i vi.. L "
M .' & devoted turns elf particularly
j u P° n the necessity of assurin
: to the question of standard, insisting
the feature
j of a permanent standard tha t may be
j be changed except upon the insistence of
I a majority of the people, acting through
both branches
i t>om branches of congress and the chief
! executive. Secretary Gage heartily en
administration currency bills
( dersed the
! now bdfone congress.
Speaking of the hopes of the bimetal- I
| 1,81,8 the secretary said: "The realization
of that desire and hope now s-ems too
remote to justify present consideration,
but :f those who still cherish it shall offer
it in objection, it is a sufficient answer
to say that stability of the gold stand
' s , s!a ' bllity now possible to
u. it the time should come whan in
ternational agreement offers a safe and
desirable substitution, the freedom of our
î epresentative form of government will
give to our people the liberty of choice,"
West Virginia Output.
Wheeling, W. Ya„ Dec. 23.-Chief Mine
Inspector J. W. Paul, who was here yes
terday, makes public his report for the
l e .^ V *>• M of which the !
f °I ,ow 'n* is a part: In nnim n r i
pan: In point of produc
I tlon coal and coke, men emnioved
j days worked and general activity of the
, mining industry of the state the venr
l closed exceeds ail past periods of the
length. mu------' . • - ot tne sa « e
industry of
1,10 year's production was over
18,000,000 tons of co'al and 2,000,000 tons of
coke. Nearly 25000 men were employed
on an average of 240 days.
|
'
is!
1
Pierce Will Officiate.
Uni ted States within a week, has been re
Quesfed by Mrs. Lawton to conduct the
funeral services at the burial of her hus
Nevv York, Dec. 23.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Manila says: Division Chap
lain Pierce of the United States army, will f
proved* 5 by^BhThop 'lienry^C.^'Ptrtter! An I
Episcopal church, a school for girls and!
a college will be endowed.
Chaplain Pierce, who will return to the
hand, in Arlington cemetery.
Fort Nearly Completed.
San Francisco. Dec, 23.—The fortifica
tions at Fort Point on title southern side
of the Golden Gate are rapidly nearing
completion and all of the lighter ordnance
will be in position the early part of Janu
ary. This harbor will then become one
of the most Strongly protected ports in
the country.
The smallpox camp which has existed
for several weeks at the Presidio, will h#
broken up to-morrow, as the men have
ail been reported well
and able to
a, boiit their duty.
11 ~
Arkansas Coal Production.
_jChic'ago, Dec. 23.—A special to the
Record from Little Rock, Ark., says:
State Mine Inspector Robert Boyd of
Huntington, submitted to Governor Jones
his annual report showing the total coal
output of the state for the year to have
been 913,743 tons. The output, he says,
is smaller than for the previous years, the
difference being 260,041 tons. Thlß short
age in production has been largely due to
the miners' strike which has prevailed
since Feb. 28, 1899.
j
Young Trooper Would Not
be Balked
BY AN IRATE FATHER
Fort Wingate Chaplain Hit Upon Plan
Which Was Successfully Carried
Out— Two Hearts Were Made Hap
py by Telegraph.
Chicago, Dec. 23.—A special to the
Tribune front Winchester, Ivy., says:
Miss Lizzie Hummons of this city and
Trooper Sam Wheeler at Fort Wingate,
N. M., were married by telegraph.
A year ago both lived in Winchester.
Wheeler enlisted in the United States
regular army. He was transferred from
Kentucky to New Mexico, was made a
trooper in the Ninth cavalry and was
stationed at Fort Wingate. He corre
sponded with the girl and she promised
to go to him and be married, lie sent
her sufficient money for railway fare,
but Joseph Hummons, the father, refused
to let her go. Wheeler tried to secure a
parole, but failed.
The young soldier confided in Chaplain
Forster of tire fort. Then the scheme of
subjecting electricity to love was thought
of. The plan was telegraphed to the
sweetheart, and tire girl's father ap
proved of it. A through circuit was es
tablished over the telegraph company's |
wires between Fort Wingate and Win
chester, 1,700 miles apart.
Rev. S. P. Young of Winchester offi
ciated for the bride at this end of the
wire and Captain Forster acted in a like
capacity for the groom. The only wit
ness was the bride's father, who gave
her away. The ceremony cost the young
couple for telegraph tolls $26.50. After
the ceremony the bride departed for
New Mexico.
Baseball Team Sails.
Chicago, Dec. 23.—A special to the
Chronicle from New Orleans says: Cuba
is to be invaded by a baseball team from
this country. An aggregation to be
known as the All-American Baseball
club will leave this city for Havana soon
for a stay of two months. With the ex
ception of one person, Beecher, a local
man, who is slated to play shortstop, the
club will be made up of talent from the
national and minor leagues. Two of the
Cincinnati Reds are booked to go on the
expedition, Berkley and Kteinfeldt. The
others are Childs of Philadelphia, McAl
lister of Cleveland, Di.Tr Phelan, Jimmy
Delaney and Nance of New Orléans, and
Johnny Gonding, a local boy. who caught
for the Reading, Pa., club last year. The
I All-Americans will be under the direc
' "
tion of Abner Powell, manag
local Southern League club.
?r of the
Gomez Will Assist.
Havana, Dec. 23.—Gen. Maximo Go
mez has assured Gen. Wood that he will
co-operate with him in obtaining a suc
cessful administration and in preparin'*
Cuba for independence.
LADIES APPHKCTATE.
A good remedy, and there Is not any
thing on the market that equals French
Tansy Tablets for the relief and cure of
painful and irregular menses. These
! 1er ^ °'ManufacK
i « ______ * __ k__'V».. ufactured by A.
Augendre. Paris, France, and fo* sale
oniy by the Newbro Drug Co., Butte,
per box;
Mont., sole agents. Price. $2
sent by mail, securely sealed."
J. D. McGREGOR
VETERINARY SURGEON.
Honorary graduate of the Ontario Vet
erlnary 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.
f --------- ---------
Silier City Grocery
Big 4 Flour per 100 ibs........ $2.00
Gold Dust Flour, 100 lbs..... 2.00
Big 4 Pastry Flour, 50 lbs......70
5 Ibs. Crescent Crpamery But
ter - ...................... 1.50
Best Ham, per lb........... n
Breakfast Bacon, per lb ..... 101/,
10 lbs. Best Lard, 80c; 5 lbs.
Best Lard................. 49
Royal Blue Corn (very fancy)
per can.................... jq
8 lb. can fancy Eastern Toma
toes................. 10
3 cans Pumpkin............. 25
3 cans Best Peaches or Pears 50
3 t^ans Jumbo String Beans.. . 25
Lay in your stock of Flour it has ad
vanced, this Is your last chance.
457 East Park Street
Phone 43a.
V4 V)<vuv>(V > <vv><vwyw , wvy»v v ^J
HAS Y0ÜR ADVERTISEMENT OF
WANTED A Hired Girt—A Dressmaker—A
•10c., 15c. or 25e., will do it. Wi
ter_T?„™ ^ , -----tmaker—A Nurse—A Cook or Waiter—A Por
ter. Been mentioned in this want column?- " A ^ or
antee you an answer.
W'ANT A DV ' S
Two Cents Per Word for First Issue.
One Cent Per Word After First issue.
$i.oo Per Line Per Month,
TAILOiR
S. B. BROWN, THE ARTISTIC TAT
lor, has opened up shop at 333 South
Main street, where he is prepared to
make latest style suits up to
Prices within reach of all
guaranteed. See him before
elsewhere. 333 Main street.
order.
Work
going
EMPLOYMENT.
WANTED — LODGE ORGANIZERS;
salary and commissions; continuous in
come on your'business; perfection sick
ness, accident, death insurance. Royal
Fraternal Union, St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED—BY A FIRST-CLASS
dressmaker, position to go out by the
day, best reference. Address 618 West
Park street.
SUSINESS CHANCES.
FOR SALE—RESTAURANT. $75.00. EN
quire in the afternoon or evening. Rent
paid for a moult,h. Rent $25.00 a month.
Receipts $10.00 a day. Inquire 4.V/ 3
East Galena.
$
LODGING HOUSE CLOSE IN. GOOD
condition. Rent only $25. Clears $40
month, for $100. A bargain. Call at
once. Room 30, Silver J3ow block, S.
M. Wade.
$750 BUYS A NICE THREE ROOM
house, rents for $15.. Corner lot 50x60
Room for two more houses. This is a
bargain. Investigate. S. M. W r ade,
Room 30, Silver Bow block.
A NICE LITTLE FRUIT RANCH FOR
sale cheap. Address Ranch care of In
ter Mountain.
FOR SALE 27-ROOM LDOGING HOUSE
Steam heat, electric light and bath.
Clearing $250 a month for $2,200. Case
& Holmes, 26 E. Broadway.
$2,250 BUYS. TWO HOUSES AND COR
ner lot; rents or $19; a few $100 lots
left. McMillan & Floyd, 47 East Broad
way.
F
I
HIGH - CLASS LODGING HOUSE—
Right in heart of the city; 43 room, all
rented; pays a profit of $300 a month;
price. $3,000—1.900 cash and rest on time.
Reynolds & McDowell, 46 East Broad
way, Butte.
FOR SALE SEVERAL CHOICE BUILD
ing- lots on West Side, near Excelsior
avenue, among which are three corner
lots, $600 and $575 each. At this figure
we almost, give them away. Case &
Holmes, 26 East Broadway.
FO RSALE—5 ROOM FRAME HOUSE
and lot on Woolman street, will rent
for $30.00 a month, for $1,150. Case St
Holmes, 26 East Broadway.
HORSE. WAGONS AND HARNESS
for sale cheap. Oechsli, 124 West Park
FOB SALE-BITTER ROOT VALLEY
No. 10—160 acres; all fenced; 100 acres
under cultivation; 20 acres in saleable
timber; A 1 water right; orchard of CO 0
bearing trees: also small fruit, 55 acres
seeded to bay; a two-story, six-room
dwelling, Larn and out buildings
one and oae-haif miles from town and
good school. No. 12—320 acres, 2 miles
from depot. 4 miles from town, all
fenced, good water right. 200 acres un
der cultivation, 40 acres meadow, can
cultivate 300 acres, 20 acres timber
small bearing orchard, log house and
barn. Price $4,000. A bargain. En
quire of Ravalli County Abstract Co..
Hamilton. Mont.
MISCELLANEOUS.
TR v BECKWITH'S RESTAURANT, 41
West Fork; European plan; meais at
all hours.
HEADUARTERS FOR MASQUERADE
Costumes, 105 West Granite.
WANTED—ALL KINDS OF CAST OFF
clothing bought. 15 South Wyoming
street. Mail orders promptly attended.
Charles G. Smith.
BEST NEEDLES AND OIL FOR ALL
sewing machines at the Singer Office,
10 West Quartz street.
WANTED—TO TRADE, A 1100-POUND
team of horses for a 1300 or 1400, and
will pay the difference. Address P. O.
Box 353. Butte, Mont.
SPECIALISTS
IN THE EXACT SCIENCE OF PALM
istry Madame DeWitt is an adept.
Magnetic healing is recognized as an
advanced mode of relieving pain and
curing disease without the aid of drugs.
Removed from the Butte hotel to 218
West Park.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY TO LOAN—ON REAL ESTATEI
security at 10 per cent. Also money
to loan on chattels. Chas. L. Smith,
23 West Granite street.
$20,000 TO LOAN, IN SMALL OR
large amounts, .on Butte real estate.
McMillan & Floyd. 47 East Broadway.
FOUND
FOUND—A BLACK SILK SCARF, ON
West Granite. Owner can have same
by identifying it and paying for
this ad.
DRESS MAKiftO.
MBS. J. FRTT5ND HAS OPENED
dressmaking parlors at 115 West Ga
lena ; accordion and sunburst pleating a
specialty.
AS3A/ER3.
BRADEN &, SAPTV,
A SS.VYKUS
119 Hamilton St. (Carney & Hand'» „,»
eland .) p. o. P.ox 1261. H d 0,4
A Ch P ;.,r^ AÜER - ESSAYER AND
ica Eist Sr; Carney * Hand <
for rent
for rent
'brick hous
SECOND STORY OF
J - E ' Ricka rds & Co.,
I4..00—Six-room modern brick. West Side.
«10 00 of furnished $50.00
$10.00 S ix- r oo : n frame, „oar King's
$21 50—S' d ' „ A splendid house,
soi r.n tt,.,, ,oorn frame, West Woolman.
$-1.50—Four-room frame, with stable
near Star Wes* statue.
$10.00—Four-room frame, on Nine Mile
$ 16*50~ Theo" rC ° m frame - Anaconda Road
$lb..* 0 Ihr pg_room brick, near Parrol
Parrot
r St. James'
school house.
$10.00—Three-roam frame, nea
hospital,
$5« 00~o- V ° l V' 8e housp keeping rooms.
™ t0re> c ' lose In.
•>-e.00—Five-room brick, furnished. West
Thompson Investment Co., 48 East
Mr°» d I ay : Real estate ' loans, fire insur
'* i on ta is, But to, Montana..
F 9J }, 7U0 *> TT . CH E AP—FIRST-CLASS
. toie, suitable for druggist or grocer,
god location. Cobban, Casey & Co. 33
west Granite.
FOR
RENT—5-ROOM BRICK VE
neered cottage in west part of city with
closets, bathroom, hot and
etc. Inquire at 900 West
pantries,
cold water.
Quartz stret.
I OR RENT—EIGHT-ROOM MODERN
brick close in, $45. Butte Land and
Investment company, 19 West Granite
FOR rent — an ELEGANT MAIN
f Tit . inquire of J. H. Leysoa.
>«erth Main street.
FURNISHED ROOMS
BOARD
TWO FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS
for housekeeping, 408 West Galena. "
FOR RENT-WELL FURNISHED,
modern, six-room house; or will rent
four rooms, with piano. No children.
Reference. Apply afternoon or even
ing. 128 North Idaho.
FOR RENT-TWO CONNECTING
rooms, for light housekeeping, with all
modern conveniences. 536 West Mer
cury street.
FOR R E N T-TWO FURNISHED
rooms, with board, at 412 West Park.
FOR RENT—IN LEXINGTON APART
ments, two large housekeeping rooms,
en suite. 217 West Galena.
FOR RENT—IN PRIVATE HOUSE,
nice, large, pleasant room, for gents;
price, $12. Apply at 217 West Galena'.
FOR RENT—FURNISHED OR UN
furnished rooms. G01 West Park.
FURNISHED ROOMS 401 SOUTH MON
tana street. Hot air, electric light and
bath.
FOR RENT—FRONT PARLOR WITH
use of piano, reasonable. 212 Was!
Broadway.
FREE BATHS WITH ROOM ELEC
trlc light, steam heat, Mantle Block, at
16 West Broadway, near Clark's bank.
FURNISHED HOUSE KEEPING rooms
single or in suites to suit. Prices mod
erate. AM cooking uter.sils furnished.
Hot and cold water, baths free. Inquire
53 W. Galena, near Academy slroet.
NEWLY FURNISHED ROOMS FOP.
light housekeeping, also pleasant fur
nished rooms with or without boa -d.
Gentlemen preferred. 215 West Galena
street.
GUARDIAN'S
SALE OF
TATE.
REAL ES
Notice 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 2nd day of De
cember, 1899, in the matter of the estates
of May Wright, Ethel Wright, Nellie
Wright, Rose Wright, Rueben Wright,
Arthur Wright, and Willie Wright,
minors, .he undersigned, the guardian
of the persons and estates of said minors,
will sell at private sale, to the highest
bidder for cash in lawful money of the
United States, aid subject to confirma
tion by said district court, on and after
Thursday, the 28th day of December.
1899, all the right, title, interest and es
tate of said minors, in and to ail that
certain lot, piece or parcel of land, situ
ate, lying and being in the county of Sil
ver Bow, state of Montana, and bound
ed and described as follows, to-wit: The
undivided two-thirds (2-3) interest in and
to the west half of the northwest quar
ter, and the west half of the southwest
quarter of sectioi fourteen (14), in T. 3,
N. R. 9., W. of the Montana principal
meridian. Bids will be received at the
lew office of McBride and McBride, No.
122 North Main street, Butte, Montana.
Terms and conditions of sale: Cash, ten
r cent of the purchase money to be de
posited on the day of sale in bank to
abide the event of confirmation; the
whole to be paid on confirmation of sal#
by the said district court. Deed at ex
pense of purchaser.
Dated Dec. 12. 1899.
ELIZABETH A. WRIGHT,
Guardian of the persons and estates of
May Wright, Ethel Wright, Nellie
Wright, Rose VYright, Rueben Wright,
Arthur Wrijht, and Willie Wright,
minors,. .....
Gilt Milli

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