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Catarrh Cure ' iAfte using Dr. MacKenzle's Catarnl Cur, if you are not ustise4 bring back the ottle and et utr mnoney,. This re s been used for years in private eatite by one of the most celebrated Ingiah throat and nose specialists of thie age. The Dr. MacKenzle Catarrh Cure Differs from all other so-called cures for the reason that it .set only gives in stant rlief, but one $3.oo treatment perfects a cure in the most obstinate Sent prepaid to any address in Mon tana oaneoelpt of $3.oo. Prepared by Johnston & Co., a24 Southampton Row, London, England. WESTERN AOUNTS NBWWBR DRUG n O.e Larsg Di or . uon to6. 0ee N. Mlsm st,llutte. Richards THl BUTJE UNIERTAKER laitltal trderstaerand Embhalamer 140 W. Faltft., Bett. olly 3I. AMUSEMENTS SUTTONS iiOADWAY TltATER S Dick P. Sutton, Manager. 'Phoee as Tonighit A"d 'r"rw 1What all have been waiting for. Frank Daniels MissSinmplicity Side Spilitikg alical Caoedy Prices-Lower floor, $I.5o; balcony, front, $r.oo; back, Soc; gallery, Soc; back, aJc. ORAND OPERA HOUSE Arthur A. Marks, Mgr. Tel., 356. Imperial Stock Company Balance of W'eek. "Our American Cousin" Sunday matinee and night, February Is. The society comedy success, "Two Married Wometn" Prices as, So and 7Sc. Matinee as and Soc. UNION Al. Onken FAMILY Manag'f THEATER TONIGHT Usde. New Maagbement. NIew g$e** ry. And every aight this week. Prices--se, aSc, 35e, Soc. All new scenery and costumes. New vaudeville. New moving pictures. Gorgeous spectacular musical production "In Fairyland" Ba yous Reek Springs Coa From OITIZYISB' OMOb @0. No. 4 rBst Breedway. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF BANKRUPT. In the District Court of the United States, District of Montana. In the matter of Jacob H. Jacksen, bank. Notice is hereby given that on the zath day of Feb , A. D. Io3, in the above. entitled courtacob H. Jaksen of Butte filed his petition for a fiwal discharge and that the sld court fixed the syth day of February, A. D. oo3, at so a. m., at the courtroom of said court, in the city of Butte, Silver Bow county Montana, as the time and place for hearing said petition at which time and place all credtors and other persons intereste4 may appear and er objections, if any they have, why said petition. shou not be granted and said petitioner disca l _. Witness the Hen. Hiram Knowles, Judge, and the seal of said court affixed, at Butte, Montana this lath day of February, A. D. Attest: GEORGE W. SPROULE, (SEAL.] Clerk. By T. B. STEPHENS, Deputy Clerk. Twenty Below Zero. SPECIAL TO TNZ INTER MOUNTAIN. Boseman, Feb. s3.-The weather here is the coldest that has so far been ex erl. enced this seasuon. At midnight the themr mnometer registered so below. FRITZIE WILL SEE THAT THAT JUDICIARY BILL DOES NOT PASS WITHOUT MAKING BIG FIGHT SftCIAL To Tra tIT1t MOUWTAtI. Helens, Feb. tS.-That the United Cop per company proposes to mnake a desperate ht against the seato juklay commit 'bill to erantee a lt t that he shall not have his case tried before a prejudiced judge wu much lan ewldMe yesterday when the measure came into the senate. The United Copper company's president, lr. Heinse, was on the loor io permMo, moving about among the members. His lieutenant Carlte Warfield was with him, end tether they held their little foec in line. Daeter Kennedy, the Utted com any's spokesman on the floor made his lengthy speech which be had been In strcted to deliver and in the course of it was unwis, enough to tip his hand by de claring that he would use every means which his ingenuity could suggest to de feat the bill. This measure is the one which the judi ciary committee has prepared for Senator Hoffman's change of venue bill. The com mittee declared Senator Meer, who repre sented the report and the bill, felt that ms act is needed to cure the existin evils. n the judicial system of the state by which a litigant has no recourse if the judge be prejudiced against him in a civil action; nevertheless there has been so much objec tion to a change of venue bill--bjection which, it may be added, though net made publicby Senator Meyer, comes from United Copper sources-that the committee decided that a simpler and equally just plan could be made effective by giving the supreme court authority to appoint a judge from an adjoining district to try the ease. This does away with the necesity for re moving the case front the county In which it originated. Senator Meyer presented the committee report and the substitute with his remarks. He was to have presented them the day before, but held off a day to permit Sena tor Kennedy to prepare a minority report. This minorty port, neatl t wrtten, All Ol ACCOUNT OF J, BROWN'S PUP Colored Man Who Ran Away With $100 Canine Nabbed at Pueblo, Colorado. QUINN WILL 00 DOWN AND BRING CHARLES LEE HERE Sheriff Heard Purloiner of Pup Had Left the State and Knowng He Had Once Had Residence in Colorado, Surmised, With a Foxy Quiller Acuteness, That the F.tkiopian Might Re'urn. A colored man and a $aoo bulldog are in the hands of the sheriff at Pueblo, Colo., awaiting transportation to Butte, the col ored man to answer to a charge of grand larceny and the dog to be restored to his happy home. The ny ne of the colore ' man le. Charles Lee. The name of the bulldog is--not Fido. It is probably John L. Sullivan or Marcus Caius Julius Caesar. The man who owns the bulldog is James Brown, a sport ing man of Butte. Brown complained to Assistant County Attorney Lynch on Wednesday that Lee had ekiped from Butte and taken his bulldog with hlin, and complaint charging l.ee with rand larceny was drawn and filed in J Sheehan's court. Brown told the officers that Lee had left the state, and Sheriff Quinn sent out a description of him to various places. It was suspected Lee would go to Colorado, as he had lived there in the past. This morning Sheriff Quinn received the fol lowing dispatch: "Sheriff John J. Quinn: We have Charles Lee and bulldog. Wire when you .will be here. II. M. Shoup, Chief of Po lice. Pueblo, Colo." Sheriff Quinn will go after the colored man and the purp with the wrinkled nose in a day or so and bring the former back to stand trial on the charge against him, and the latter against his owner. Brown says he brought the dog from Chicago and that he paid $moo for the an -mal. The dog has a fightin record that s a proud thng for him. He beat three cats, a slot machine and a hedgehog all in one day. It is said, however, that the hegehog hedged a little and that the slot machine had an off day. ELECTRICAL ENGINEER'S JOB Civil Service Examination Will Be Held Here on April 21. There will be a civil service examination held in this city on April 2a, 19o3, for the position of electrical engineer. The exam Instion will consist of the subjects men tioned below: Letter-writing (a letter of not less than iso words on some subject of general in terest-competitors are permitted to select one of two subjects given.) Practical questions in electrical engineer ing (comprising the construction and opera tion of dynamoes, electric elevators, tele graph and telephone apparatus, etc.) JEducational training and experience, rated on application, will comprise a con sideration of the training and experience which may tend to qualify the competitor for the position. Evolution of the Sleeping Car. In 1856 the frst sleeping ear was pro duced by Theo. T. Woodruff. It consisted simply of s flat-top coach provid.:l witl mattresses and blankets. In 88S8 Webster W:a.ner prond:cd an improvement on a Woodruff car, with larger berths and raised roof, gtvwnA It-t ter ventilation. In 1864 George M. Pullman built his fret sleeping car, the "Pioneer," campris Ing many new features, and at that time considered a veritable "palace." Constant improvements and additions have been made to sleeping and parlor ears, day coaches and general railway equipment since 1864 uastl. In lgs8, the SM. & St. P railway prolt:cel two new celebrated Pioneer Limihed trains (two) at a cost of $a27,ooo. Thuo, run dally between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Milwaukee and Chicago, and are today the famousu trains of the world. The berths in the private-compartment sleepingr cars and sixteen-section sleepers .re longer, higher and wider than those in any other cars ever built. W. M. Egan Dead. Chicago, Feb. s,.-Capt. Wiley M. Egan, member of the beard of trade and for many yeMrs a business man in Chicago, died of heart disease at his residence last I- 3 ,q33 was presented by Senator Kennedy as soon as Senator Meyer bhad completed his re marks. The Deer Lodge senator's report recommended the lndefinite postpoement of the substitute bill. Following its pro. sentation Senator Kennedy spoke for about 35 minutes, arlguin that the bill was un nucessary, that there is no great publie demand for Its passage; that it is a relec tide on the courts; that it proposes to drag the Judicial ermine in the mud, and that it generally was reprehensible. His employer, the president of the anied Copper company, listened approv ingly to his remauk. Senator Meyer replied briefly and point edly to his remakhs, setting forth several errors in fact which Senator Kennedy had made, and making cleat the absurdity of Senator Kennedy's conclusions. Then, following a call of the house, Which brought in all senators except Hop kins and Tewey, the vote was taken on the adoption of the minority report-Kenne dy's. That report was rejected by a vote of to to 14. The senators voted as fol lows : Ayes-Albright, Bourne. Conrow. John son, Kennedy, Kohrs, Murray, Ralston, Sherlock, Yeaen. Noes-Alderson, Biggs Brennan, Cutl len, Donlan, Durham, hloftman, Kelly, Maddox, Mahon, Meycr, McLean, Waite, hi on an aye and nay vote, the majority report was adopted. It was noticeable that the only man on the floor wno raised his voice an speech against the majority report and the substi tute bill was Senator Kennedy. Following is the text of the judiciary committee's substitute bill: Substitute for Senate Bill No. 7--A bill for an act to provide for the desig nation and appointment of a district Jude to temporarily hold court in another dis trict than his own, and to perform the of ficial dutles of the distrit where such BROTHER OF DEAD MAN IS FAMOUS ROBERT 4LIFF, WHO DIED AT THE COUNTY POOR FARM, WAS OF A HIGH CONNECTION. Yesterday afternoon Robert Iliff died at the county poorhouse from the effects of injuries received in a fire, which occurred in the caus. where he was living, some time last week. Illii was a morphine Send and in a decidedly weakened condition at the time of the fire. He will probably be buried in the potter's field at the poor farm, as he left no money, and there is none of his relatives in this city. He is a brother of the Rev. T. C. 11i! of Salt Lake, who is probably the best known min later of the gospel in Utah. The Rev. dr. Iliff has for many years been actively opposing the Mormon reti gion, and was one of the most bitter;P tagonists of Roberts at the time the latter was a candidate for senator from that state. Mr. 1liff went to Washington to assist those who were contesting the seat of the senator-elect, and while there made a speech against the acceptance of Roberts' credentials by the committee on privileges and elections. He is at the head of the Melt[dtlo church in the city of the Latter-day Saints, and has been a prominent worker for pro sibition in that place. Dr. Donnelly, the county physician, has been trying to get into communication with Mr. 11ff, but as hyet has not received any word from ODD FELLOWS AND DAUGH TERS OF REBEKAH IN LIME Give Enjoyable Joint Entertainment in South Butte, Where Feast for Soul and Body Is Provided. One of the brilliant social successes of the week was the celebration enter tainment given last evening at A. O. U. W. hall in South Butte by Enterprise lodge No. 40, I. O. . P., and Silver Leaf lodge No. so, Daughters of Rebekah, in honor of the sath anniversary of the founding of the former and the sith an niversary of the establishment of the lat ter. A fine literary and musical program was carried out; dancing was indulged in and a most appetizing collation was served. The festivity was attended by most of the mtmbers of both lodges and their families and friends, and everybody had q most enjoyable time. One of the striking features of the pro gram was the address upon the subject, "The History of Enterprise Lodge, by "Simuel P. Johnson. It was an excellent talk upon the origin, growth and achieve ments of the Odd Fellows lodge named, and the Montana Odd Fellows In general, and everybody who heard it was deeply interested. The hall of the lodge where the fes tivities took place was tastefully decorated with beautiful sill flags and banners and magnificently lirt ted. The program rendered was as follows: Duet, Miss Bateman and Mr. Jones; recitation, Harry Bolinger; solo, Mr. Opie; recitation, Mrs. Hainaman; solo, C. C. Curtis; recitation. Mr. Eddy; solo, Erma Charles: recitation. Maud Phil lips; duet, Harry Wright and Mrs. Wright; reading, Harry Bolinger; music, Pratt's Mandolin club; recitation, Mrs. George Palmer; duet. John Martin and Miss Martin; solo and chorus, S. C. Bow den: recitation, Mr. McClellan; song, Stevens' quartet; whistling solo, Maud Phillips. Much credit for the success of the occasion is due to the efforts of noble Brand of Enterprise lodge, J. D. Whealon, and the members of the committee of ar rangements, whose names are as follows: A. H. Gillette, W. O. Logan and Dave Caldwell, of Enterprise lodge, and Mrs. J. F. Charles, Mrs. A. H. Gillette and Mrs. A. B. Hess, of Silver Leaf lod e. The entertainment lasted till a late hour and all who were present went home satisfies with the brilliant success of the entertainment. Inter Mountain Erred. It appears an error crept into the ac count of the funeral of Thomas Rooney, February M, in statinr that the A. O. U. W. awl the Miners' union turned out. The dea~ man did not belong to the A. O. U. W., but did belong to the Hibernians and the Miners' union, but neither were represented in the procession. Cigarettes. Jamestown, N. Y., Feb. s4.V-Warren Grover, s17-year-old boy of this city, has committed suicide by shooting himself through the head. He was an incessant moker of cigasrettes and this is said to have caused Insanity. Julge is disqualified from performing the samle. Be it enacted b4y the legislative assembly of the state of Montana: Section I. When a party to a civil sc tioA or proceeding pending in any district of the state has reason or cause to De a that such party cannot obtain a a and impartial trial or determination of euch action or proceeding, or of any mottoh or application therein made, by reason of the bias or prejudice arising from any cause, of the district judge pre siding in the court, or any department theof where such action, proceeding, me tiesor application *is pending, or where c judge so presiding is, front any other cale, disqual ifed from acting therein, s.m party may by a petition veried by the amdavmt of petitioner or his agent or at torney setting forth such bias or prejudice or other grounds of disqualification and the fat upon which the same same is based, petition the supreme court, or any justice tholeot, to designate and appoint a dis triet judge of some other judicial district of this state, to act in such cause; and the tiod ill court or chambers, with any further ho*ling which may be by the court of uers deemed proper, make an order designating and appointing the judge of any judicial district of this state other than that in which such action proceeding, mo tion or application is pending, to appear in the distract in which such action, proceed ing," motion or application is pending, at som proper and convenient time, and preelde at the trial of such action or other momer mentioned in the order, and to de termine the same and to do any and all judicial acts necessary, proper and lawful ia a.d about the adjudication and determi nation thereof and in and about administer ing groper relief therein, with the same force and effect as if done or ordered bh tb judge of the district wherein such mat L'e , pon such order heing made JOtN ALLEN IS UP FOR USING CARVER COLORED GENTLEMAN IS ALLEGED TO HAVE CUT ANOTHER DUSKY SWAIN OVER A DAMSEL. Jobhn Allen is an excellent carver. Most corored amen are; so it happens that Allen is got behind others of his race in the use of the "razzer." Last night, it is said. Allen became in volved in a difficulty with Blien l'ondexter, another "cullud gem'mnan," and used his carver so well that Pondexter's face this motning resembled a hacked up piece of rate roast beef. Pondcxter appeared in police court this seaning as a witness and Allen was present asi prisoner. It developed that the trotibls occurred at No. 39 East Park stret, and that the cause of the fracas was a dusky damsel with whom both mae were badly smitten. Allen pleaded not guilty, and Judge Boyle set his case for next Tuesday afternoon. The judge fixed Allen's bond at SaSo, and tl ,qnd was signed later by several of t atoved maws friends. 'EAL ESTATE MEN WANT LAWS FOR THEIR GOOD It Seems That the Way It Is Now They Often Get the Short 'End of a Bar gain-Name Committee. The real estate men of Butte held a meeting yesterday afternoon at the of fice of the Butte Land and Investment company on West Granite, to consider the question of legislation for their protection. There is a section of an existing law whitth prevents a real estate dealer from maintaining an action in court for a com mission on the sale of property, unless an agreement covering the commission has been made in writtng with the owner of the property. This section the real estate dealers particularly desire to have repealed. They claim to have been beaten out of thousands of dollars on verbal agreements after the sale has been made and closed. Furthermore, they say, it is almost an impossibility to get anyone to enter into a written contract with regard to a com mission, though most men are honest enough to keep faith on their verbal promise to pay. Still, there are plenty of people who are not afflicted with the nice sense of honor in the matter of living up to their word, so that after the money bas been received from the purchaser, the man who effected thesale is entirely ignored. It is for protection against this class of men that the real estate men desire a substitute for the objectionable statute, and with this end in view a committee was appointed to present the matter to the leg islature. The committee consists of Green Ms. jors, E,. A. Morley and S. A. Hall. They are authorized to do whatever is necessary to bring the matter to the attention of the lawmakers in the proper manner. J. W. VAN HORNE WILL WAIT IN THE BASTILE FOR TRIAL The case of J. W. Van Horne, the man who is charged with having broken into the barn of Frank Greasley, at No. Ioo8 South Montana street, in the early morn ing of January s7, and stealing certain articles, was heard in Justice Taylor's court yesterday afternoon. He was identified as the man who broke into the barn. An attempt was made by him to prove an alibi, and in his attempt to do so he connected himself with a crowd of dope fiends, who made their headquarters in the shack that was recent ly destro*ed by a fire in which a dope fiend came near losing his life. Van Horne positively denied that he was addicted to the use of the drug, although he admitted that he was an associate of people who were known to be dope fiends, and testified that he had been in a cabin with a crowd of them during the entire night on which the robbery is alleged to have been com mitted. A colored woman, Ella Rolbinson, admit ted that she used the drug, but said that she was trying to break herself of the habit, and corroborated the statement of Van Horne. She said that he had been in the cabin as he claimed he was. The woman also testified in answer to a quees tion put to her by the county attorney, that Robinson had used the drug for a a of years. The county attorney a th defendant if he would pull up the sleeve of his coat in order that it might be seen whether his arm was spot ted from the effects of the injection of the drug. This Van Horns declined to do, and the matter was not pressed. Greasley testified that he bad a speaking acquaint ance wits Van Horne, and swore that he was the man he had seen going away from his barn on the morning before the articles were missed. Van Horne was committed to the county jail to await a trial in the district court. and filed in the action or proceeding therein mentioned the judte or judges of the district court wherein such action or proceedings is pending shall not proceed further in such action or proceeding or try or decide the same, nor do any other judi cial act therein except upon consent of the parties thereto or their attorneys in writ insg. Section 1. The district Judge desigtla ted and appointed in the order of the su preme court in the cause in this act provid. ed shall have full power and authority to preside at the trial of and-to try and de cide such action, proceeding, motion or ap plication mentioned in sych order and to do all acts and things lawful and proper to be done int court or at chanmbers in and about the trial, adjudication, decisionl and granting and adntinistering all proper antd lawful remedies atlnd relief and enforciing the samie in said action, procreeding, Inn tion or application tuentiotned ill ilsuch order of the suprelme court as coul Ie dome Iy a judge of the judicial district coturt wherein aunot action, proceeding, ntotion or applica tion is penditng; and upon receiving a copy of such order of tile supreme court it shall be the duty of the district judge therein designated and appointed to appear at tile county scat of the cotnty ill which such action, proceeding, tdotion or applicatlion is pending, at somne prolper and convenlent time and try the same; but if trout any cause he should fail so to do, the suprente court may by its order designate another district judge to do ttie same, who shall Ib vested with like powers IIn sucht actionl or proceeding. Section 4. A district judge designatedc and appointed to, hold court ill another dis trict pursuant to the provisions of this act shall be paia his actual expenses, to be allowed by the state board of exaiminers and paid ill the same mlanner as his regu lar salary. Section S. hiii act shaltl he inl lull force and eect troull nitd alter its iassage and approval. TO VACCINATE HOST OF 300,000 Ai . OE TIME Fifty Physicians Employed For Task-Frick Afraid of the Smallpox. I'niontowni, Pa., Feb. 5.,. The great prevalence of smallpox ill tie coal regions has caused the Frick companly to issue an order calling for the free vaccination of all its elnployes and their famlilies. As tbe Frick company has about So,noo men on its payrolls, thui order will affect about 3oo,ooo persons. Ten thousand dol lars have beenl expended in vaccine virus and contracts have been made with doc tors in every district to prick the arms of the enmployes. Fifty hysicians ill all lhave beenI eln gaged and they will begicn their stupqcndous task next Saturday. LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEE VISITS MINING SCHOOL Leonard Shows Them Over the Place and Impresses Upon Them Why Appropriations Are Needed. The Junketing coummittee of the legis. lature was in the city yesterday aftcrnoon and visited the School of elines to in vestigate the need for additions aslid im provemeents. The party, which arrived in the city at 4:4o o'clock inl the after noon, consisted of Representatives Burke of Custer, Farmeer of Silver Bow, Hlarri son of Granite, I|elhou of Granite, and Wliles of Madison county, the chaTrmacn of the committee. They were arccompaniel to the school by President Nathan R. . eonard, who made all arrangements for their enter. tainment. A thorough investigation of the school was made slid it was inmpressed on the visitors that as the youngest state institution, it is the earnest wish of the trustees that the School of MineU should receive the primary attention of tIhe Mon tans legislature whlen it cocmes to llLakilng appropriations. Professor I.eocard appeared to be much gratified at the manner in whirh the com mittee entered into the investigation and the fact that owinlg to their experience in mining so easily understood everything connected with tihe school. At an early hour this morning thle party left for Dillon, where they will pay a visit to thle State Normal School. A MILD CASE Of Contagious Blood Poison never exis ted. It is always bd, though sometimes no external symptoms of the disease ap. pear for a long time. Because the disease is slow in devel oping does not indicate that the case is a mild one, for the poisonous virus at work in the blood and system may be spending its force upon some internal vital organ while you are looking for ex ternal signs. Contagious Blood Poison does not afect all alike. In most cuses the irst little sore is quickly followed by painful swellings in the groins, a red eruption upon the body, sores or ulcers in the mouth and throat, unsightly copper colored blotches, loss of hair and eye. brows and other symptoms of this miser able disease. When the poison is thus fighting its way to the surface, epoelcg the dise in all Its hideousness, we cll it a bed case; but Contagious Blood Pol. son, whether working internally or eter nally is dangerous, treacherous disease. ,.8. 8. is te only remedy that cure Contagious Blood Pdon thoroughly and pem ntly. It is an antidote for the dy virus that produces the awful eruption, sos and ulcers and destroy theboue.Merecury and Potash dry up the skin eruptions, but in so doing drive the poison further into the system, where it slumbers for a time, but comes back again with redoubled fury. 8. 8. 8. i vegetable remedy that has been used sucee ally for years treat ng this vitediseas and forms. If you have the slighWeor m ot; h, or muscular and b aidas, r blood is tntd end tbeo d as I to brelc ouat again at any time. Aeonrs of 8. 88. ill remon ery trce of poison and at the gam tim bil up or ereernl birath. beak. No charge for medial advine. The Swift Seloe Oe.. AtlSta,. l. VAL[NTIN[S New ones: Comlcs for fun, nice ones for your friends, beautien for your best girl. All kinds and prices. New Stationtry, New Hook,, all the Magazines. EVANS' BOOK STORE 114 N. MAIN ST. Walker's Liquor House SILLS OLD CROW WHISKEY SIX YBEARS OLD Half Pints .. Oe Quarts.... 1,0 Pints....... Te Gallokns .$5.00 12 W. PARK ST. BUTTE Green, Choice Afalfas at Whit. 401 S. Main St. Telepheae, pa DR. HUIB PO6K Thirteenth doctor of C.aln from grandl father down. born and schooled In the profession. T'reats all diseases. making a specialty of rchronic troubles. Consult me. 227 Soutt Main St. DR. T. G. HEINE Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases of men and women. Ofice so4 and sot Pennsylvania block, W\. Park street. Office tel., 50p9. Residence 616 S. Mllltana stree. 'Phone 7asM. Six Million Dollars Spent by the U. P. R. R. Co. In Improving what was originally the Inest tiack in the West. RESULT A comparatively straighlt and level roadbed allasted with dustless Sher maan granite, rendering possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safety. The tmagnitude of the ":.rk mlust be seen to be appreciated. WiHAT DOESl. IT hMIAN: otlid comfort, security and pleasure to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so, you cannot afford to go via any other than this ROYAL IIIGIIWAY. Further information on application personally or by letter t,' NI. O. WILSON, O. S. L, Butte, Montana. J. D. M'SmBeOR, VETERINARY SURGEO... Honorary graduate of the Ontario Veter. Inary College of Toronto, Canada. Treats all diseases of domesticated animals ne. cording to scientific principles. Oloee at Marlow's stables, 104 South Manl street. Telephone sd3. All eases promp ly attended to. WAH J. LAMB'S Celcbrstecd Ileru eal. tarum. GuaraStee to aurs all diseases by means of famous Chi. ease medicines, never before introduced late this country, whirb save eured thousands, and can cure yeou Advic free. No. o West Galena street. Butte, Metsau. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. To CHICAGO AND CAST ROUTE eP THB PION[[R LIMITED PAMOUS TRAIN of the WORLD All agents sell tickets via the Milwaukee road. For low rates to all points address W. B. DIXON, N. W. P. A.. St. Paul. All hinds of coal and wood. OITISNII' @0O1. O0. f,' 4 Nast Ireadway. WANTED Solicitors. Call or address Circulator. INTER rlOUNTAIN.