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You ()Order whisky for your home get the healthfulness without the harm-get a pure whisky--get an old whisky-get here. Cascade Club Whisky. to years old; full quarts...............t s 1Teaton Club Whisky, it years old; full quarts .............. 7S Doctors' Choice Whisky, 23 years old: full quarts............... j oo •.,ac (;regor Malt, full quarts.... 1 25 DutTy's Malt. quarts............ t S Usher's old Vatted Scotch, quarts ...................... t So Old Scotch Whisky, quarts.. . as Irondequoit Brandy, 14 years old: quarts .......... ........ 3 o 'I bree Star Hlennessy Brandy. quarts .................... 75 Hennessy Brandy. 7t3 years old, quarts.. .. 8 oo Hennessy Brandy, q4 years old.. S oo (;ordoin Dry Gin, quarts....... t 75 'oates & Co. Plymouth Gin, quarts ...................... 7S De Kuypers' Geneva Gin....... a oo New England Ruin. quarts..... I as I.ondon Dock Jamica (;in, quarts. I 5o Red Ileart Gin, quarts.......... a oo Irondequnit Port Wine, quarts.. t oo Old Royal Port Wine, Imported, in glass, quarts .............. 00o Old ('ahinet Port Wine. Imported: in glass: quarts. ........... oo California Sherry \ine, quarts.. 75 Vino de Pasto Sherry, imported; quarts ...................... I 5o Amnmontillado, Imported; quarts. 1 oo N BWBRO DRUG EO. Largest Drug House In the Stats 309 N. Maln St., Batta. AMUSEMENTS SUTTON'S BROADWAY THEATER Dick P. Sutton, Manager. 'Phone al TON1iHT tat WARFIELD o" IN TiHE ARUTIONBER Direction of David Belasco. Most brilliant comedy success in nmod ern theatricals. Prices-$t.So: balcony, first eight rows, $t.oo; other rows, 75c; gallery, Soc. Wednesday and Thursday 2 Nigths Jan. 28 and 29 ,DZr. James Murry presents the clever young American actor, PAUL GILMORE In Hladdon Chambers's delightful comedy, TEARS TNAT THE MAKE YOU I TYRANNY LAUGH OF TEARS A dainty and pretty story ably told. Prices: First floor, first ten rows, $tr.o; last ten rows, $i.oo; balcony, first eight cows, 75c; rear rows, Soc; gallery, front, Soc; rear, 25c. GRAND OPERA HOUSE tleward I. MaMts Two Nights, Sunday and Monday, JANUARY 28, 26 Special MATINEE Sunday Abram & Smith present their laurhable farce-comedy, "A Runaway Match " A cyclone of surprises, new songs and dances. A clever company. Prices-Evenings, 25, So, S7c. Matinee, as. Soc. Uiona Family Theater RI Cakes, Masager Reopened under new management, entirely renovated. Toniht d all the week tbhe amedy opelr Pra Diavolo 2ew faces, new costumes, new scenery. as people in company as 6 reAned Vaudeville acts 6 Every evening at 8:3o o'clock. Prices: 5 c, asc, 35 and Soc. any your Rock Springs Coal From OITIZENS' @01A, 00. 110. 4 East Broadway. AMUSEMENTS "The Auotioneer." Support without a flaw, accessories at Once precise and profuse, in the prettiest and cleanest little play that has been seen in Butte for many a day, Dave Warfield's "The Auctioneer,' as seen at the Broad way last night, deserves to draw the capacity of the house tonight and tomor row. The company includes several stars of greater or less magnitude, in addition to Mr. Warfield himself. Eugene Can beld headed his own company for years, and in his own peculiar line, is one of the funniest men on the American stage. Mfarie Bates is without a rival in portrayal of female Irish characters of the lower walks of life. Dallas Tyler is at once one of the prettiest and easiest leading women in the country. It is small wonder that packed houses are greeting Mr. Warfield wherever he goes. At the Union Family. Complete change of program drew good houses to the Union Family yesterday. "'Fra Diavalo," in a version much cut down, is varied with up-to-date vaudeville. Coleman and Mexis contiue to draw in their sharpshooting turn. Eva Thatcher, the Woodthorpes and many others please the patrons of the house. The bill will run all week. Meyer and Victor Hobnob. Rome, Jan. a6.-Ambassador Mgyer'tnd Foreign Minister Prinetti Bave been in. vited to join the royal shooting party at Castle Porsiano. The king traveled 'to Castle Porsiano in Mr. Meyer' inotor dar. SUDDEN UEATH OF O'FARRELL Nephew of Marcus Daly Was Not 1 nought to Be III-Cut Down in the Prime of His Manhood-His Career in This State-He Leaves a Young Wife and One Child. Many people both in Butte and Ana ccnda have beard with deep regret of the death of Marcus O'Farrell, a nephew of the late Marcus Daly. The death of Mr. O'Farrell took place in Butte at an early hour on Sunday morning, the sad event resulting from heart failure. Mr. O'Farrell's death was quite sudden, although he had complained of illness for a couple of weeks, the heart attack com ing on during the night and terminating fatally within a few hours. On Saturday he worked as usual, and ate a hearty din ner before going to bed. After several hours of sleep he awoke in the throes of the heart attack. ilis breathing was obstructed, and he com plained of a stifling sensation. Sinkiitg spells followed. and although a physician was called and efforts were made to revive him, it was without success. Death came in a few hours. and, the deceased's illnessc not having been thought to bIe serious, was a great shock to his wife, relatives and friends. Mr. O'l-arrell has been fo)re'man of the Anaen.d. ntio for some time and had JOHN TASSELL LEFT $8,220.18 Final Account of Widow, Who Is Executrix, Filed With Mc Clernan's Court Will of John H.Walker Admitted to Pro bate Permission Given to Lease Black Hawk Mine. This was judge McClernan'n proate day, and lie handlel a number of estates. making various orders concerlnin them. The final account of Mrs. John Tassell, executrix of the estate of John Tassell, her late husband, was settled by the court. John Tassell was the shoe merchant wnn lad the big boot over his d.oor on Park street. and who died a few months ago. He was an old ('omstockcr before couling to Butte. The total value of the estate in the hands of the executrix, according to the final account, amounted to $8..2o.t8 before any disbursements were made. The ac count related that $S,65a.Jo had been ex pended in disbursements for the estate, leaving a balance in the hands of Mrs. T assell for distrioution amounting to the sum of $5,568. The heirs are Mrs. Tasseli and a married daughter. The court asked if all outstanding ac counts belonging to the estate had been collected, and Attorney Kehoe. for Mrs. Tassell, replied that they had been col lected as closely as possible, and that if any further collections could be made the proceeds would be turned into the estate. AGAINST DEAD MAN Charges Against Burt De Shazo Dismissed at Lynch's Plea. Assistant County Attorney 1.ynch ap peared in Judge McClernan's court this morning for a rather unusual purpose, to ask the court to dismiss a felony charge The case was that of Burt De Shazo, The case was that of Burt De Shazzo, who committed suicide in the county jail last week, and against whom there was a cnarge ot forgery and passing bad checks. De Shazo, having gone where, presum ably, neither bad checks nor good are of any use, Mr. Lynch said: I desire to say, if your honor please, that in the forgery case against diurt De Shazo, the defendant has died since the lodging of the information; therefore, I will ask an order from the court dismiss ing the case." The order was made by the court with out comment. There had been a demurrer to the in formation filed by De Shazo's lawyer, but it had been overruled by a higher tribunal, so no reference was made to it. MAJORITY OF CASES GO OVER UNTIL MONDAY NEXT Clancy Completed Law and Motion Calendar, But Little Is Done-Mat ters in the District Courts. Judge Clancy today completed calling the law and motion calendar. But very little was done, nearly every case going over until Saturday. The court has ad journed until a o'clock Friday afternoon, when Judge Clancy will hear the motion of counsel for Mrs. Broughton-Hesse, re quiring John. Bean, counsel for Edward Broughton, her former husband, to show cause why he should not be punished for contempt in filing with Judge McClernan an unverified petition making serious charges against the woman relative to her being a proper person to care for the two year-old child, Ruth Broughton. The nlotion to vacate the order of judge Mc Clernan giving the father possession of the child will also be heard. Nearly all of the remaining cases upon the motion calendar were continued until Saturday upon request of respective coun sel without arguments being offered. There was some argument upon the, motion of the defendant in the case of ti lliam Mauierre against A. F. Bray for judgment. This is a case involving about aoo, and grew out of some milk ranch deal. It developed during the argument, or at least one of the attorneys asserted, that Kirk & Clinton. who had been ittor neys for the plaintiff, now represented the defendant. Judge Clancy said that before signing any order in the matter he would nave to be clear upon that point, as he did not want attorneys on both sides of the case. The hearing, accordingly, went over until Saturday. The following motion also went over until Saturday: Celestia Nixon vs. G. W. Andrews, et al.: settlement of bill of exceptions. J. G. Vier vs. John Metz; demurrer to amended complaint. Joseph Simonich vs. Josephine Simon Ich; order to show cause. A. F. Bray vs. W. H. Nichols et al.I demurrer. M. A. lickey et al. vs. Parrot Copper & Silver Mining company; motion to tax receiver's costs. Julia Ryan vs. John Ryan; order to show cause. J. Elroff vs. Robert O. Dorsey ct al.! demurrer Michael A. Ilicke et al, vs. Parrot Copper & Silver Mining company; motion to retax costs, Palermo, Sicily, Jan. a6.--lharles M. Schwab left here at noon by rail. He is on his way to Paris by way of Rome; been an employe of the company for t6 years past. lie had many friends among his fellow employes and was held in high regard by his superiors and all who knew him. He was only js years of age and leaves a young wife and one child, a son a year and a half old. Mr. O'Farrell was born in Auburn, Cal., and lived for many years at Virginia City, Nev. lie was married in Butte sj years ago. Two years ago he lost a little son t years old. lie was a graduate of St. Mary's college at San Francisco. Relatives who survive him are his family, his father, his brother, M. . O'. Farrell, the superintendent of the Monitor mine, and a sister, known as Sister Mary Victor. at the convent at Notre Dame. Ilia widow was Miss O'(;rady. a daughter of Daniel ()O'Grady, one of Ilutte'r pioneer citizens. Mr. O'Fajrell was an upright. honlest man, and a fine represetnative of the .oung Westerner. Ilia death is deeply matn, and a tine representative of the the funeral will hIe announced later. The will of the late John II. Walker, (vho dlied at Murray & Freunds' hospital, was a:dmittedl to probate. ('. I.. L.arsen. an emploc) of the hospital. testified to wit nessing the will. \asker's property amounted to ablout $., So, which was left to his widow. An order was made in the estate of Michael Itenson. et al., minors, settling the Nsecond account of the guardian. , Judge Mct'lernan gave the adnministrat tor of the estate of the late James Tuohy leave to lease the Black lawk mine, prop erty of the estate, to two minler for as per cent of the proceeds. It was shown that the mine had a shaft on it 7s feet deep, but had produced nothing to the previous lessees. In the estate of Rose Pinal, deceased. an order was made appointing her husband administrator. The value of her estate, consisting of household furniture in a boarding house. was given as $6oo. 'There are three children besides the husband as heirs of the estate. Two of the chil dren are gairls and the other in a boy. There was no will left by the deceased, her husband testified. FEAR AN EPIDEMIC1 Car Taken at Helena to Prevent the Spread of Smallpox. SPIi Il. ToI 1111i INTI." MOIt NTAI'I . lclenta. Jan. .6.-l here arc three cases of smallpox quarantined in the county pest house here. Great care is being taken to prevent an epidemic, ;which, should it take place at the present time, would cause a spreading throughout the state on account of the nw my strangers going and coting to this city who are attracted here by the legislature. The news that Commissioner Roaluwick of Great Falls had contracted the disease while here attending the commissioners meeting. has caused much apprehension. CUTICURA .PILLS For Collu a Claal IIs th Blool ad Sill in Cases of Itching, Burning, Scaly Humlls, And for Renovating and En riching the Blood, The Best and Most Economilol Yet Compounded, Cuticura Resolvent Pills (chocolate coated) are the product of twenty-five years' practical laboratory experience ln the preparation of remedles for the treatment of humours of the skin, scalp and blood, with lou of hair, and are eonfldently believed to be superior to all other alteratives as well as liquid blood purifiers, however expensive, while enabling all to enjoy the curative properties of precious medicinal agents without consuming needless expenses and often Injurious portions of alcohol in whichlob such medicines have hereto. tore been preserved. Cutlcura Pills are alterative, antisep. tie, tonlo and digestive, and beyond question the pures sweetest, most soe certul and economical blood and skin purfiers, humour cures and tonie-dlges. lves yet compounded, Medlum adult doe, one p ill. ,ompie external and Internal treat. ment for every humour may now be had for one dollar, consistig.p of Cuts. oura soa, to leanse the akin, Cutlcura Olitmet to heal the skin, and Cu.tl cura es olvent Pills to cool and oleanse the blood. A saln g cstoosting but onedollurIs often sulolent to ouroe the most tortruring, disflguring sk, salp aud blood humour, oecusma, rashes Itohings and Irritates, with Rlos !aI, f. r tm l to , erwem u PUT wsn an ll othnd - U d-s falL NO MORE DREAD OF THE DENTAL CHAIR New York Dental Parlors Permanently Located in Butte I Employ Modern Methods. Modern Appliances and Modern Men .w The New York Dentists Do the Largest Dental Business in America BE SURE YOU ARE IN OUR OffICE, OVER SYMONS', OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE Teeth extracted andl tilled absolutely without pai by,)' our late cintitic method'. No sleep prolucin augent, or co caine. These are the only Dental Parlors il Ilutte that have the patent appliances and i1ngredilent, to extract. aill anl apply gold crowns and porcelain crowns, undetectable froman n;atural teeth, andc warralteda f(or ten ycars, ailtlhout the lea:.t particle of pain. ;old crowns and teeth without plates, gold tilling and all othier dental wo rk dane painlelrly aild by specialists. Gold Filling . . $1.00 · Silver Filling.. 50c Gdld Crowns . r $5.00 Bridge Work . . $5.00 Full Set Teeth $5.00 A PROTECTIVE GUARANTEE GIVEN WITH ALL WORK C FOR TEN YEARS We will snake a spec.ialty of gaIli crown m, brildge work: the muost Icratiful. painrh' an.l hdur.hle of all d'tntal work knowIn to the profession. O)ur tasmte alone will he a guaraanter that yotur work will he of the, ,.t. W\\' have a cspecial i.t in each department. t le.t operators, be-t gold workmena an. extractr s of teeth; in Itat all i. taill are ilnventor, of mudern dentistry. \'We will tell you in advatnce exactly what your work will rot. bt. I( h ..st aua.atl. tvte a s a call andcl you -ill fid ml e do exactly as we advertise. NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS 80 WEST PARK Over Symons' Dry Goods Store BUTTE. MONTANA Hourr, 8t30 a. m. to 9 p. m. Sunday., 10 to 4. CHEAPER RATES FOR FOLKS FROM EAST Four Great Transcontinental Lines Are Preparing for Rush of Immigrants. RATE IS TO GO INTO EFFECT FEBRUARY 15 Thirty Dollars Will Carry Ope From the Windy City to Butte, Anaconda and Other Montana Points and Railroads Have Immigration Agents at Work, Trying to Induce People to Come. The middle of next monthi will witness the regular annual exodus from easternl states to Montana, Idaho, Washington ant other western states of the thousands who annually conme West in search of new homes. The railroads leading into this country with a view of assisting in the set. tlemuent of the West, have again agreed to make low rates frontm hicago and points west to Montana and other western states. The railroads figure that while there is not much money in the rate they will offer, the settlement of the country will redound ti the credit of the railroads in the long ru.h Ilurlington, Northern Pacific, Great Northcrn and t)regon Short Iine, the four transcontinental railroads leading into Butte. have advised their Butte general agents of the one-way colonist rates that will go into effect February iS, and be ef fective daily until April 3o). The rate upuon all of the roads to Butte, lelenla, Anaconda and other colmmon Mon ta;na points, from Chicago, will be $.to, and the rate to Spokane $3u.50. The rate froc;i Missouri river points, Kansas City, t)tnalta, Council Bluffs, St. Paul, Minne apolist and D)uluth, to Butte, Anaconda, Ilelena and other common Montana points will be $jo. Are After Immigrants. The railroads have had men in the field i,,r several weeks in Indiana, Illinois, Mis .,u(ri. Kansas, Iowa and other states of the Middle West, working up interest in the West, and the result of their work is c\pected to be seen as suon as the colonist rites become effective. l.7it year the railroads did a tremendous Itsiines. bIringing homescekers into the \\',t \\'bile not as many stopped off in Muntana as those intterested int the develop, ml.ttt of the agricultural resources desired, still there was a liberal settlement in this state, especially along the line of the Great Northern road in the northern part of the state. Many settlers dropped off along that line in Valley and Choteau counties and there was a large immni gration into Flathecd county. T'he Northern Pacific and the Burlington were also fairly successful in inrducing settlers to locate in 'Montana. ALDERMAN LARRY DUGGAN CALLS WINN A GRAFTER Charges Clerk of the Police Court With Protecting the Proprietors of the Slot Machine Joints. At the. adjourned meeting of the city council, held Saturday night, Alderman Larry Dugsan preferred written charges against William F. Winn, clerk of the police court, in which he accused the clerk of "grafting." The charges were expected, as Alder man Duggan had previously stated he would bring them. It was at the last reg ular meeting of the council that Duggan startled the city fathers by declaring that Clerk Winn was receiving money for giv Ing protection to the proprietors of slot machines. Mayor Davey informed him at that time that the proper way to prefer charges against a city. official was in writing, and an alderman moved to hold an extra session of the council. The mo. tion wa passed and the time was set for Saturday night. Alderman Duggan made no epeclfa charges, but simply said at Saturday nIght's meeting that Winn had been "grafting" on certain partles who were violating city ordinances, When ques tloned as that what class of persons he referred to be said he had in mind the proprietors ot slot machine% but that ESTATE LEFT BY MRS. WYNNE Husband Must Give Bcnd at $25,000 to Act as Administrator Two Apartment Houses and a Lodging House in South Main Street Worth Considerable Sum in Rentals. The esiatll oi tile lat Julia S. Wynitte,, ,hlao ran The l'ark andl The l.ennux apart ment houses in this city during her life title, was ill thell district court presided over by Judge lct'lernan tlhis morning, asii some evidence concerning the profits of such hlouases was givenl inl conectiutt with that fact. The estate wa, twp for a hearing on the petition of '. \V. Wynne, husband of the deceased, to be appointed adlninistrator of her estate, consistitng of the lodging hotse business referred to and a piece of real estate on Southll Main street at which a roomintig lbusinessl* is condulcted also. Mr. W\'ynltle testifiedi thlat one of the alpartmeitllt hIotiu(e referred to yielded a net incomlne per iionttlh oif $tll aiind the other ani incomlle of $io50 per month. The Maiin street property blrings in $76 a ttmosth, but, while it is worth almoult $ i,nali. there is a mtortgage upllon ii which takes nearly all the income il tlhe way of interest. This property is not fully rentedl nlow, either. AMONG THE TOILERS UNITED MINE WORKERS ARE TO MEET OPERATORS Conference Will Probably Be Held in In dianapolis Friday-Convention Is Nearing the Close. ItV AS .,lfIAl i'i Ii Si.. Indilanapohu, , jld., Janl. .b.--- I'resilent Mlltchell said tha:t he thought there wax no doubt that the l t'iteld Mine Workers wouldl Ie through all their convention work Ihursday antd that the miners woult lie ready for the conference with the opera tors Friday. Memnbers of tile defense fund committee say the conmliittee will report inl favor ot a large fund. '1 lih shiggebtlonl.a t tthie coml mlittee recllllll'llnd that a 1fund of from $2,000,000 to $5,0ou,oo00 bei Illailltaineld. Numerouss planst are suggiested. 'Ihe coal operators will arrive in the cily onI Wtednesay morning for the joist cnt ference bietween them tit tilhe iitmitrs vhilch begins Januatry 1i. Ten Per Cent Increase. N, A`.,o( IAlIIs 1l" I S,. l'IPtbburg, Jan. .,.-It wa, 1lnlunced yesterday I,y I). J. IBurke, who representell the conlductors at a recent conference with the Baltimore & hllio oticial. at lsaltimore, that an agreement had been sanctioned by the company granting a to per cent ad vance in wages to (late from January i. 'ihe advance extends over all branches of the road, aIn was given to conductors, brakenmen and yardillien. Are on Strike. South Iltnd, hId., Jan. 26. tlhe street car employes of the South lBend, l:lkhart, (joshen & Mishawaka went oti strike yes terday, as a result the Indliana l(ailroad company was unable to operate lines in Northern Indiana last night. there are others who have paid the police court clerk for protection. Judge Wines represented Clerk Winn, who was absent from the meeting. He was extended the courtesy of the floor and made a few remarks, in which he said that Winn courted an investigation, and asked that the council name the time for the hearing of the charges. There was considerable discussion on this point. Some of the aldermen thought the matter should be settled at the next regular council meeting and others argued for an earlier date. On motion of Alderman Cohen it was voted to sift the charges at a call meet Ing to be held next Saturday night. At that time Alderman Dugqan will specify what he means by "grafttng," and Clerk Winn will be on hand to lay his side of the question before the city fathers. Heavy Snow at Dillon. SPECIAL TO THE INTERa MOUNTAIN. Dillon, Jan. 6.--Snow began falling here this morning and has been falling steadily ever since. The Indications are that it will continue all night and be one of the heaviest of the season. Mr. W\\'nne testified that his wife left %omethInt. i ve.r $J,m)o iin a local hank whltnl htle dia, and that he had collected money simmer and deposited it to her credit. The Iulgoing house business was condlucted bly thielm joinitly and their profits and earn illuml went into it. lMrs. c'ynme left no will the hulsand testified. PArt of the estate cmnsisted of furniture in thie apartiment houses. Tbh expenses for the present mIonlth in rultling all the business ammuounted, according to tihe witnes., to the sumn of $S,llg. Judge Met ('lertlanll igured the valte of tile property subject to possible conversion at tihe saunt of somIethliiig over $1tJ,nuo, am.d when Ii Ilmalde the order appoinltilng Mr. W)ummne administrator of the estate, he fixed his bond at $i.noon, indicating the capital ne re'mary to go into the aplartmlent house I nitiess. M.ir. Wynne left ino will. the husbland Mlrs. lIla Knowles Hliaskell, the attorney for tihe petitioner, said she would tile the Imind asime. THINK THE REFERENDUM IS ALL RIGHT, THEY DO But Just at This Moment, They Believe It Would Be Better Not to Call Upon the People's Vote. It , ,,, t, tl lo ; te s., 1'ut tland, J.il. .j(.- \% hlt declarmin their allegiance. to the doctrinei. ot the initiative andlll rrterernluln, Iinw palrt of the c'nltitutiton of , )retton, leaders of tle or* ganized labor andl ot the socialist party from all part o,, the state, whlu sart yes tereday Ito cn.iiider Ilans for exempliftymil rn oJleratilonl :ar a fetatulre of the ,ut5 tair. unaoutlnuutly voted that it would le lnadl visable to invoke the referenduml otn the $3t.u,,ui appropratiutn passed by the letua lature. It was tlhe jut. euiIt of the Ileeting that the apprupr;atiuu ghoul, he available at tlte -arlltest po.jitl e utl lnt e.i t, t t t litsure worik ill the adju)iuli n nl t,,ddle west( states,. which hIave bh.e('n askrd. to uuiud c. hibitit n, here In uuso . ENGRAVERS ARE TO MEET Indianapolis Convention Is Expected to Settle Long-Mooted Question. I li;ianapolis, Jin. ab.--I he oltfcials ail .delegates of the international organtlla tison, connected with the printers, photo engravers and electrotypers, have already arrivedl in this city for a conference today which will settle questions of long stand ing. Many of the questions which are in dispute over jurisdiction, the main dis agreements to be adjusted are those be I wc'L' the prirntiers and the pr..cmen and those Ibtwteen the independent photo-ett gravers and the mene athliated with the In ternato,, al T'ypographical union. Meet me at the Pfister. --~--~ -- ----- rs. WILL BUILD WOOLEN MILL ON SITE FOR THE PRISON si l' C'li 10 TIlE INTIR MOL'NTAIN. Billings, Jan. a6.-The Business Men's ascociation held a meeting yesterday at which a resolution was adopted asking the legislature to give back to the city of Billings the land and property near this city, which was deeded to the state about to years ago. The land was given to the state for the purpose of building the East ern Montana penitentiary, and more than $40,000 was spent in erecting buildings. The next legislature, after the first appro priation was made, refused to make another appropriation for the contlinance of the construction and the structural iron and other materials were taken to Deer Lodge. If the legislature will deed the property back to the city the city will give it to Eureka (Cal.) men, who are ere for the purpose of building a woolen mill at this point. The men promise, in the event the building and ground is given them, that they will expend $40,ooo il building the mill. Meet me at the Paster.