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High Class Racing... June 21st to Sept. i Six or More Contests Each Day Under the Auspices of The Montana Jockey Club First day next Saturday. The Sprint Stakes THREE AND ONEI-HALF FURLONGIS Bringing out the Speediest Horses in the West First race at 2-:15 p. m1. each racing day. Excellent clusie. Str.vt cars direct to track, while Columbia G(arden cars will transfer. Admission, t. I adies free. HIgh I. \Vilson,. president; Lou Frank, secretary; Joscph A. .Murphy, presiding judge; Ralph If. T'iozer, associate judge. Wl . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. BROADWAY THEATRE P. P. SUTTON, ?1ANAGLtR. Fhcre 25. Cr. Broadway and Montana Tlhe Seasonls .l t NotablI, Event. Kathryn Kidder...... Sunltld y I tingli. Junt e 2. Gra:td Revis al .f the Sp arkling (),l C'lmedy, "The Country Girl" Molnday I '.toning,. June 2 ., Alex:under )utn:",' Frtench Society )rantna, "Francillon" S)R Francine's Love Problem Cast of Star Magnitude headed by Nor man Ilackett, R.'bIcrt V. Fergtusont antld T. C. I lmilton. 'r 'es,: 25 cInt- to $1.5". Sale (i seats opens Friday. Itlut so, to a. Ii. GRAND Butte Theater Howo . Marks. Managers. Phone 336 Melodramatic Success l "Mouth of the Cannon" as pro luc.d by the Manhattan Company TONIGHT rT"-esdiay and \\'cdne.sday. ' Popu'ar Price --25c., Soc. and 75e. Thursday-"PEACEFUL VALLEY." 10R.ound Glove Contest for . elterweigiht champiolnshipi of Mon tana. At the Family "Theater iln Iutte. July 3 Mose LaFontise vs. Jerry 'lcCarty It will be a rattling good bout. S Evey Womain Is Jter8 4and*.ouldks.:. sun!.t Qti! wcuderla MIARVEL Whirlung Spral dThee net rea ltas ln rls o, lte N.h!o.. Mtur, aen Wtatl a' at Dut t1ut Ir , o h l'I ·('0tl u-" Ltfr, ajlt ,r er drepl , har i l, 11 l . ttol, ka leat I 'l, (s O Incul atead t itht Conumpio Ytull tdteulr 5AaNdcrr5 445 Fur t;ile by Ncllbro Drug Co.--Set to any addte:.g a st propaid, al t -lers solicited. Iro m cttle i ordlr to er pr torvcnten CURllS ".Wbt @naMataral dbtE to wn so 'e i rt, or tlay nl V tt .t on, orricatod orie t Inoculated With Consumption. Paris, June ts,---Dr. Garnoutt of this city, who challengcd Prof. Koch's an Iounrctct.t at the London tuberculosis congress last year that it was itmpossible for human beingsl to catch tuberculosis from cattle, int order to prove his conten tiont went to tite slaughter houses of La Vihlette yesterday and inoculated himself with conuuaption mnater taken from a dia cased cow which had been seized and or dercd destroyed. POSTAL EMPLOYES SALARY OUESTIOR MR. LOUD OF CALIFORNIA NOT IN FAVOR OF INCREASING PAY OF LETTER CARRIERS. STEADY AGITATION FOR INCREASE OF STIPEND He Belikeved the Government Employes Should Have Good Salary, but They Are Nct EnU;tlcd to More Than Is Paid for Like Service by Private Cor porations--Carriers Paid the Most. i't A..~ 0o I A :D PIII SS,.I \\ashinlgton, Junie 8.--Mr. :indlerwood, of Alabama, at the requlest of Mr. Stephens, of Texas, enlltredl a mIntion to rccoinslier the vote byv which the hill lt openl 480,000( acre, in the tlowa, ('onallllnche anlll Apache reservations in (O)kliahomai was de feated :l t the sess.ion last night, lie said he .oulIt not press the motion at the pres ent time. 'I Ile house then went into cojmnittee of the whole aitd enllt(redl tTo)I the consilera tion of the general dcliciency appropria;tion bill. \\ ile Mr. ('alninon was in charge of the jill he was trying to arrange for the division of time. lie announliicedl that if lie could haive his way congress would ad journ sine die, before July 4. T'he iiannoIInce.ient was greeted with ap plause on bhth sides of the hotuse. It was arrantgeld tllhat tlie general deblates should extend for tw. andil one-half hours. Mr. Loud, of ('alifolrnlia, iuijler the lati tude allowed in general dlhbatie, sulbmitted sonIu remarks upon the qttue.,tin of sala ries for poIstal employs. lie said he be lievedl that the governmellllnt shoutl Ipay liberal salaries as high ;as coirporations,. biut ino higher. I'mlolymen. ill the goverllinment service h;tdil the adiai t:aie oser priv;te (enti ploy)n'l( t. A governtment etiiloy hiad libetral lave of absence. His iemploymet wa;is cortiu. unl, whe'ther times were good oir ;t.tI. ilure wtas. hie sail, a ste; uly a;giCit;inI for the inc reai e of ip' of pi. -ta ilerkti, rail way s ;til clerkis ailt letter .,rriers, the par tirul.tr agitation w;,, for tic increase of thei pay of the latter clani, sini $,18 to $-i,uoi a year. lie declared that all circuinistanres co sitdered, tihe pay of the letrter carriers was tihe highest for the service pierforimed of that in aiy birainch i f the goverimienit ser vice. lie undlertoonk to show, comparatively )speakiltig, that if the titter carriers sihounil recIi\t. ,$1-,in the railway mail clerks whiose salarie.s a.-cr'ge $.i..uii. shonid get $ iGoi . 'SOONERS' SECURE BEST CLAIMS Undercurrent of Bitter Feeling and Almost In numerable Contests Promised Over Fort Hall Reservation Lands. aftcr Ithi opening; f the Fitt Ii;iil ru-er vatint was niotably quiet. A\ r.portis canw in this morning it bhcamie evident that the "i o .' rs" had secured c or , the bet landt , and the most promnis,; p;os pects. 'his has left an und"llc r'rrle t of hitte'r feeling aind there \ill lee inlinu r able cont.sts over b-th land e anrks lad mineral locations. Detailh wver' rec.ived thi, mourning of the great race for the Helle Marsh copper miine, beliieved t-) be the best prospect on the reervaitelt. I iere lceret In re than 00 o ii on after it. %Seni tor Clark ofi .iontan hd a Ipar'ty ie Ith: race, Iand ,so had Jaties A. . iMurray, th. ltittte million ire, as w(ell ;s I (). I)ubl i.: a brother of Senator IDubois of Idaho, The t lark tmen l got tihe mine tirct, Iut fountld solle of the .Murray men in posses sion andl were driven oi chy t-cn. 'The ('lark icen will contest, Re'port today ildic'ate tha:t thcc. .-' ic,; wcavs laccotplis iheil wC ith)ut vit a.V ;onl with no ac'cideint wo(s c' Iha:uit a li'rok'n ari. sutstained iby oee maIlni \\4 who ws tL~r'o ni from hisi hocrse'. Locating Mining Claims. "The dicly after"'' ill I'ocatello ih., le.n notably quiet. The nprospectors arc in the hilIls and comice in Iby ois ;nil to. , \sith locationt notices for rcc''rdi .1ost of the lh mcscekers are still at fll:ickfot, or *.cciy got away this evening, .\s reports ccucm in this morning it became ie idiet that the "sooner's" got caboutit c 'ry known c'hoice spot on the lort lhall reservatiol, hoth as to land ; and tmineral prI' ospects, cutl there is a considerable t'llidercurr'ent of cit;erntes,;. iMen c ho hald ttchted a prospect for years and made the run for it and knuow no otne could htave beaten them by more ithin a TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS. N IE\ Y()RK,.-Andrew Carnegic has been chosen a vice prIaident of the Society of American Authors to lill the vacancy caused by the death of )Dr. Thomas lDunn English. NEW lUIILNSWICK, N. J.--At the an nual meeting of the hoard of trustees of Rutger college it was anIloulnced that Ralph \'orhccs of Trenton has given $5,o0o to the college to build a library. SAN RA.\NCISCO.-News of the death of Colonel ltattenburg, an Austrian army officer in the service of the Colombian gov ernment, has been received by the steamer Leelanaw, arriving direct from Panama. CIICAG(O.--A general to per cent ad vance in wages was announced at the Joliet mills of the Illinois Steel company. An increase will also he made in all depart. ments of the Illinois Steet works at Chi cago. NE\V YORK.-Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., of the second form, was awarded a prize ANGRY Al FAILURE OF THEIR STRIKE DYERS' HELPERS HOLD A STORMY MEETING AND START A RIOT -FIGHT THE POLICE. FIERCE RESISTANCE IS OFFERED TO OFFICERS One Mill Where the Men Refused to Go; Out Isa Taken by Storm and the Win dows Smashed-One Woman Is Shot and Killed-Believed That the Militia. Will Be Called Out. lIlY A4SOCIIAFI~ I'PRERS.I New York, June 19.-The Dyers' helpers, angered at the apparent faillur. ot their strike, held a stormy meeting yes terday and adjourned. It is estimated' that altogether fully 7,ooo persons were in and about the place of meeting. The strikers decided to send delegates to all the mills in the city to order the Imen out. This program was success fully carried out at all the mills, with one exception. At the mill of Banfcrd Brothers, the men refused to go out and trouble imme diately began. The strikers hurled vol. liys of stones -t the mill, smashing every pain of glass In the building and then forced their way tirough the main en trance and drove out the employes. When the police arrived they were received with volleys of stones and several shots were fired from among the mob, one of the bullets wounding Patrolman Robin soil in t.e arm. The officers returned the fire and one of the rioters fell. lie was quickly picked up and carried away by, comrades. The action of the police dispersed the mi,, which scattered in all directiolsJ; Some More Outbreaks. There were two more outbreaks laitr in the day and several rioters are said to have been woutnded. A mob attacked the Augusta silk mill, on Lawrence street. The mob offered a fierce' resistance to the police who had to cihirge the crowd rc peatedly bIefore it couhl hb. dispersed. Another outbreak occurred in the Em pire mill onl ultaln strect, anLd a tnum Ier of shots were firedl. It is reported that at least two or three of the rioters have been wounded. It is said that a woman who took a. prominent part in the riot was shot arid killed. Four wounded persons are in thile hospitals. One of these is Harry Harris, a reporter for the Morning Call. Harris. it is said. was taking a snap shot with a kodak at one of the scenes of the disturbance when a bullet entered lhis chest. few mlitlutes feel pretty sore over the fact that they found men settling on th. point they had in view, with their location no tices up and every indication that they had been there for hours. As a result there will be innumerable contests and the courts will be kept busy for a while. The race for the Belle-Marsh copper mine was one of the most exciting of the day. This prospect has beetn known for thirty years, and is believed to be the be't thing on the reservation. There were ;aboutt a hundred men started for it. Located the Claim. 1)r. l)utuis was the original discoverer of the mine, and has been watching it for thirty years. Willard Greenl made the race for Elliott and MlcCleary, Clark's men. lie had but one horse and Mlurray's man had three. Green's horse dropped under himi. but he made a sprint, getting in first, falinlg on his face on the land with his location notice in his hand. All the other comarpetitors were easily distanced, but oheli (;reenl got onto the land he foulnd other of Murray's men on the ground with their notices posted. They drove the Clark men off the claim, but Elliott atnd McCleary declare they will iiake a coantest. The general idea here is that mlatters have settled down to a long legal contest between Clark and Murray for the possession of the Belle-Marsh Reports from Blackfoot are that ugly feeling prevails there over the fact of the "sooners" filing on the choice land. Fully half of the entries will be contested. An other feature of the locations is the num. her of water rights being filed. Practically every stream on the reserva tion has been appropriated. WVith full re porti inl it is now knowni that the Fort hlaill reservation was optened without any violence and no accidents of importance. I__- - . . . . . . . . . for punctuality at the graduating exercises of the (;roton school, says a Groton, Mass., special to the Ilerald. Miss Alice Roose. velt, his siLter, was present. MANII.A.--Maj. Cornelius Gardener called on the former insurgent general, Malvar, who surrendered in lIatangas province last April, to testify before the board which is investigating the charges Irought by Major G;ardener concerning conditions inl Tayabas province, Luzoii. .\1N I IA.-- Four American teachers living at Cebu, island of Lebu, went out for a day's outing June io, and have not yet returned. Three native constabulary. are searching for the missing Americans andl have received orders not to return' without them. IROSEAU, Island of Dominica.--The ruins of St. Pierre were visited yesterday by the administrator of the island of Dominica, II. II. Dell, and a party of friends who proceeded to Martinique on the steamer t1are. Mount P'elee was in ertupltionl and ashes fell upon the Yare' when she was passing Ie Prechulr LI UNC CHANG'S REMAINS REMOYED MANY PERSONS WITNESS THE RE INTERMENT IN THE STATES MAN'S NATIVE VILLAGE. RELIGIOUS SERVICES OVER LOST SOLDIERS Chi Li Boxer Uprising Seems to Have Been Exaggerated-Plague Is Increas ing in Formosa-While Celebrating Peace the Japanese Guards Are Shct Down by the Rebels. [aY AssocIArTD PIE.S.] Victoria, B. C., June '9.-Oriental ad vices to June 5, were received here yes terday. They contain the information that the remains of the late Li Hung Chang have been removed to his native village for interment. Many people witnessed the removal. All the bodies of the officers and sol diers lost in the terrible snowstorm in Awomori, Japan, last winter, have been recovered and grand religious services will be held during the present month. The sum of 183,289 yen has been col lected for the relief of the maimed sur vivors and families of the deceased. The state of the famine districts of the province of Whang Ha Korea is deplor able. In Yunan, out of 5,ooo houses 2,ooo are empty and scores of dropsical suf ferers are lying by the roadsides on the verge of starvation. In the Lavo Ha district conditions are even worse. The people have been driven by hunger to tear bark off trees to eat and under one ree five dead bodies were found. In the town of Itn Chium a family suffering from starvation were driven to eating the bodies of two of their younger children. Case of Treachery. On May 25 the rebels in the Taichu district of Formosa had promised to lay down their arms and the Japanese ar ranged for celebrations of the event in three dinferent places. While the cele brations were in progress the rebels at tacked the Japanese guards, shooting seven of them. The rebels were, however, routed and 18, of them, including several lead ers, were killed. A week later a hanm let held by the rebels was taken and the leader, .iu, was taken. The rebels when they found that there was no escape Killed their women and children. In ('Chi Cl, the seriousness of the Boxer uprising seems to have been exaggerated. The Boxer leader. Kain, who killed his wife and family before taking the field at the head of the rebels, was slain. Plague is on the increase in Formosa. On Mlay 26, nine fresh cases and seven deaths occurredt in 'ai l'eh, one case and one death at Kleung and one case and a death at Elnsuiko and seven cases with the two deaths at Tainan. Since January t there has been .'o50 cases and '99 deaths in rormtosn. Slowly Drowned. A second big fire occurred in Hong Kong last month, causing the destruction of 16 houses and occasioning a loss of $200,00O,. An accident of a shocking description occurred at the South Fort. Taku coolies were engaged in digging deep down in or der to raise the piles that had been driven by the Chinese in the course of the construction of the fort. When a stfliciently deep hole had been made three tmen went down to help to lift the pile away. While they were doing so the earth, being of a lons-, sandy nature, and th hole deep and abrupt, the ground caved in and buried the three coolies up to their ncc'ts. It being flood-tide the water rose and rapidly closed in over the un fortunates in sight of the others who were unable to ex'ricate them in time. They died a terrible death, hopelessly wa*ching the water come up till they wer:. drowned inch by inlch. The tmen were employed by a Chinese ,ontractor who is levelling the South Fort udler the direction of the French. THE CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS New Officers Selected for the Mother Church at Boston. ruv A .so iATre t I, 1i ltoton, June io.-- "Mother C'hurch" of S('ristian Science has appointed Hferman S. li'rring of laltimlore first readr a dllll Mrs. Elk A .\William of Chclsen. Miss., secondl reader to succeed S. J. I lanna lnd Mrs. Eldora J. (;ra:,y, respectively. The nlw readers are to serve for three years. The clerk. William [. Johnsoni of Bos toih and Treasurer Stephen A. Chase of Fall River, were re-elected. In place of John It. Willis. a new president seaw, chosen in the person of John W. Reeder of Ro. bury. NAVY DEPARTMENT APPROVES Urge the Passage of the Bill Providing for Raising the Maine. [HVs ASti IAE Li I' rESam.I Washington. June 19.--Assistant Secre tary of the Navy Darling has written to Chairtman Foss of the house committee on naval alffairs approving the projposed bill providing for the remtoval of the wreck of the battleship Maine and the recovery of the bodies thought to be in the wreck. It has been asserted at times that the navy dlepartment is not desirous of having the wreck remnoved owing to the issues it \oubld revive over the cause of the wreck. COMES HOME ON SICK LEAVE Son of One of New York's Police In spectors Suffers Severely. Friv Asscli n I ,Ar-eo iPs:ss.] San Francisco, June io.--A. S. Will linas, a lieutenant in the United States marine corps, who is honme on sick leave, larrived late yesterday on the Hong Kong •Maru. lie was a member of Major Wal ler's expedition and suffered untold priva. tions with his. men. T'en of his commntand died from lack of food and from wounds. Lieutenant Will ianms personally suffered seven bolo wounds in a pitched battle with the natives. The officer was greeted by his father, Inspector Williatms of the New York po lice department. The latter came from New York to take charge of his invalid boy. FOREIGN METAL IS STILL IN DEMAND IRON TRADE REVIEW DISCUSSES THE MARKET CONDITIONS FOR IRON AND STEEL. [oY ASSOCIATED PREss.] Cleveland, Ohio, June 1p.-The Iron Trade Review in discussing market con ditions in its current issue, says: "More of a disposition to buy for the first half of 19oj appears among the foun dries, and considerable business has been closed or negotiated within the week for Northern furnaces. Ohio furnaces are selling for $19.So on the basis of $21.oo and $as.so at the furnace. The restrain ing influence of the consolidation is recog nized throughout the market, yet the course of prices for plates and in the East for structural material shows that the tend ency is to push to the point at which re striction of consumption is sure to result. Higher Prices. The tonnage of pig iron purchases under discussion by foundries for delivery next year and at prices close to those prevailing recently for 9zoa deliveries indicates less opposition to that high level than might have been looked for. Northern foundries are making new contracts with their cus tomers for the year beginning July, and are compelled to ask higher prices than last year. Pig iron production reduced at the beginning of the month by the strike, is now cut down by the West a nrginia coke strike. Seven West Virginia coke fur naces in the Hanging Rock are banked. In Eastern Pennsylvania irregular fuel supply has increased the amount of low grade iron made by the furnaces and re duced the supply of foundries so that foreign metal still finds a ready market. From a weekly rate of 352,o64 tons, May r, the pig iron output was cut down by tne blast furnace workers' strike to -44,748 tons June r, but it is now close to the May rate, equivalent to 18,5oo,ooo tons a year. Stock fell off about 8,ooo tons in May, and are no longer a factor to reckon with. RUSSIAN CROPS BACKWARD Summer Sunshine Required to Repair the Winter's Waste. [aU ASso(:IAITD PREISS I St. Petersburg, June 19.--he winter has been remarkably prolonged through out Europe and Russia. The weather is now unseasonable, and the temperature at noon in St. Petersburg was 5o degrees fahrenheit. The extreme cold is very depressing in Russia where abundant sumller sunshine is required to repair the winters waste. The cold has wrought much damage in the vineyards and crops are backward in all provinces, but i summnner weather sets in soon there will still be prospects of good harvests. L.ONDON.-After much opposition from the radicals and the nationalists in the house of commons, the grant of £500oooo to lord Kitchener in consideration of his service in South Africa was adopted yes terday by the house by 277 votes to 48. WANT ADS. WANT AD. RATES. Funeral and death notices, fraternal society notices. entertainment notices, cards of than..s, to cents a line each insertion. Help wantea. situations wanted, houses and rooms. real estate, etc.. 15 words or less, S1 cents; 16 to so words. Jo cents; at to as words, aS cents. No discount for additional insertions. Personals, fortune telling, palmists, proprte. tdry remedirs, a cents a word each inscr tion; $a.oo per month per line. ANSWERS Ti) AU\'ElRTlSIME.RNTS Addressed care the liter Mountain and left at this office. should always be inclosed in sealed envelopes. 'z, stamp is required on such letters. The Inter Mountain will not be responsible for errors in adoertisements taken through the telephone. HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. Dinner tomorrow at Southern hotel. Dan Tewey, proprietor-.asc. The mlst abundant meal of best cooked food for a5c. As much as you want of any and every dish. all for ae. Try one of our dinners and be convinced that it it the be . on earth for ,:e money. .-SOUP Beef BIroth. -BOILEDI- Corn Beef and Cabbage. -ROAST-'' Prime Cut of Beef, Brown Gravy. Leg of Mutton with Dressing. -ENTRES-- Stewed Beef, New Potatoes. Boston Baked Pork and Beans. Pigs' Feet, Spanish. Minced Veal on Toast, Codtldish Balls, Cream Sauce. Blackberry Cobbler. --'V I'G E'rA It. ES--. Steamed Potatoes. String leans. Youtng Carrots in (ream. Potato Salad. -PAS'T'RY Fresh Peach and Pttmpkin Pie, Rice Pudding, Vanilla Sauce. California Stewed Peaches. Special for 4 p. nt.--.Beefsteak Spanish, (Canned Salmon, Cold Meats. HOUSES FOR RENT. $25. oo--Store, East Park, brick, cortner. This is good; very cheap. $4o.oo--Store, Ir2 N. Wyoming street. $a5.oo-Store, Front street, South Butte. $30.oo-Store, South ...ain. $16.5o--4-room house, South Side. $15.oo-4-room brick, East Park. $45.oo--- 8-roon brick lodging and board ing house, East Side. See this for a bargain. Other stores and residence, on applica tion at office of Jackman & Armitage Co.. Ilirbour block, northeast corner Main and Broadway. Tel. 892-A. 'REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. $5,5oo-3-story brick flat, rents for $98 per month; well located; East Side. i,roo-5-room dwelling; \Vest Side, goo-3-room dwelling; East Side. 3oo-Vacant lots; Hope addition. 25o--Vacant lots; Hornet addition. zoo-Vacant lots; Oilv'r flow park. s75-Vacant lots; Park City addition, Iso-Vacant lots; Gallatin addition. as-a-Acreage; IV, miles from city. zoo-Acreage; 1% miles from city. so-Acreage; 3 miles from city. 25-Acreage; miles front city. lo-Acreage 6 miles from city. 3UTTE LAND AND INVESTMENT CO. i9 West Granite street. GO TO THE YORK CAFE FOR meals ; reasonable prices; homemade bread; private rooms for ladies. $4 E. Broadway. WANTED-AGENTS. WANTED-ACTIVE SPECIALTY salesman to take permaneat agency for well established class ofgoods used in factories and stables. No capital bus small bond required. Address Viscot Company, East Cambridge, Mass. AGENT WANTED-LADY OR GEN. tleman; mutt be good canvasser. 343 East Park. MISCELLANEOUS. 8888 RHEUMATIC CURE-GUARAN teed. PROF. NISBETH, MASSAGE, HYDRI atic water and electric treatments. Swedish movenents cure. Parlors 3-4, King block. WE BUY, SELL, EXCHANGE, RE pair new and second-hand household goods, sewing machines a spccialty; try us. E. Side Second-Hand Store, a35 and 237 E. Park st., Butte. 'Phone 66oA. SECOND-HAND GOODS BOUGHT and sold; freight paid to neighboring towns. Occhsli, 124 West Park. 8888 KIDNEY AND LIVER CURE Guaranteed. FOR SAL--888 HEADACHE CURE cures powder smoke headache, neu ralgia, sick headache, or aches or pains in any portion of the body. Ask your druggist for them. WANTED AT INTER MOUNTAIN Good clean cotton rags. THE MONTANA TRANSFER CO. IS THE largest and most thoroughly equipped outfit in the city and will give you best service. Office is West Broadway. Telephone, 33; Pestoffice Box, 763. PALMIST. PATHWAY TO SUCCESS. DR WITH ington, palmist, Wash. blk., over P. O. MAZIE, PAl.MIST-READING soc. YOU can consult me personally or by mail. Send Jock of hair and date of birth. 216 S. Idaho. CARD READING 25c, ii6 S. IDAHO WANTED--BOYS. A. D. T. COMPANY. MEDICAL. MONTANA VIAVI CO.. ROOM Ss3 Goldberg buildin4, We treat success fully al diseases of women, catarrh, stomach and bowel complaints. Con s:tltation free. Office hours a to 5 p. m. FOR RENT. FURNISHED ROOMS. FOR RENT-.THiRE ROOM FLA'T, modern, at 626 W\. Broadway. FOR RENT--FLRNISH ED II()USE, for summer. J,;a S. \Vashington. FOR REN'I'--'TIHREE ROOMS FOR housekeeping. Inquire at i,; \West Copper -treet. FOR REINTi-LARGE FRONT ROOM. modern; Bent reasonable. 3j-,% North Main. FOR RIN1-FURNISHIE1) hiit'SE keepiig rooms. , Srouth Montmana. FOR RENT-ELEGANT IIOUSEKrEP. ing suite. Apply Sherman house. FURNISIHED) ROOMS FOR( GENTLE. men; neatly furnished for housekeeping. Terms reasonable. 61o F. Park. FOR RENT.-F:UNISHEDt) ROOMS, COM. pleta for housekeepinsg. asp Wat Galeni street. HOUSI-S. FOR REN'T'-MODERN BRICK HOUSE at 80o0 \\'est Park. Inquire No. 3, South Excelsior avenue. FOR RENT-PALACE LIVERY STA ble and lodging house on South Main street. Accomrnodlations for so horses. I.odging house contliins IO rolms partly furnished. Slemn,ns & Booth. Rooms a, 2 and 3, Silver Bow block. MONEY TO LOAN. LOANS-MONEY TO .()OAN AT 8 PER cent; no delays. Hall Brothers, 48 East Broadway. Butte, Montana. MONEV EY TO LOAN - JACKMAN & Armitage Co.. iiirbour block, N. E. cor ner Main and Broadway. ASSAYERS. GEOR(;L2 IH. SEE.--ASSAYER AND chemist. No. I \V. Ilroadway. Bttte. JOHN R. BAPTY.-ASSAY'ER AND chemist, r7i Ham;lton St., Butte, CARPET CLEANING. ,VEST StIl)" l.E.CTRItC CARPl'r ".'" N-. ing Co., o '. Broadw:ayv. 'e!tp!ione 85,A. CARPET CL.EANfiv.G--;. E. SHAIl.E, Mgr., Mont. and Porphyry. Tel. 669-M. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. RANCH FOR SAI.l.-. ,o ACRES OP good hay land in close vicinity to Butte. Apply to room 615, llennessy biulding FOR SA.lE--HORI(HSE AND VIIAIT'ON, Spider phameton and safe family ihors. Mr& Jessie C. Knox, box :oJ34. FURNI l UHE. GRIEAT' MOVE BY A BIG; BUSINESS into a large store; largest of its kind in the entire West. The Butte Exlchlango Furniture company will move into the five-story building now occupied by the (Kennedy Furniture company, No. an West Broadway, about July tst, and will occupy the entire Ibuilding and pirepared to handle your household godds and fur niture any way you want it. luy, sell, exchange, pack and ship. Particular attention to storage. Two floors will be set aside for this purpose, giving you the bLfe:t and cleanest storage ill thO city. Trunks and boxes, 5oc per month; three for $1.oo. UUTTE EXCHANGE FURNITURE CO. J. CHAUVIN, Mgr. FOR SALE. FOR SAlI.-FHIFi EilN-ROOM BOARI) ing and rooming house, with house full of boardlers; only $600: close in; rent only $40o per month. Chas. LI. Smith & Co., 33 Wet (;Granite street. FOR SAIE-HORSE, EXPRESS WAG. on and buggy, fhed). 1247 E. Second. FOR SALE-5-Y EAR-Ol.) IHt)RSE; weight, oso ptuntdis: alao cart andl harness, $85.00oo. Call at 734 South Montana. COLLECTIONS. BUTTE ADJUSTMENT COMPANY CuI lects bad bills; try it. ut5 North Mai.