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VEGETABLE KIDNEY CURE Cures kidney complaint, biliousness, highly colored urine, urinary troubles, gravel and liver complaint. Buy a bottle of Dr. Jayne's Kidney Cure and if you are not satisfied with the results bring back the bottle and we wil return your money. $1.00 Buys a Guaranteed Razor. This week Only. When you order whiskey for your tome get the healthfulness without the harm; get a pure whiskey: get an old whiskey; get it here. Teton Club Whis key, us-years-old, full quart, t1.75. NBWBRO DRUG 6O. Largest Drug House In the State 109 N. Main St., Butte. AMUSEMENTS ISTTON'S BROADWAY THEATER Dick P. Sutton, Manager. 'Phone ag Tonight One Perform. ance Only. THE BOSTONIANS H. C. Barnabee & W. H. McDonald, proprs., presenting the new ROBIN HOOD The recent New York and San FIrancisco production in its entirety. Prices: First floor, first 1a rows, $a; other eight rows, $1.50; second floor haIl cony), first eight rows. $t.oo; other rear rows, 75c: gallery, no reserved seats. 5oc. Free list positively suspended for the Bos tonians. Popular return engagement. Three nights only, Commencing Sunday, Janu ary 8. FLORENCE ROBERTS Sunday "Zlza" Monday "Magda" TUESDAY, "TliE UNWELCOME MRS. HATCH." Prices: 25c, Soc, 75c, $S.oo. Union Family Theater Al Onken, Manager Reopening under new management, en tirely renovated. Sunday Eve. January 18 Producing A. M. ZIMM'S laughable BURLETTA, "Japanese Courtship" a5-people in company-sS 6--refined vaudeville acts-6 Every evening at 8:1o p.m. Prices 5s, a25, 35 and Soc. DR. HUIE PeeK Thirteenth doctor of Caina from grandl father down. Born and schooled in the profession. Treats all diseases, making a specialty of chronic troubles. Consult me. aa7 South Main St. Green, Choice Alfalfa at Whlt. mstore's 401 S. Main St. Telephone, eSa. ABOUT THE TREASURE STATE Read This Column if You Wish to Learn All the News of Montana. Unique Smoker. Great Falls, Jan. 17.-A unique smoker was held here last night. About 3oo peo ple were in attendance at diflerent times. The plan of a home industry club was dis cussed and arrangements made to begin active work. After the Bad Chinks. Billings, Tan. i+.-Two Chinamen who run a rooming house near the courthouse in this city were arrested and fined $zo for allowing their rooms to be used for immoral purposes. Rosebud Election Contest. Forsyth, Jan. s7.-The election contest case came to a sudden close here today. It was agreed that no more depositions or testimony should be taken. The case will go to Helena to be investigated by the senate. Bridger Bank Robbery. Red Lodge, Jan. l7.-Two more arrests in the alleged Bridger bank robbery have been made. Jack Kirly and Wtilliam Jude. man were arrested yesterday and taken to Billings. It is said Judeman will be re. Jesased today,. Mrs. Leslie Buried. Great Falls, Jan. t1.-The funeral of Mrs. Robert .,L. Leslie took place here yes. terday. The services were conducted by Rev. F. A. Awar. The county offices re mained closed out of respect for the de. "eased during the day. Range In Good Shape. Lewiston, Jan. t1.-Stockmen in this section are oraulati themselves on the eesllent onitio range. Cattle are In od shape, an Is thought will oe out i the spring in better shape than -it mlan year. SMOKE! SMOKE! ON ALL IDES IT IS SMOKE! Only Way to Get Rid of the Stuff Is to Turn in and Swallow It Down. THEORIST HAS SPLENDID PLAN TO GET RID OF IT Says if 'Everybody Will Only Inflate His Individual Lungs and Take in all He Can, Soon There Will Be None of the Clouds Left-And When Once Swal lowed It Will Be Digested and So Done Forever, is This New Theory. The smoke falls on the just and the unjust. Anybody who fails to get his share of smoke is requested td call at the smokeman's office and lodge a com plaint in writing, and if the complaint, upon investigation, is shown to be well founded he will have his money refunded, plus interest, premiums and prize awards. "The way to get rid of the smoke," said a man this morning. "is not to breathe it." "You don't say.' said a listener, "But being a warm-blooded animal with respira tory organs, and being here where the smoke blooms most luxuriantly, how is your advice to be followed?" "Oh, easy, easy," said the first man. "Swallow it. Don't breathe it; swal low it." Then 'he went on to show by mathemat ical analysis and deduction, aided by dia grams, blue prints, cross sections and ob ject cards, how the smoke now rolling about the chimney pots of Butte in such aesthetic gray clouds might be dissipated into a thin mist and obliterated from the smiling landscape, providing everybody would do his duty and cat his just share of smoke every day. Annual Consumption. He figured out the consumption of smoke annually per individual and showed that his plan would work like a charm if the public would only stanid up to its duty like a man and dip its share of soot, sul phur at d fried carbon front the smoke trouigh. "Swallow. swallow, swallow; that is all you have to do," said he. "llow many swallows make a summer or a jag ?" said the other man, irreverently. "T hat is, what I mean is, would you advise holding the nose while you swallowed, or would you have the nostrils aid the epiglottis? A man who swallowed through his nose as well as his mouth should be able to swallow more, you know: and would you make failing to eat one's fair share of this gaseous delicatessen a felony or mere ly a misdemeanor? I don't suppose you would advocate pounding a child on the head if it backed up and gagged after it had taken down four or five hundred cubic feet and still had a few volumes to bolt.." It's No Josh. "This is no josh," said the first man. "You may think it is, but ask anybody around tuitte and you'll find out your mistake. I don't say tl,at you'll get your ribs kicked in. but you'll be convinced just as elTectually." After that he proceeded with his lecture on smoke-eating. It was his theory that there is only so much smoke to eat daily, and that if people would just pleasantly and bravely swallow it, beginning early and not trying to dodge a day's work, in stead of gaspi..g and choking and spitting it out as if it were quinine, the situation would soon change. Said he: "'The lungs haven't the ca pacity of the stomach; not by a great deal. You may breathe smoke a long time, but you'll never get the effect that you will if you eat. You will simply spoil your larynx and syrinx and turn your vocal chords black or streaky, but there will be just as much smoke left and just as much coughing and gasping as there ever was." Fat Men Are It. It was his idea that a fat man with a 48 waistband would be able to get away with an immense quantity of smoke. Smoke, once swallowed, was done for, in his opinion. It would not bother any more. Being of a light and volatile char acter, it would have a very desirable ef fect also. It would act upon a man like gas acts upon a balloon; it would have a tendency to float him. It would make him so light and uplift him so that walking would be dead easy. It would be more like soaring than any other kind of locomotion. Instead of tak ing a step of two or three feet a man would be ablle to soar fifteen or twenty feet every time he took a foot off the ground, They Are AIISore. "Speaking about soaring," said the sec ond man, "it seoems to me that the people are sore enough now. The way some of them talk about the smoke would curl the feathers of a fish." The man with the smoke-swallowing craze overlooked the remark and went on dilating upon the beauties of his slchemne, till a thick, black cloud of smoke, unusu ally heavy with ric: and highly-flavored globules of soot charged down upon the crowd that he had gathered and scattered them gasping and coughing, and left him choking on his own oration and apparently unable to get enough smoke to create a breathing space shabout hiMn. SAYS SHE WAS NOT GIVEN NOTICE OF PROCEEDINGS Mrs. Kate Walker May Question the Validity of the Divorce Given Her Husband in Local Courts. Mrs. Kate Walker is here from Col orado, looking into the district court records, relative to a divorce case in which she was defendant. The suit was brought by her husband, Samuel Walker, in zgoo. She says she never was notified of the proceeding, and upon examining the records finds that although judgment for the plaintiff was entered October at of that year there is no record of a decree and the judgment has never been made up. The woman says her husband has been married again and she may question the matter in the courts. Conductor III. Havre, Jan. y.--Al. Zick, passenger conductor on the Montana Central rail road, was very ill when he reached this city last night. Erysipelas had set in his eyes after he left Butte. He will lay off and go to a hospital. Buried Without Friends. Billli-- 'an. sy.-Charles E. Fellows, the gambler who died here yesterday from the effects of morphine taken with suicidal Intent was buried yesterday. But few attended his funeral. MERGESER WOULD B MEANS OF SAVING Eugene Carroll Says Similar Plans Have Worked Well in Big Eastern Towns. MAYORS OF MONTANA "" CITIES ARE FAVORING IT Matter Should, However, Be Put to a Vote of the People-Ldw Relative t. the Payment of Taxes by the MinSi Companies Would Be Necessar.ya - Will Take Time to Bring a Chan.,, What do the people of Butte city and Silver Bow county think about the amal gamation of the city governments into otl. autonomy? The mayors of the various cities Montana, In congress assembled at HeleuI yesterday, put themselves on record as favoring such a step. They did not itep at the merging of the Butte and Silver Bow county goverm nits, but also reem mended the same action in the case of Helena and Lewis and Clarke county. In order to get an expression of opiat ion in the matter of the proposed merger, chief engineer and superintendent of the Butte Water company. Eugene Carroll, was interviewed today relative to his po sition on the subject. "What do you think of the combina tion of the city and county governments in one. • roposed by the mayors' organizl tion at lelenla yesterday, Mr. Carroll?" he was asked. Done in Big Cities. "Why, that's my idea," replied Mr. Car roll. "It's been done at Cincinnati, Chi cago and Greater New York, and I think it would work well at Butte." "It has been done at Denver and several other cities, I believe," said the inter viewer. "Yes. I believe so," Mr. Carroll said. "The only difficulty, or at least one of, the greatest difficulties in the way of put ting the plan into effect in Butte, is tik hardship it would put upon the mining companies to force them to pay city taxes. I do not think it would be right to com pel the mines to pay taxes on their prop erty to the city." Then Mr. Carroll expressed the opinion that this difficulty could he overcome by a law extending exemptions of a fair character to the mining companies rela tive to their taxation. "I don't think the merger was voted upon by the people of Cincinnati before it was put into effect," said Mr. Carroll. "I think there was already a law authorizing the amalgamation of the governments." "Would you have the people vote upon the matter here?" Ought to Be Voted On. "Yes. I think it would lie better to 14(t the matter to a local vote iefore carryi tg out the change." Mr. C(arroll replied. "There is still another drawback to the move in this county," he added. "Some provision in the way of governmclent would have to be made for Melrose and the thler outlying towns and districts in Silver how county. "In Chicago the suburban districts havs separate organizations to a certain extent, I believe. That might be effected here. It is true also of Greater New York. T'here is a mayor over the city, but the city territory is divided Into boroughs with borough heads. 'Then Mr. Carroll suggested that the lines of the county might be drawn in to make them somewhat identical with the city. That would throw the outlying ter ritory and towns into other counties. It would exclude the Big Hole country and have the effect, perhaps, of annexing the part of the county that Deer Lodge wants to the latter county. "How much of a saving would the re organization of the two governments into one effect ?" was the next question. Would Save Money. "\'hy, I've never made an estimate of it," the gentleman replied. "It would do away with one board of health, one prose cuting attorney, the county commission. era, the sheriff, the county clerk and the county treasurer. Instead of two sets of officers we would have one set and the saving would he quite large." Famous Bas Relief Stolen. Romte, Jan. 7.-TIt has been reported here that the famouls has relief, "The De scent From thle Cross," by I.uca Delta Robbia has been stolen from the church of San Severo, Florence. The has relief is valued at $moo,ooo. The Year Just Closed Will Never Be Forgotten By Those to Whom Paine's Celery Compound Gave New Life and Happiness The year just closed has been a memor able one for Paine's Celery Compound. A multitude of men and women weakened, nervous, rundown and buffering the pains and agonies of disease, have had their burdens removed and their feet firmly planted on the solid rock of health. Stirring political events of the past year, the colossal efforts of trusts and monopo lies, the recent miners' strike, and other notable events will be quite forgotten in a few weeks or months. Not so with the strength after weakness, the new life after years of suffering, the robust health afte' wasting disease, the permanent cure after the verdict of "incurable" pronounced by the physician. These glorious remem* brances and blessings, and tie happy as surance that Paine's Celery Compound "makes sick people well," will be indelibly graven on the mind as long as life lasts. The victories of Paine's Celery Com pound over disease in the past year are supported by thousands of testimonial let ters from the best people of the land. Med ical journals have noted the blessed work, and physicians have been compelled to in dorse the life-saving virtues of earth's best medicine, It matters not, dear reader, how bad your case may be, give Paine's Celery Compound an honest trial, and you will surely share the .blessings it has be stowed on others. Diamond Dyes Require no skill-only care and the simple following of directions. They give most valuable results. The colors are fast and do not crock. Direction book and 45 dyed samples free. DIAMOND DYES, Burlington, Vt. Fur Overcoats ene-Fourth Less Than Regular Prices I This is the wintry weather you want a warm fur coat. Drivers and others exposed to the elements should see these coats at once because they are the wanted kind and prices one-fourth less than usual. See showing in south window today of Hennessy's Big Store. I Calf Skin West'n Buffalo Overcoats Overcoats Regular $25.00 Quality Regular $25.00 Quality Only $18.75 Each Only $18.75 Each well made coats, full size with proof, heavy linings; worn east heavy quilted linings. Strong .by police and hack drivers, and serviceable. ' I They're immense. Coon Skin Coats Kangaroo Coat Coon Skin Coats $6o.ooValnesfor $45.00oo $3.oo Value for $26.25 S$o.oo Values for $57..o Very fine striped coon skin Male of real Kangaron o fur'; Well imad1e tine coon skin over coat with collar and cuffs of un- front, collar and cuffs Iritnuled, coat with collar and (C'uff of, plucked otter. Full size. RIeg- i. o. edged with tail fur. 'his plucked Is'aver. Ioegular ular $60 overcoat for $45.00. $35.00 serviceableo coal only $,do..l| overc.oat for $37.50. $21. 25. It's stylish, too, a Russian Buffalo kind you don't see every day. Black Bear Coat $35.oo Coat for $26.25 $3o.oo Value for $22.50 Looks like the real thing, See Hennessy's ,od w a r n., service.i,. well made and warm, with overcoat with nutria collar and heavy wool linings. A bargain Window Display cuffs. ooa $30,.00 value for for $26.95 $22. SIo. I~ Il I)lll ll in 1 ) -lil!!lil II·llllllli TIED UP BY COURi OF UNITED S[ATES Cases Against Fluge in Justice Courts Are Stayed for the Time Being. CREDITORS ASK THAT HE APP5AR AS A BANKIUPT Allege Claims on Walkerville Man Are in Excess of Any Securities They PosMsep at This Time-Who the Credltbrs Are and the Amount of Their Individual Claims Against Fluge. Deputy United States Marshal i'.ltdrkin was busy this morning tiring the halndls of two justices of the peaec in a nuImber of suits at law in their courts, in pursuance of an order from the L'nited States cou.t at Helena. The order was issued in the bankruptcy proceedings against Frederick Iluge of Walkerville, and it conmmands Justice Nelson and Justice ('Connor to stay all proceedings in a number of cases in their courts in which Fluge is the de ,hndant. Flutge failed in Decembl,er last for the suml of $ ,OOo, and he was thrown into the bankruptcy court by the following creditors: The Smith-Wallace Shoe com pany, Bluckingham & Hlecht, the J. A. Faber company, the Elysian Manufactur ing company, Arbuckle IBrothers comp;any nil the Portage lHosiery compalltlny. The blusiness concerns named filed a ple tition in the United States court askin to (be allowed to sulmmon FI;luge before that tribunal as a bankrupt, and they a;lleged that they had provable claims against I luge inl the sum of $s3.1.4, inll xcess of anlly securities which they possessed. What They Charge. They represented that Fluge became inl solve.nt in Diecember. I,,,a, i;,nd allegeid that he committed an act of insolvency within fu.nr months of the time named by allow ing A. F. Bray, William Raby alnd others to secutre preferences over other creditors, through legal proceedings against him. They said thdt he allowed l(ahy to get ,ot an attachlment from Justice (iC'on nor's court against him and sell some of hIis goods. ['pon the representation of these cred itors of Fluge the federal court issued an order staying proceedings in so suits ;against ;luge in the justices' courts natutd. lthe namllles of tht plaintiffs in the suits are ;s follows: The Montana Transfer company, A. F. Hray, William Rahy, J. lP. ('oppa and A. Itiebeirti, the Royal Milling company, Ryan & Newton, the Western Fruit company, the tecebe Grain company, the Story Flour & IFeed company and J. E. O()ppenheimer. The amounts which the petitioners against Fluge claim as the debts which he owes them are as follows: The Smith \Vallace Shoe company, $st 6.05: Buck inghant & Hecht, $ ta.45; the J. A. Ftaber iompany, $34.o ; the Elysian Manufactur rig company, $too; the I'ortage Hlosiery t ompany, $:07.75; Arbuckle Hros., $61.04. TAX RATE VERY LOW HERE Figures of Silver Bow Favorably Com pare With Other Counties. The reports that have been received by the county commissioners and Clerk andI I(ecorder Weston of the financial condi tion of several of the cotunties in the state ir the fiscal year, ending November 30, show that the tax rate of Silver Row is leas than any other heard from. The fol IHving are the rates in the counties heard from : Silver Bow, 6 mills: Park, ti mills; Flathead, to a-o mills; Deer Lodge, tI miills; Broadwater, a3/ mills; Valley, MV4 mills. NOTICE. Memorial services of Degree of Honor to be held at Miners' Union hall, Sunday, January iS, at a o'clocl. All D. of H. and A. U. W. lodges are cordially invited to attend. AMONG THE TOILERS NO LONGER A FIGHT OF UNIONISM AND ENEMIES Schenectady Firm Says It IIs a Battle Between Law and Lawlessness Makes Hot Statement. I11 A11.14I A I I I K' Schelnectady, N. '.. Jani. 7 In a stMatettent issued bly Sllattler & liarry, til" firm against which a strike In heiran waged by the local painters' union, hI cause of tlhe re- tplllymlnelta of Williatit Potter. who was expelled fromt the ulnionl. btecruse of his n,,lanhaershilp 1 the l nl iont al guard and who was rein.stated itn the Iunionl Iby Justihe Il owardll, Io tile silpreelI ('court, the lirn says: It arelnts, however, that tlhe local at Sc.lhenectady did Int respect tIlht oirdaer oI the court Iandl it lhas forcerd the greater lintataer of paiaaters employed in our lshow, all of which are ualion menIltt, to stopI wolrk, so that the conlllitiolls existing In oir shop totday are strike criaoldtihaons, a, Ithouglh we pay 1noiaa wattes ald enplioy union mnen and ,observe in sill ways the conl itions neII(cessoty it, lot ii oeyed iil a unioni shop. "We believe tahat it is tinot longer ai ques tionll tt wrll t uio,lt l lllls and ; 011 - utnioniism. . lut it is ri ithe aontrary ii ltehstilt bIetweetn lIaW :atl lawlh..nell( s.t, tiWe intiend toi kteep this nlllat l ouiar iitlltliy as long Ias the coulrts Iof the state of New York declare him tI be a union il ma, and in this attitulde we hI liver that we. have the sylmpathy and tioral support iof thea great majority of citizLens l S .rehenelrc tally, both union anl d n n-llll nion.il RAILWAY TELEGRAPHERS ARE TO DEMAND A RAISE Great Northern, Northern Pacific and the Minneapolis Lines Are to Be Asked for More Money. The Railway 'telegraphetrs' I :iin of the Northwest is preparing to iiake ai di'la1t1il for increaked wages iupon the lar;l ia-rt Northl ern. Northern Pacific and thel Mianatapas ( hicago lines in St. Paul. ( imlilaes fromn thle lines of the va rus roands na illia have the matter in halat. ' Il, telegraphers say that their organizatafin is as strong it the West as any of thei railway wo.rkers' 'Ihey receive a ra;lse last ya-;l whlilch increasedi th aipay roll of lthe Noirthern I'a cifie $.t.roi antid piarial a Its schledlte of wages Iabove that of the Ilreat Northernl The recenlt sulrcess' of thae tr:ainllllen andl conductlors in advat(ncing their interests hIas encoutraged the telegraphers to drl likewise. ANOTHER TRY FOR THE ARCTIC POLE CHARCOTT WILL START OUT WITH EXPEDITION FITTED OUT BY FRENCH ACADEMY. BY A SOC('IArTED I'taS,. Paris, Jan. 17.--loctor Jeall ('harcott has announced the plans for an arctic ex pedition under the patronage of the Acadetmy of Science and the Imiinistry of public instruction. A ship for the voyage is under construc tion which will be specially equipped to resist ice. The party will leave France on May IS, for Spitsbergen and thence will start for Franz-Joselland. The expedition will lie exclusive. To Shorten New York Central. New York, Jan. t.-T-he New York Central Railroad company completed the purchase yesterday of practically the en tire Spuyten Duivel water front, The land acquired comprises many acres and sev eral miles of water front and will be used in the new scheme for shortening the rail goad. GARDNER STRIKE IS NOW UP TO THE A. F. OF L. MEN National OffILerr. Must Settle Traouble Letween Gardtner, Mass , C.rpen turl and ContrIactors. ft . *'Ia . Mlla . .II . a - 1 areint It thr Ir. ca r;nlt faoll aia ,;;tNl llr u. , tI~ ql"ation 11t a ilaiana;li s1 ike of :ll laull)l illen in ;ir.ili,,,r, iin syllpaltlly with the unionlh cslarpa.l.ersa tl waere lickedl l Il by the ronfr;ac.,trs, .January a, iv inll Ihe banh , of Ihe natin.l Iahlemrs of the Am 'alia at al " ,eration ol 1fla111r. 'Ilih ca,,atra; liito s have relll.l.al t .lli trahte lllll IJlt.ir po.lkesmak aa; l i i I llti alal aalllanlit a'l t al i th lle anttlra t aI , dlda l ,n l 11; t t hI tv 1 maythll lll Illsre 11 , d.,s willh t I I alllia l. All till 11 a a111 I aillllllhl ilatedl ith Ihl ' (aaltraal L.ahaaa I 'aiaat have voted laa t. .ta bl y the lh taaaatI a I arl t lurS ina wh;atevear w;ay thlay ale- askldal 11, hIlp. lepre.tnltaltivrs Iroans Iltl'rationlt ha aal alaaarlal.ls Ian \W~ahinalgon ;1a 4 a xpla l, a t I ill tialadllt r ax'at a1l'a . I, la' ridta l ah.1 talps 1ho.hu l It, taken ti a at Iil.- a.1 aka. TELEPHONE WORKERS AGAIN They of the Massouri d. Kansas Are About to Make Trouble. IIIl Ah . H IA ill Ilai h:;" Tlplka. Ka ., Jla ll. 17.--t N l..1 it aa li.tra ta thal' alah'Itllah n W'ork.ra' IIIt a ,aa i are l.are., Ilkiiig alftr a stlrInk th;lt has Il .rn mianai.aaratalrd lv the ,NMiaaturi an1l I K;<asas allllhoyt s, ill this clity. I' lly are taking a; ha1aal i in the a:rtn. pait ll h Iing 1a414la ; agaitaa Il"t t a a aiataty. lit a -tatalal'n t I ll's1 last Ii igihl, ithe- of. tIrtrs say tlhey will r:al a strike oal all Ilthe union tlephaItane walrkl'rs in t Ihl It'll line- inl I th Mi''.sllni al KaI nsas,. unlI,'s the - allan Ilt o Ia f a hl Ila ,', ala- 1t at lmpli'lt witlh. GAUNT SAYS IT IS NOT SO Santa Fe Official Denies That Teleg raphers Are About to Strike IIlY lS`; I Al IA I l1'n l S. I a1plka, Kai., Ian. 17.- Slluperinjtll'nde t of tla-Ia-ralh, Jaulntl, i lof h Si at,t la e, Ima:ilt' I liaa laI'-ta t latt Iaight tat Ilta ia fl-tt that the Santla Fe was having lta Ir trl',ole with it, hlhgraphrs. I( Reports h:ave I.:lln giv-enl aIaa in, Alltturllrqlaue this w.,I k Ihat the operaltorsi on tha't divaislall w-re, pre. pa;ring to ask 11an adtlv;aIce ii wagaes andl rctagnaitlat of thl.- uniont. 'Thi, .tlr. Jaunt enlphatically denies. CHEAPER FUEL IN NEW YORK STALLS INCREASED AMOUNT OF FIVE-DOL. LAR COAL IS THOUGHT TO BE ON HAND FOR MONDAY. lY ASSOCIIATEDII PRlI'bs,. \a'w York, Jan. 17.-Coal operators who have bleeun selling at not less than $So a ton since the suspension of thcir agree mocnt with the coal roads sold in individual insalance at $9;75 and $9.50 a ton yester day, althotogh most sales were at $So. A further break is looked for today or Monday and with the increased amount of $5 coal expected to arrive next week, there is expected to be still lower prices for the independent product. Meet me at the k'tster. Richards THE BUTTE UNDERTAKER SIatillcel Undertaker and ImbRlnmine 140 W. Prait, lItte Phai 30.