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Was Made so Everyone Could Use the Piano Is it not strange that ANY ONE should delay investigating an instru ment which makes the piano so useful and is capable of giving so much genu ine enjoyment? All visitors are welcome whether curiosity or an intention to purchase orompts the visit. The Pianola can be purchased on monthly payments. Sold only by MONTANA I1USIC CO. "sp North Main Street Largey Lumber Co. All Kinds of Rough and Dressed Lumber Estimates from plans cheerfully given. Spe cial attention to mill work of all kinds We tolicit your trade.#A. Telephone 547. Office and Yards, Iron Street, East of Arizona St., Butte. ORPHANS' HOME AT TWIN BRIDGES SUPERINTENDENT TELLS OF THE NUMBER CARED FOR AND EX PENSE INCURRED. Onel hundred and nine chiltldren are Iow being cared for at the state orl)hans' I.IIm at Twin Bridges. Wiley Alountjoy, the stt perintcndent of the Institution, is in town today. To an Inter .Mountain relorter he said: "During the past year we completed the addition to the main building and also completed the nursery, the two buildings costing about $i8,ooo. lIhe number of children received during the year is 48 more than half of them coning front Silver Bow county. In the same perloa we have sent out for adoption and inden ture or returned to relatives 45 children. In my report to the governor I will ask an approprition of $22,5oo00 tor 1903 and a23, 5oo for 1904. "There were no deaiths at the home dur ing the year and no verious sickness. In fact the home has the best record for health among all similar institutions in the United States. Our doctor bill for the year amounted only to 17y." Bilious Colic Prevented. Take a double dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy as soon as the first indication of the disease appears and a threatened attack may be warded off. Hundreds of people who are subject to attacks of bilious colic use the remedy in this way with perfect success. For sale by Paxson & Rockefeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys. Newton Bros. A. D. AND J. G. SHELDON. IN ESTATE OF A. J. PALMER Say TPheir Stepfather, A. J. Palmer, Has Taken Possession of Part of the Property the Mother Left. A. D. Sheldon and J. G. Sheldon assert that their stepfather, A. J. Palmer, admin Istrator of the estate of the late Frances Palmer, their mother, has taken possession of a part of the property as his own and declines to include it in the estate, to which they are the legal heirs. It is claimed by the plaintiffs that Palmer holds and. occupies a residence worth $.o0oo, and a confectionery store at No. 58 West Broadway, worth $a,ooo, as his sole property. They claim that the property was accumulated through the joint efforts of their mother and the;r stepfather, and that they are the rightlul heirs to half of the business and residence. The Sheldons allege that Palmer, who was appointed to care for the estate by the court, failed to include the property men tioned in his inventory. They chirn that he refuses to include it in the statement so made, and has statel that he is the sole legal owner of the propecrty in ques.ion. In the complaint filled ;n th'I diA ;ct court the Sheldons al!:ge that PaUler :says that their mother, who (lied sanoe time ago, never had an interest in th,: pr'operty in question, claiming tha: it was al,says his individually. Movements of Revenue Cutters. Seattle, Dec. II.-Thq revenue cutter Bear has been ordered to Puget sound navy yard for repairs. The revenue cutter Matninug, now at San Francisco, has been t~dered here. HELP FOR STRIKING MACHINISTS Sought by Man Here to Interest the Local Unionists in the War Being Waged Against the Union Pacific--Something of the Piece Work System and How Men Can Not Make a Living. G. A. Ochsenbelm of Omaha is in the city to enlist the sympathies of the Butte unions on behalf of the striking Union Pacific machinists. It is his desire to get substantial aid for his brethren that they may carry on the war against the railroad company and ultimately force Presi dent Burke to accede to their de mands. Mr. Ochsenbeim held a conference with a number of the prominent trades unionists, and spoke at a special meeting of the local branch of the International Machinists' union, In speaking of the Union Pacific strike, Mr. Ochsenbelm said: "It is now almost half a year since the first big bunch of shopmen's strikes on the Union Pacific began-all making up one big strike of t,8oo men. Many of these men have been in the employ of the com pany for the past 30o years, old pioneers in the service. A Life and Death Struggle. "The fight has now narrowed down to a life and death struggle for the Machinists' union. The attempt of the company's officers to force piecework upon the shop men was the primary cause of the trouble, and this was quickly followed by the wholesale discharge of union men and the filling of their places by 'strike-breakers,' who are held in about the same regard by union men as the devil does holy water. The increase in the wages at first demand ed by the unions has sunk into insignif( cance by the side of the fight for the prin ciples of unionism. Victory means life for the union and a continuance of the sys tern whereby men gained a living wage, while on the other hand defeat means the utter destruction of the org;anization. )rganized labor all over the enountry shoull rally to the aid of these loyal men who are lighting for a glorious cause. As to Piecework. "It what Wly does piecework threaten the life of the union? \Vhy, simlly be cause the men thus employed would cotm pete with each other for the work. Longer hours, harder work and less pay HAIL* ARRESTS WITH DELIGHT Butte Union Men Are Glad to Hear the Counterfeiters of Cigar Labels Have Been Raided in Chicago--Luke Kelly Is Work. ing Here to Prevent Wholesale Trade in Scab Cigars. The arrest of a counterfeiter of cigar malers' union labels in Chicago, men tioned in today's dispatches, and the con fiscation of a large quantity of thie spurious goods, is hailed with great interest by the local unions. For a long time past the International Cigarmakers' union has been waging a bitter war against frauds of this character, and it is a matter of consider able moment when a scheme of the mlagni tude of the ('hicago alfair is unearthed. The counterfeit label makers are par ticularly active in Pennsylvania and the union has recently secured evidence against a numter of them noing business at Red Lion. They will be tiled this fall. and strenuous eT'.t .s will ie made by the organizationl to s.c:'re a conviction. They Use a Simple Plan. The plan usedl by the counterfeit rs is a simple one. ThIme' negotiate with tunlfair manufacturers to supply a h1:lel so closely resembling the stalp of the union that it takes an expert to deItect the fraud. Whllen tile spurious label is piaccd on the box the cigars are shilpped to towns where the labor union sentimlent runs high and there is little trouble experienced in disposing of the goods. It has not been long since several of Butte's cigar jobbers discovered that they possessedh a large quantity of goods bear GRACE HUSTED IS OUT OF JAIL NOW BROTHER DID NOT APPEAR TO PROSECUTE GIRL AFTER HE HAD MADE THE CHARGES. Grace IIustel ha-; bhuen released from the county jail by orler of the county attorney. Jesse hlustld, her brother, who made the complaint that resulted in the bringing back of the girl from tiglen, did not appear to proscucte the easie, and she was released because there swas no charge upon which to hold her. Ilabeas corpus proceedings were ibegun once by the attorney employed by the young woman, but these were dismissed on a technicality and had not been re newed. "THE PAUL REVERE OF COLORADO" IN THE CITY How L. L. Loeb Saw a Wall of Water Coming and Got on His Horse and Roused the Whole Land. L. L. L.oeb, who by some enthusiastic writers has been termed "the Paul Rcv.,re of Colorado," is in lMutte tod.tv. For tie present he is out of the hero business anl! is engaged in the arduout occupation of selling soap to But.e's soapless. Mr. Ioeb is a young n-an whose left side is paralyzed. For all that lie manage:s to sit a horse comfor.!bly, and this fact gave him his chance to win glory. Ile was neat Manitou, Colo., on August q last, whea a cloudburst attempte-l to rec:lt the Johns town disaster on a sm:,!l.Žr scale. Loeb saw it coming. that is, hi: saw a wall of water chasing down tl:e vlley. Realizing what was inmpendin:g Loeb put spurs to his hqrsc and, di. the ride from which he got his title. He covcre I live miles in o2 minutes, reached the necrest telegraph office and sent dispatches warn ing the people down the valley. As a re sult of his work all escaped. Meet me at the Plister. 0 wpuld surely result. A few of the strong est men would perhaps make more at first, but there is no doubt but that the price for piecework would soon be cut to a point far below the wages now paid. Instead of a great union of men working together, we would have about 2,ooo shop men vieing with each other for the jobs that would fall from the hands of the bosses. "Tlhese machinists are a sober, indus. trious lot, level-headed and fair-minded. They have settled down to the long, bit ter struggle with perfect confidence of the ultimate success of the movement. There is a noticeable absence of anything bordering on rioting or disturbance. To be sure the men have placed pickets near the works and use every peaceable mneans to dissuade the strike-breakers from work ing. The solidarity of the union is one of the strongest points which will ulti nmately bring about success. Injunctions Issued. "Judge Monger and Judge McPherson have issued injunctions, restraining the shopmen from interfering in any way with the strike-breakers. Twenty-seven of our men are now held for contemlpt of court for alleged violation of this order fromn the court. "The machinists were making from .t to 35 cents an hour before the trouble be gan. The boilermakers first asked a slight increase, which was later carried into other branches. They also demanded greater protection. To these request.4 the company gave a decided refusal and forthwith gave a list of shop rules which were highly objectionable to the men. 'Then began the unloading of a horde of strike-breakers, and the unionists felt that tuless they could win the battle the union multst necessarily perish. "I am in hopes of interesting the unions of Butte in the matter, with the view to getting substantial assistance for the menl who are doing so mulch for tile principleh of organized labor. I shall remain itn Butte until next Thursday." ing the counterfeit stamtip. These cigars were prompltly sent back. The national Imdy of cigarmakers has constantly in its employ a number of shrewd, experienced men whose business it is to investigate these frauds and bring the perpetrators to justice. Aside frrii this every organizer is stipposed to use due diligence in discovering and reporting matters of the kind. Luke Kelly Is at It. Luke Kelly of this city is now actively engaged in working for the lunin label. lie is the western organlizer of the IIa tionial body and spends several months Iof the year in visiting the various unions of his territory. It is said by mtiembers 'of the unionlll that there are lmore unfair cigars sill inl lIlt(te inll proplortion, to its Iopula till, despite its strong lalhor orga.ntzations, thliian inl any tI nIIi ll the \\'est, even where the uiiiions are weak alld scattering. At present there are ahout seven cigar makers employed in IIutte where theire would doubtless lie a hundred were thie union labels called for by smokers. In the city of Denver there are 340 menii cim ployed in cigar factories, and it is cni tended that fully one-third of this numbe'. could profitably fintl work in Ilutte if there were fewer scab cigars sold. Meet me at the PlIster. " CORNELIUS HEDGES MAY RECOVER YET HAS NOT HAD A SINKING SPELL FOR SEVERAL DAYS AND THE PHYSI CIANS ARE HOPEFUL. SPI'C('IAI, TO THlE IN'I'I.t sf)0 'NTAIv. HIelena, Dec. I i.-'The condition of Judge Cornelius Hledges is somewhat im proved today. lie has not had a sinking spell for several days. His physicians and the family are beginning to entertain hopes of recovery, though these hopes are but faint so far. PUP'IL 'OF PROF. MERRLLL GIVE PLEASING RECITAL Butte and Anaconda Singers Who Have a Future Before Them Delight Appreciative Audience. At the studio of Prof. G. E. Merrill, in the Goldberg building, a few music lovers gathered last night to hear an informal recital given by Professor Merrill's pupils. It was a decided treat to those few whoi were privileged to hear the splendid voices tsit contributed to the entertainment. Charles C. Hoff, who has a rich bari tone of singularly pleasing quality, and 'r. A. D. G;albraith, whose mezzo-tenor is dleveloping qualities that promise to make it rather more than locally famous, were among the Butte people who had nutlbers on the program. From Anaconda came several other pupils who have already made reputations as vocal artists of abil ity. These were Frank lE. Martz, who has a sweet-toned lyric tenor; R. de B. Smith, an excellent tenor robusto, and Ed A. Dl)avis, the well-known basso profundo. 'their numbers were all well selected and gave infinite pleasure to the auditors. Siam Will Not Hear of It. B]angkok, Siam, Dec. I .-The govern ment has absolutely refused to entertain the clain put forward by the British and French hnIiks for compllensation for losses sustained by the adoption of the gold standard. TO WELCOME ADOLPH LORENZ Local Medical Fraternity Interested in Probability of a Visit From the Great Austrian Specialist in Congenital Hip Diseases.--There Are Many Local Subjects Upon Whom to Operate. The news that Adolph I.orenz, the cele brated Austrian scientist and physician, was coming to Butte, has caused consider able excitement in local medical circles. To local physicians and surgeons the visit of the foremost surgeon of his times means much. It was rumored today that some action would be taken in the near future by the Butte doctors relative to extending a formal invitation to I)r. L.orenz, and assur ing that his visit to this city would he productive of good results. There is not a surgeon in Ilutte who would attempt to use )r. l.orenz's methods in performing an operation for congenital hip dislocation without having studied the methods from I)r. I.orenz himself, or at least without having first seen the great surgeon illustrate his ideas on the opera ting table. Number of Subjects Here. At the samie time there are many chil dren in Butte suffering with diisilcated hips, and all of these couhld l helped if the quick methiods of I)r. I.i'rmnz were knoia to the doctors here. "I see little children every iay on the smetes w ho were born with dislwatetd hips Iand tho will gN thr.igKh life with thenm." said a prominutcit y tp ia himte s a;lltcrnoon, for in mol( ca'ses the hareils are' iunialel to pay for whal am oti ra.lt i,,n iot. mot,. MINERS SPRING GLAD SURPRISE Call Prominent Operator to the Stand to Show That the Companies Could Pay the Advance in Wages if They Wanted to...Wit ness Is Loth to Give the Facts About Prices. 41 ,.i I ,i' I.. 1 I'll tNif, Scr.ntoll n, I,'., l)De . I I.-- L.aw t' fi[lr Otl llilll'rn s Iprung aI lTlr)lis, fill t lhe cl;al consli llallics ilt theilt ipetliltg iof tIiay's proe. - inlgs by calling; to thth I tit s.. St:tai J. L.. ('Ira: firll , otine f the pIronliln nt indell,.n d rn t Ip l,at ,rs. I e is p resid en t o f ', h y. ]Ptopil' l" la Hil comipallliny. Mlr. c'ilitmlf, ral, hlio, hdill lpi'. .ii lii'. t Ih . . r, iiiui i. h lit lie Iias sirpril. o l t ,e calk l1, ;oll he ll Ila srli I i ls i t( ik the stanidl : "1hli i, I f S lill t l oif ill irs." "\\'hl'l did you ship ct'al l.l' "" ,skt I Mr. I )arrow. "Y'esterdriy," "\\'hat are you ct tin fTor iti'" "I ldo't kiw exactly." "(' ll ay l tcol 1(nar Ill I "I ani if I wail too." ".I)n't yon want to.i wenlt tIl NeW lrk to see the i.ial pl i ii'illi 'h "Yes, sir'." " 'hen Sin r'i'se ti n ' Ilit ('h in"lll . ,it'ln that iiif rmatii l " "I don't l hikil I ;1111 'compeiilllle tl I, It ." "hiuch roadl di pul sell . t'?" "l )cl..ilsre, I. 'ekawaill X W ooll i,""' "What do pulo 1i.I fir' it %" ".\l :u t (65 I lr lent iiof %hil thel I. k,i iailnai gets for it." .41 this p) ingi lttll niel s for' the opento.r"; oIjeuedl t) the inquiry l ric et-di.ig aliy fur thI r al1ng the lines of ihatl a co spilli'. Ir itii ar'e. .li r. 1 ):'row ' ;id he a'll, d theIi wit e. It show Ihat the cial comU anies arc able to p]'y I a i, ; tll, i ill \ lge, "..k il flr, , an \I'l'lt :Iil'veal. ith. hiT rtu'i. 'xvl'llhi itl, CATHOLIC PRIESTS HOLD CONFERENCE NUMBER OF MEN WELL KNO'NN IN THE CHURCH IN MONTANA ARE HERE WITH FATHER DE SIERE. An 1 rt a i tilt aS W ll as a tl iterletilln 'onfl rencell of priircts .tas held iIn Itte yet.crday at the home of lFathr I)eSiere, onA the corner of Washlington and \\'(,t Galena streets. Whil'e nothing w .as ,lone that l tcull I,(' of Ipulic interest the fathers discussel Imally theological IttIrs that alffect more or Tlss all local Catholic churches. Amonl g those plresenIt were all the Cath l - lic priests of Ilhutte, including Fathers 1)e Si, re,]l, utens, Callahan, Qtesnel, Elngli,;z, lHarri4ngton, .11c(lynn and Ryan. ''here we re also lpreselnt lFathers I)cRykre atnd IPhelan of Deer loiIge, AickeIn of Phlilips. bUnrg, (opeman andli arry of Anaconda. tather Von den Btroeck of I)illyn wias Jprevenlted frol attending on accoullnt of si:ckness and Father Pirnat of Ielena sent his regret.s, saying that importanlt ,business preven11ted his presence at the confcrence. CUSTER COUNTY PAYS A $12,500 JUDGMENT Collected Tax for Cattle Ranged on the Crow Reservation and Now They Have to Make Good. SPEI'IAI. 'IO rlll It 'Ill MOII NIAI . I Ilena, Dec. I .- Custer county, tlhrough its legal replresenltatives, today paid into the federal court $a,15oo, the amllounllt of a judgmlent which has beenC obtained against the counlty by the \\est ern RaInchers conpallny, limited. The plaintiff corporation several years ago ranged cattle onl the Crow reservation. Custer county taxed the cattle and en forced collection. The company contended that the county had Ito right to impose tIle tax since the cattle were on federal an1 not state soil. On this contention the company sued for the taxes that had been paid, and secured judgment in the state courts. The county attempted to take an appeal to the circuit court of appeals, but failed to perfect the appeal. Hence the judgment stood. Today the matter was closed up Iby the payment of the smoney into court. )Meet me at the Ylister. and in the few cases where the parents are rich they drcntl the opteration on ac count of the ong time it takes untler the old system of treatment and the necessary pain the child mtust stlTer. "Now, ntlder the Lorenz treatment there is practically no suffering, and the opera tion is over with inside an t hour. After that the patient's leg is put in a plaster paris cast and at the end of a certain period of time--a few months, perhaps this is taken off when the defect is stp pos.d to have been remedied." Butte Doctors on Lorenz. All the Inutte physicians speak in the highest terms of I)r. ILorene. The great Austriant gave up his lifework as a igeneral physicannl to make a study of congenital hip dlislocation and, if possible, to give It mIankinll a new andt sure cutrs for thlis deflornity so comnon. Ile met with ridi cole at first and his efforts were crow.ned with buti partial alucevss. Iu11t never swerv ittg fromii IIs pirpose. Ir. I.trent, sLur mounted all olsthltles unti notw he is louked up to the woerld over as one of the gRratest . el llefactlors of tIllintkild. When 'lhie 'comlltes to Ituti e to lperformlll one of Iis wonderful operations all the physt cianst itt tlhe e"mnlty artnl will he iivited to attetnd atnd tittess it. It he latest creati;l in alt sti chalcdars at 1 ulkuin. h p. d:,et' ,,as the' "how ., h..ks ,f th,. pru iri'." ailhd hi* wa;nllit l I, s.Iih thatill l te' ll lil"li' ai " I ,,, ll i h le t i i.ii ItI ii l etrl; aw .1skei' forl" w\ilhoutll I, tlllllil. it m,,i th,' lllP r. Ft ,lir. W th1 l'i I ',,lilhli n i hlll ip 00 8 ha lil it iti1 i, "lho l .li' IN 1i i ti I, I ilir ihip il ,i ii ?, it "l.'ilr( ' ) ii lillicl'd Illn I 1 11 ~liiill l Itll< " 1 of ca' t l i tr h 7" i at . "\e tll, wht is it ?" ' i I rl th ir r mitlii olnl M r. I'nll \. li s riki, h ii .lliliy whl l(ll.iil a, bh jut $.'u itio. ilri ii , tii t. i~ ilr viiji ii i ,I'. ~ ii i li, i !.iiiiit ii liiiil I'h:sirnii n irflr y healr' siopel.d hl ei co,llnii l in stlioni. <ay$iil t'hatl Ihe' o'w'r tioniially hilgh ulrf tl' At. I'nrri '' iiiilih i ii. ill, a liii I :u1Iu i'ii Xlliii "ui I II' h iilut I ii, ' i ii'i1 li II, iw h ,. Ia liiill' , tiitu llh I Xli, \1ii i t i ' ul iii.,y , 1 ,Io ihi ,,i" inu tu ,. ;luuull ''itiu I h;1 t , i, i. of lhe Al . PI',rdl ,,., m anlliiriaiil inl Ili II:vh toi rl'lli l,. fine 1111. f h) \ ili 1.., ,(1.. i ltw ciil' I oi'i 'hi." fii' i ii ' 'it Ih . at it t l r , ii'-i, .l l l ii i 'lr i 1' hu, , si f i'..l TRY JO GET IHEIB CLAIMS IL[EGA[[Y GQVLHNMENT APPRiSLI) Of- At L~G[D EUFORT$ OF MtNL: JUIMP ERS IN TH-E BOISE DAS.tN. \2';il i hir~, ll c,lt rll -l~l . %lle Ihl. irlllll llllly t,,ol o li hii wail, a tor hi., folli i' d,,Ibi ",ll·r , It rc~ii'.,ll hrr L. illlr~ illi~. l',! lhiil I h.1 I, ullii'i ll' l(,I; ;Icli'llt I.'S i, II h ih ill ' tui'' r ti uicit i in 'uh 'lu ti I rI u ui t uli' tii' flur i 'I ill i l ill+tuit ;l Ir, ... s'iii ,jii If, ii Aw thiui'ciuI a Jututh nwimt o'a'.uu toi tke liii uiivs'tiititraijiii I he.h ( niul'tt~ iiIl"' i ;ir-s I',i l l hiui' thtut t l, sirtil tha t i ire h ir u'ittrt' iit stim;lu t riiit ii hu f thc .iry, atir l oli have ii' .iv ti v l i is fa II t l1 fy u lr eih r, GOVLRNMENT APPRISLI) OF AL LEGED EFFOR'T' OF MINt" JUMP ERS IN THE BOISE BA.SIN. fib~ilingtoin0 ]lh l' if,--Tl'il I',' i ng iill ,*, i'iti#. nii, livingl ili ihl: HI i*,, hb , ii, Ilall,h il~l'liiig thatl attlllllpt haivl, been~i l ilh to obti nl mineiilrai l he iiilg ]inslls iililh r tht, fore.,t lionl usl l Iw, inl vioilatioii of ih,: Iiiw, 'Thie Ilalnd ilivolvied ire. valiihou l(, aii fil iinvetig~atimli, (inlverliiienit ri polsl~l~. alI hllvi, llllt, th;i landsl~ inl thau secttion i s bi i n. I ei te ill.ld uiider thef timbler. aild stoni. act', andl it is slitated thalt subi,,,llll th illve'.iatlionl ofl thie local landl oll~"iliic l an lit .lec'ial ailenlts ofl I.ient1 e'vide ceto1il ~ warranlt .,ulhpe.llion ofl the" entry, aniil or'ders halvel bornl 1ive'n t,. Everything For Men. Iliennessy's . it lltiy sp)ecil ( :iie giv es everybody the opportunity of Iuiyltll wanted articles at a mere iraction of thi r ('ost. ' hie Ii en'is itIrnishill go s .o ds leljat meIIt has a vast asseortmntll t oi meIn's white shirts, mien's colored shirts, mens. working shirts, men's night shIrts, li(nen overshirts, neckwear and hall hose, sluspenders, hand kerchiefs, underwear, gloves aild mijlis. All these and tliany other things are shown today for the first tune. Every one is a bargain rare, soinetning a man cainnot afford to miss. (ome to the big store and see. Watchi the window llspllay, Ior fuller particulars see page six. Verdict for $25,000. Victoria, B. C., Dec. I.--A verdict was given last night in the suit brought against the Alaska Packers' association of San Francisco, owners of the ship Santa Clara, against the tug Mystery of Victoria and S. A. Spencer, her former owner, for $25,000oo, on account of the stranding of the Santa Clara on Trial island on De cenmber 26 of last year. Rosebery's Daughter to Wed. London, Dec. t .--'The Earl of Rose bery's daughter, Lady Sybil, is engaged to marry Lieut. Charles Grant of the Cold stream guards, a son of Lieutenant Gen cral Sir Robert Grant. XMAS Is the Time to Give a KODAK HERE'S no better time. Come in and see what a whole outfit costs-not much -- and i'ts the concentrated es sence of fun. You don't know what real pleasure is, unless you've worked a Kodak and put into lasting form the beauties that you are seeing wherever you go. We furnish a Brownie for 80 cents and Kodaks from $4.00 up to $75.00. All kinds of Photograph Supplies f o r amateurs and professionals. PAXS()N RO(KDiFu .I.Iio t Red Bross Drug Sltore -' \\'i I'IIkL. Tchl" hotie 74. S HE MAN' S Exclusive Piano House Montana's Largest Piano Dealers Henry P. Miller Pianos unsh & (&erts Pianos Schaeffer Pianos Wheeler Pianos Carlton Planos Victor Pianos Estey Pianos ,2hase & Halter Piano Players Victor Talking Machines Pianos Tuned, Rented, Boxed and Moved. 129 and 131 East Park St Butte Montana COAL. Of the best quality And honest weight Lasts longer and absolutely guaranteed WOOD Qf the same grade and Of honest measure. Dry as a bone. S. J. MONROE ..city Offlice.. 47 t. Broadway, Phone 276 WANTED Experienced solicitors at once. Call or address A. L. ,M., Circulation Depart ment, Inter Mountain, Butte. Derm tology Mrs. N. M. Beatty and Mrs. A. E. Schwan, late of New York, are now io cated in 'Butte. Reducing and developing a specialty; also care of the hair. Office hours, io to 12 and a to 5 :3o. Room so, Argyle.