Remedie* Tried in
Vain. Well and Strong
After Taking Lydia E.
o c —"For nine yean
'ZtatA fr»" 1 " and irregularities
sol could hardly do
m y work. I tried
many remedies out
found no permanent
relief. After tak
ing Lydia E. Pink
Compound I felt a
great change tor
the better and am
now well and atrong
so I have no trouble
______ in doing my work.
«nser of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
*I|e Compound will get asgreet
-, jîj from its use. —Mrs. d.
Dewey Ave., Spartan
, reason women write such grate
iZa to the Lydia E. Pinkham
-re°Co is that Lydia E- Pink
, Vegetable Compound has
t health and happiness into their
Freed from their illness they
to pass the good news along to
■offering women that they also
vT relieved. This is a praise
^ thing to do and such women
[ be highly commended.
Over ( lark's Hank
XEK BROADWAY AND MAIN
GO TO MILLER'S
423 Colorado Street
For Painting and Decorating
New Line of Wallpaper
1 Reasonable Phone 603
t'»e Riddell's Home Paintery.
. W. PARIS 1T^ #
S RENEW THEIR
PLEDGES TO U. S. A.
la common with the other members
I organization throughout the
fl States the Hutte patrols of the
> Scout« of America renewed their
:« of loyalty to the United States
* their determination to lead clean,
*ful li.-ps. Rev <;. \v. Thomas held
'W wrviees last night at the Oen
Prenbyterian church for the
it.* He will deliver h special ser
n Dr the Scouts on Sunday morn
Ttte exercises last night con
with a rehearsal of the play "A
>u« Afternoon." which will be
by the Scouts next month.
bscribe for the Butte Daily Post
TO APPOINT JUDGES.
Ws election judges will be up
wtonieht „I a special, meeting .if
walkervllit city council to be held
city hall. Plans to audit the
* _ s W ' 11 |s " be considered and
. ,ents to fight the con
of count> and municipal
to* Sireßgfö for
^ : — Tor a long tim« I
frrm tLrobbinB back-
S*' 1 ?! swellings of the limbs
' «Ü 1 ICS '„ frc n ucnt Urination,
inff n, at a ' ,mrs of the day and
- tte ff add in , my blood
n goffering from rlieu
mt foL. WU i , a , const! >nt tired
1er, , } 1,ad known some
C t ' ,cen '° «hat famous
-'U . ? Buff alo, N. Y.. the In-
lren cur " <1 bur k> cal Institute, and
- aid" if' 1 '* t0 te " *ny friends in
'"vice that 1 »»ok Dr.
lnii rr.v hln "", 1 f ? r «•» Anunc tab
■% ] y straightened up.
other m ? r 5. rheumatic pams
tt anff nt,on<l ! distresses and my
** within a'ver* 1 came back
Urç. 1 ' er i short time.—H cnby
3 th er e° r ,. Dr \ rierce ' 3 Anuric
Package ef C a n b ? no imitation.
L-Tc" 8 \? f An HF>c is sure to be
00 the DarP° U httd the signa
Pltr « , sV^ ai;e IU t\' " YOU do on
'Famous friènff f Pr 1 fscri P ,i °n. the
IftTur. C d to ailln fi women.
*iS n 0p M0X T AXA.
tote P,î.'" ou « h for Dr. Pierce's
J»cy I — PUun When I was in
C for°!! fine | d *° my h" 1
• hiead told «, <:ar [ y tw0 mo "ths
M done for t, ' v 5 hat médi
tas 1 had no appe
10 1 could !', 01 ; 5 ' and my bark
' * had 6n i ,l d0 "y housework.
bottle of the
*M api».!,, fce I lng goo<1 »n* 4
^ "higorate s't'* 0 * ? eneU reKU
S at<: «ont**, liver an.
Price for Print Paper is Alto
gether Too High—Barn
The Post's Washington Bureau.
Washington. Feb. 9.—The secret of
the c^t of manufacturing news print
paper, as ascertained by the federal
trade commission, is out. It was given
to the joint printing committee of con
gress by L. L. Bracken, secretary of
the trade commissioji. The joint com
mittee is eftarged with the responsi
bility of awarding the annua) contracts
for supplies for the^government print
ing office, the largest printery In the
On one lot of 600,000 pounds of news
print paper for the use of the govern
ment printing office during the yea»
beginning March 1 next but one bid
has been received as a result of an i
extensive advertisement for bids. The!
sole bidder offers to furnish the paper!
for $7.25 per hundred pounds. The*
joint committee in considering the'
matter wanted to know what it costs!
to manufacture news print paper, and j
Secretary Brac ken of the trade com- i
mission reported that the commission's!
investigation has demonstrated that
the actual cost under present condi
tions is $1 68 per hundred. This leaves
a margin of $5.57 profit between the!
only bid received by the government
planting office and the cost of manu
facture, as found by the trade com
"We certainly are Vicing soaked
right," said Representative H. A. Barn
hart of Indiana, a member of the joint
'I'lie committee decided at once to
reject the bid and to continue the
operation of the big printing establish
ment as long as possible with the pres
ent news print supply, then go into the
open market and buy wherever possi
ble. The Joint committee also re
jected the only bid for about 10,000,000
pounds of machine finish book paper
submitted by the Champion Coated
Paper company of Hamilton, O., and
ordered a readvertisement for bids for
Members of the joint committee
have received some assurance that
there will be prosecutions soon which
may cause the price of paper to come
MATT HUME, FORMER
BUTTEJIIAN. IS DEAD
Mrs. Oscar Else of this city has re
ceived word from her niece, Mrs.
Ralph Peck, containing the sad news
of the death of her father, Matt Hume,
Mr. Hume was a very well known
mining man of this city and was
among the pioneers of Butte. Fol
lowing the death of |üh wife here four
year?? ago, Mr. Home traveled from
plaee to place in search of health. He
had recently been In a hospital in
Phoenix, Ariz., by advice of physicians.
The many old-time friends of Mr.
Hume in this city will deeply regret to
learn of Tils death.
OF VOTING MACHINES
The Lincoln Republican club met
last evening and discussed the forth
coming spring campaign. It was de
cided to ask the city central commit
tee to meet with the club next Thurs
day evening. The club went on rec
ord as in favor of the law' Introduced
into the legislature abolishing the
PLAN COLD STORAGE
PLANT FOR THIS CITY
Plans are under way for the con
st ruction nt a cold Ht orage plant to
be put up by local capital and to have
a capacity of 400 cars, to open for cus
tom business on Nov. 1, it is said by
Butte men. The capacity will be suf
fident to take care of all storage re
quire«! in this section for some time to
Butte greeted today the* opening of
"The Mint." the new saloon on North
-------— _ —
DAMAGED THE SHIP.
Melbourne. Australia, Feb. 9.—The
minister for the navy, J. A. Jensen, in
an address before parliament has Just
disclosed the fact that some persons
unknown, "but presumably members
I of the Industrial Workers of the
I World,''• cut all the electric connections
on board the newest Australian war
! ship, the cruiser Brisbane, while she
was in the navy shipyard at Cockatoo
Island, Sydney, last fall Mr. Jensen
; said: "The persons who did it are not
known but I instructed the manager
that any members of the I W. W.
J found working at the island should he
j dismissed. In addition to the cost <»f
I repairing the serious damage done the
! department has been put to r. great
deal of expense in providing special
detectives at the yard " Special inter
est attaches to the Brisbane because
she is the first armored cruiser to
have been constructed entirely by
SLOAN'S LINIMENT EASES PAIN
I uninu.ni t-nua..» • r»..,
Liniment Is first thought of
- Hr h i Ren and
by mothers for bumps, bruises and
sprains that are continually happen
in, to children It quickly penetrate,
and soothes without rubbing. Cleaner
and more effective than mu*. y plantera
or ointments. For rheumatic aches,
i.euralaglc. pain and that grippy sore
ness after colds, Sloan's Liniment
gives prompt relief. Have a bottle
handy for bruises, strains, sprains and
all external pain. For the thousands
whose work calls them outdoors, the
pain, and ache, following exposure are
relieved by Sloans Liniment. At all
Druggists. 26c. Ad\.
Don't overlook "The Mint," Frank
Walker's saloon on North Main street.
C old weather eohes follow
exposure. Soothe and re
lieve them with Sloan's Lini
ment, easy to apply, it quickly
penetrates without rubbing. Cleaner
than mussy plasters or ointments,
does not stain the skin.
For rheumatic pains, neuralgia,
flout. lumbago, sprains, strains,
bruises and stiff sore muscles, have
Sloan's Liniment handy.
At «11 druggists, 25c. 50c. and *1.00.
119 EAST PARK STREET
The Place to Boy Your Fresh
and Salted Meats, Poultry,
Butter and Eggs
Always the Best on Hand. Prices
Right. Come and See Us.
Get Your Second-Hand Dig
gers at the Independent Shoe
Shop, 333 East Park St.
WELSH GIVE CONCERT
FOR BELGIAN RELIEE
To Raise Fund at Entertain
ment Sunday for Starv
CT OM ACH Ailments
The Nation's Curse
I In speaking on the subject of con-
j version in n sermon entitled "Steps to
Salvation." delivered last night at the
J Trinity Methodist church. Rev. Rotiert
defined the distinction be
tween salvation and saved. One is
theological, the other is worldly.
j ' Salvation is the divine process." he
! said, "by which we are saved from the
j eternal consequences of our sins."
Members of the Welsh church, Da
kota and Aluminum streets, will give
a public song festival Sunday evening,
the proceeds of which will be devoted
to relief for starving and destitute
children of the Belgians. A spec-tall
selected and unusually strong concert
program will be offered and many -f»f
the Welsh singers who won much
praise in the elatoddfod here on Christ
mas day will participate. The pro
gram will consist of solos, recitations
and chorus songs. The collection
be turned over to the Belgian relief
; Miss Anna Miller will be the accom
! panist and Morris Pierce will be the
1 chairman of the evening. The pro
gram in brief is: Solo, Miss Mildred
Jones; remarks, Morris Pierce; solo,
Mrs. C. Uhellovv, reading. Miss Gladys;
I Meredith Jones: ^reading, Mrs. Evan I
j Rowlands; solo, Mrs. E. Wilhite; solo,)
Hugh Pierce. J
There la no ailment pausing more
wo« and misery than Stomach Trouble.
Often Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers
of the Stomach and Intestines, Consti
; pation. Acute Indigestion. Auto-Intox
,oa * i0 n n : h * * ^
and other serious and fatal ailments
^ Remedy It
>>"»•<• ™ olh " remedy ' U
result from It. Thouaand, of Stomach
Sufferers owe their complete recovery
the poisonous bile and catarrhal ac- ,
cretlon. from the system. Soothe, and ,
allays Chronic Inflammation. Many
declare It has saved their lives and I
prevented serious sunflcal operations. 1
t " O__
Try one dose today. Watch Its mar
velous results. Contains no alcohol
no habit-forming drugs. Book
Tnrnlm. ra EE Address
0#o "^ Mayr Chemist Chicago
Better yst—obtain a bottle of Mayt-s
Wonderful Remedy from the Newbro
Drug Co. or any reliable druggist, who
will refund your money If It tells.
HEW MEN NAMED
NT 0. S. L. OFFICE
Increase in Business Causes
Addition of Extra Man
at Local Office.
Because of the great increase in
business at the local office of the Ore
gon Short Line during the paçt 12
months it has been found necessary
to appoint an additional man to the
office force. E. A. Rhewe, the gen
eral agent, through whose efforts the
big increase in business Is due, to
day announced the new appointment
with the consequent changes as fol
M. Wolfe, formerly traveling
freight and passenger agent for the
state, to the position of traveling pas
senger agent for the state, the pas
senger business having become so
large that it requires the services of
such a live wire as Mr. Wolfe.
Gilbert C. Höfling, formerly assist*
ant city ticket agent, to the position
of traveling freight agent, with head
quarters here, so relieving Mr. Wolfe
of some of his onerous duties.
H. Bronson, formerly operator
for the Short Line in the local office,
to the position of assistant city ticket
gent in Mr. Hofllng's.place.
J. C. Bronson, formerly of Monida,
to the position of operator at the lo
cal office, succeeding his brother.
The appointments became effective
today. The records of the Oregon
Short Line show that the Butte of
fice Is doing more business than ever
in Its history and the credit for the
same is due to Mr. Shewe and his able
corps of assistants.
The Young Ladles' Sodality club of
the Holy Savior school will hold
debate this evening on the question of
public dancing. The affirmative side*
consists of the Misses Annie Moore,
Annie Bukovatz and Kate Shuty. O'.i
the negative side are the Misses Linda
U&rnabo, Catherine MuNichols und
May Atchlnson. Plans for the soc ial
work of the spring and summer will
be made at the meeting, u hi< h begins
at 7:30 o'clock.
The Ladies Aid of the Unity Meth
odist church met this afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Sidney Nancarrow, 14 3
The question of establishing a
branch of the public library in Meader
ville was discussed yesterday after
noon at the meeting of the- Franklin
Parent - Teacher association. The
Brockway spoke on "The Mothers'
Mrs. L. E. Whipple of Missoula is
visiting at the home ol^ Her sister, Mrs.
Charles McDonald. 47 Atlantic street.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tre
loar of McQueen addition is ill.
WIDOW WANTS ALL DOGS
I IN THE COUNTY TAXED
J A widow who signs herself a tax
payer has «ent a letter to Pounty
'Treasurer John J Harrington asking
Next Sunday, which is change day
at the mines, promises to bring out a
large crowd of Irapshooters for the
sweepstake matches at the range of
the Meaderville Gun club. A special
shoot bet wen Jim Barrett, Bill Downs
and William Medlll, each to shoot 25
clay birds, has been arranged and Is
attracting unusual interest.
A dance will be given at Tipperary
hall Monday night.
The dance given by the Young Men's
club of Meaderville last night in the
gymnasium was well attended and
proved to be u merry occasion.
that something be done In the
collecting taxes from persons who are
not citizens She says that the people
who are complaining most about the
taxes are persons who don't own any
property, outside of some dogs, which
! are a nuisance to the neighborhood in
j which they live. The widow tells the
I county treasurer that some of the
j kennels on the east side, outside the
1 city limits, with two and three dogs
fare owned by non-citisefl* and she
wants to know if some steps could not
be taken to make those people pay a
cohnty tax on the dogs. She wants
some official named as dog catcher
with authority to destroy every dog
on which a county tax is not paid.
RECORDS FROM WHICH A
HISTORY WILL BE WRITTEN
Paris, Feb. 9. The Division of
Archives at the front has gathered
more than 7,000 big cases of docu
ments for the use of historians of the
war. The final classification adopted
covers 5,000 different subjects, and It is
done with such fastidious pains that
all the future historians will have to
do is to nsi«i*' the subject or the part
of the Hr.« v-curred the opera
tions he i to get a complete
Besides th • archives tc the mili
tary operation, red tape methods have
different units ift the
required the different units lei the
French army to fcimi.h «omething like
26.000.000 written document, since the
b*« 1 ™'"* 0, .' he J" £
ion of cavalry was called upon for
368,000 reports and statistical "docu
, m ! nt ll n . tw ® "ÜÎ !"* * t 1 h f m
,n ba *"« OT at * he „
I These statistics Mn* used by
1 «>• -"•'»*« of bureaucratic method.
,n revolt UKatnst them
to. foment a revolt against them.
SWEDISH BAPTIST AID.
The Judies' Aid society of the Swed
ish Baptist church will meet tonight
at 8 o'clock In the church at 780 East
lark street. Mrs. A. J. Storm&na will
entertain. A cordial welcome is ex
tended to all.
and Her Complexion
How Pimples, Blotches, Blackheads
and Blemishes on Face, Neck,
Shoulders and Arms Disap
pear After Using Stuart's
Trial Package Mailed Free
The time expended in steaming,
smearing and powdering the skin is
wasted. The proper way to treat the
skin is to send to it from the blood
what it requires for repair. This you
can do with Stuart's Calcium Wafers,
the most powerful blood purifier
known. In this way you promptly
get rid of pimples, blotches, black
heads, tetter, e<-zema and other blem
ishes. These wonderful wafers have
lapldly become the standby of many
a society queen and are iesponslble
a society queen and are responsible
plexions seen where people of fashion
congregate. You can get a box of
Rtuart's Calcium Wafers at any drug
store, price 50 cents, or you can try
them free by sending coupon below.
Don't fail to use them for all skin
eruptions. They contain calcium sul
phide the surest blood purifier known
Free Trial Coupon
F. A. Stuart Co., 354 Stuart Bldg.,
Marshall, Mich. Send me at once,
by return mail, a free trial pack
age of Stuart's Calcium Wafers.
DR. E. G. CUPiS DIES
SUDDENLY AT HIS ROME
Widely Known in Butte, Where
He Was Reared and Prac
Dr. Eugene G. «'ampana. aged 35
years, died yesterday of heart trouble
at his home, 623 West Park street.
He had been ill for some time, but on
Wednesday was able to go out. Yes
terday he said he did not feel well and
remained at home and died from a
sudden attack of heart trouble. lie
was widely known in Butte, w here h«*
made bis home since he was 5 yea is
old and where he followed th<* practice
of medicine for a number of years.
He was born in Cherry Creek, Nev.,
and studied medicine for two years at
Berkeley, Cal., and completed his
course In the Northwestern university.
He was a graduate of the Butte high
school, and was prominently identified
with the activities of the Butte lodges
of the Elks and of the Modern Wood
men of America.
Dr. Campana is survived by his
mother, Mrs. Roeeo Campana: three
sisters, Leona, Clem and Mrs. R. C.
McNeel; four brothers, Rocco Cam
pana. county auditor: S. R.. Frank ami
Philip Campana. The body was re
moved to the Sherman Hr Reed parlors.
The arrangements for the funeral have
not been complete«!.
RETURNS FROM COAST. j
Earl Bennett, chief clerk at the Fin-j
len hotel, returned this morning from j
a month's trip spent in "doing ' Cali- I
fornla. Earl had not been on a trip
for some time and covered California
from the Golden Gate t<» Calexico. He j
visited every city, university, "movie"
camp, watering resort, fishing hole
and Important hotel in the suite, met
Montanans everywhere he w'ent and
risked a few dollars on ponies at Tia
Teach Yoar Children
Hew to Fight off tht Attacks of Deadly
used 80 drops to s glass of hot wa
ter as a mouth wash and throat Kar
ris is practically positive safety.
Follow directions In booklet packed
Into all cartons.
Ite 8*1« at All Drnggiate
Insist on Genuine in RED CARTON&
associa ted pt«*8s
<1 nest to
i and In
w ere en
IflDIN IS LOOKING
EOS HIE RUEE
War Has Shown People Their
Lahore, India, Feb. 9.—Political mat
ters have taken on an added promi
nence in India of late, «lue largely, ac
cording to the general expression of
opinion, to the fact that the war has
shown the people of this country their
importance to the rest of the empire,
thereby arousing their aspirations for
progress. Naturally the subject of
ultimate home rule occupies a large
place In the thoughts of the Indian
pollticiarv a few of the so-called ultra
radicals even advocating the immediate
granting of some form of self-govern
The question of what the British
government ought to do and intends to
do towards bestowing further political
powers on the Indian, and of how
miuh immediate advance the Indian
himself Is capable of making, are be
ing generally and eagerly discussedT A
correspondent of the
has discussed these
scores of prominent K
dians during the pt
Some extremely radb fl
countered, but the m
who expressed an opinion met on cer
tain common grounds which are well
summarized In an Interview with the
Rev. Dr. J. C. R. Ewing, the well
known American educator, who for the
past seven years has occupied the Im
portant post of vice chancellor, or
president, of the University of th**
Punjab. Dr. Ewing is the only Ameri
can who has ever been accorded so
high ahonor in India as was be
stowed upon him when he was made
head of this university to direct the
activités of 27 affiliated colleges in
the province, with their student popu
lation of some 12 , 000 .
Dr. Ewing expressed the belief that
home rule for India was inevitable, but
declared that the country was not pre
pared for It at the moment a »id would
not be ready for this important step
for many years to come.
"When the British government at the
time of I.ord Macaulay introduced
western education Into India is opened
th<* do«»r for self-government," said the
doctor. "Such a step, involving th*.
teaching of dem«>rratlc ideals, could
have no other result. It was the
crossing of the Rubicon, and there is
no turning ha«k. T<» do the British
government justice, 1 believe that they
move with the full knowl
hat the outcome must be.
and that they have always had in mlml
the ultimate granting of home rule to
the people of Hindustan.
"Foreigners in considering home rule
for India often make the mistake of
looking upon India as a nation. As
a matter of fn< t Hindustan represents
many races and many languages, and
in the pro« ess of unification there Ate
■is many diffi«*ulties to be overcome as
there would be, for instance, in an at
tempt to bring all the various coun
tries of North and South America un
der one government.
''M«>\ erover. the average Indian of
the so-called Illiterate class knows
nothing of politics and takes no in
terest in problems of g«»vernment. He
is mainly concerned with his own lit
tle personal matters, and s«» long as
conditions of government favor him In
the pursuit of bis affairs it makes
small differences to him what that
government is or what shape it takes
"The ideas of democracy are entirely
foreign to the bulk of India. For end
less centuries, until the assumption of
British rule, the people were governed
as a conquered race, and so thorough
ly has the idea of subjection been in
stilled that it will be exceedingly hard
for th'*m to break a way from the be
lief that they can have no voice in
governing themselves. But all this Is
bound to change gradually with the
spread of general education.
' There are numerous other feature:''
rhicli present obstacles to the home
ule advocates. We have two great
religious bodies the Hindus and Mo
hammedans- whose Interests at pres
«* nt nre largely at variance with ea< h
°ther. Sonic Indian politicians w ill
- vou 'be claim that Hindus and Mo
hammedans cannot work in harmony is
a pure fallacy; but t<» one who has
spent mans years in India and lias
made a deep study of these questionr.
it seems an almost self-evident fact
that the chasm to lie bridged between
these two bo<lies is wide and deep.
Ultimately, through a process of e«lu
cation, Hindus and Mohammedans will
be drawn together into close enough
political bonds so that they can - wo^k
in unison for the common good. We
tive seen similar conditions in the
r<»st hlstorj of many countries, and
while the question of religion at the
moment Js a most important one, jet
I «lo not feel that it is a permanent
barrier in the way of political progress
"Despite all the drawbacks to home
rule, I have great faith in the ca
pacity of India to govern itself ulti
mately and to do it well. The Indians
are a wonderful people, and while the>
lack certain characteristics which wej
of the west consider important, In I
some other features they have shown !
themselves to be our superiors. The
people of this vast empire are rousing :
in a remarkable manner from the
lethargy into which they had sunk.'*
OFFER ENGINE WORKS
FOR GOVERNMENT USE
Buffalo, N. Y.. Feb. 9.—Dr. Pierce of
the World's Dispensary Medical asso
ciation h*s offered the president the
free use of the American Engine works
at Boundbrook, N. J., fully equipped
and tn operation, now manufacturing
American Ball engines and dynamos
suitable for the navy. The plant,
which cost over half a million, will be
Placed absolutely at the disposal of
the government on request.
I'm simply covered with
emption-What can I do?
" I can't rest, I can't sleep, and most
of all, 1 hardly dare go out, for when it
starts itching, I simply have to scratch,
no matter where 1 am."
" Don't worry a bit—just get a cake
of Resinol Soap and a jar of Resiriol
Ointment. Use them according to di
rections and I am sure you will get
prompt relief, and that your skin will
he all right in a few days."
Resinol Soap and Ointment sold by all druggist*.
for that skin trouble!!
The hard worker— woman
or man—is invited to be
come acquainted with us.
We seek to number among
our customers those who
earn their daily bread by the
sweat of their brow.
You are toiling and labor
ing for your money—a good
idea -in fact the best idea
is to deposit it in this con
sistent banking institution so
that you may accumulate a
substantial sum. which can
be invested in the future.
Pay us a visit today.
Four Per Cent Paid on
Savings and Certificates of
YEGEN BROS. BANKERS
BI TTE, MONT.
First National Bank
t'NITED STATES DEPOSITOR!
Capital and Surplus (600,000.
ANDREW .1. DAVIS........ Présidant
E. B. WEIRICK......Vice President
J. S. Dl'TTON...............Cnshler
J. E. STEPHENSON....Asst. Cashier
GEO. U. HILL.........Asst. Cashier
Travelers' Checks and
Foreign Exchange Issued
W. A CLARK J. ROSS CLARK
W. A.CLARK& BRO.
ALEX J. JOHNSTON........Cnshler
J- K. IIE5LET.....Assistant Cashier
Transacts a General Ranking
Business. Accounts of Ranks,
Corpora*ions and Firnu Will
Receive Best Terms Consistent
With Good Banking Methods.
Interest Paid on Time
•Joses in Safety Deposit Vault
Expert Watch Repairing—Watch
denning, lljti mainspring«, (1;
both gas ran teed far one year.
BROD1E, tbn Jeweler. Peepteta
Theeter building. 4« East Park
MINERS SAVINGS BANK
AND TRUST CO.
Capital, Surplus and Profits,
David J. Charles T. J. Fenlon
David Maule W. W. McDowell
W. (J. Bawden H A. Frank
W. L. Kenick S. V Kemper
J. T Carroll.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent.
Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Tim©
Open Saturday Evenings. 7:00 to 8:30.
Daly Bank and Trust
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS.. .I400JW0
(hartes J. Kelly. John D. Ryan,
Marcus Duly, C. C. Swinborne.
R. A. Kunkel.
CHARLES J. KELLY......President
John D. Ryan........Vice President
C. C. SAVIN BORNE..........Cashier
R. A. KUNKEL. ...Assistant Cashier
R. W. PLACE.....Assistant Cashier
Interest Paid on Tiaw Deposits
A great big nose haa Oawald Den,
A feature that he can't disguise;
And In his mirror ha can sea
Reflected there the Bridge of Sight
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