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QUOTATIONS ON NEW YORK STOCKS
(Reported by Coe Commission Co.) New York, March a.-The opening and closing quotations were as follows: Open. Close. American Ice ................ toa o do. preferred ............ 38!, 3R" Amalgamated Copper ........ 73J' 7 Anaconda Mining Company..s2t3i tsl!'j American Cotton Oil....... 44r. 44'. Atchison. Topeka & Santa Fe 85'5 8419 do. preferred ......too 9''4 American .inseed Oil....... 1711 16!5 Baltimore & Ohio......... 96;4 953s Brooklyn Rapid Transit..... 67I. 66?i Canadian Pacific ...........34 133': C., C., C. & St. Louis....... 93!~ 93!4 Chesapeake & Ohio......... 40q 48)0 Chicago & Alton........... 34'4 3355 Colorado Southern ......... a8% a88 Colorado Fuel & Iron....... 72aS 7aJ Chicago Great Western...... a6 aS4 Consolidated Gas .......... a3 a2u1 Delaware & Hudson ....... 7/ 1s76 SALT LAKEQ OUOTATIONS SY .ASSOCIATED PRESS. Salt Lake, March a.-Mining stocks were quoted today as follow.: A jax .......... ..............$ . 8' Con. Mercur .................. s.65~ Carisa .......... .............. ..7 Century ............... .... .75 California ..... ............... .to! Daly West ................... 39.75 Lareine ......... ............. .os5 Lower Mammoth ............... .6t Mammoth ........ ............ 1.30 May Day ............. ........ .s47? Ontario .............. ....... 6.So Star ...... ...... ............ .Is Tetro ........ ................ . 9 LIVESTOCK QUOTATIONS IY ASIOCIArI.D rPeaR. Chicago, March a.-lttle-Receipts, sa,ooo head. Market, steady. Good to prime steers, $.j5s 5.85: poor to me dium, $firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders, $.500o4.75; cows, $1.40o4.6o; helera. Sa.email@example.comS; canners, $1.4o(a .60; bulls, $i.oo(.6.a5; calves, $2.1s(q'7.So; Texas fed steers, $3.so504.JS. Hogs-Receipts, today. 25.ooo head: to morrow, as,0oo: left over. S.ooo. Market, so@sc higher. Mixed and butchers, $6.90o @7.Jo; good to choice heavy, $7.3o07.So; rougo heavy, $6.950sa7.3o: light; $6.6of 6.95; bulk of sales, $5.95(n 7.3o. Sheep-Receipts, so.coo head. Market, strong to steady. Good to choice wethers. $5.oo@5.So: fair to choice mixed. $4.oo6 4.75: western sheep, $4.7541S.50: native lambs, $4.7306.9o; western lambs, $4.75 46.9o. Kanoas City Livestock. BY A.SOCIATED REaSS. Kansas City, March 2.-('attle-Re ceipts. 4.00oo head, including 500 head Tex ans. Market strong to higher. Native steers, $3.7505.30o; Texas and Indian steers, $3.oo(n:4.4o; Texas cows, $s.So@ 3.10; native cows and heifers, $.Soo04.4o; IN THE STREET TODAY Market Is Listless and Early Gains Are All Lost Later. SY ASSOCIATra Pmass. New York, March a.-The tone of the opening on the stock eseha.ge was firm with firm fractional advances throughout. Advices from London bad a favorable ef fect. Amalgamated Copper was strong with an advance of 08, and Rock Island rose a large fraction. There was a gain of 14 Ia General Electric. Scant demand caused a pressure against special stocks at as o'clock, notably Amalgamated and Wa bach preferred. Other stocks shaded off, but there was no severe pressure of sell ing. The market became so dull that prices did not move beyond fractions, except in a few cases. The drift was aimless and Irregular. Missouri Pacific, Wabash, Southern Pacific and Smelting lost a point. Delaware & Hudson rose : point. North western 1 d and Anaconda s Y4. Bonds were irregular at noon. Professional selling was more general after midday on the evident lack of inside support of prices. Most of the prominent stocks dipped shortly, General Electric and Amalgamated Copper losing their early rise, and St. Paul, Illinois Central, New York Central, St. Louis & San Fran cisco, Erie second preferred and Metropol itan Street railway sedling a point or more under Saturday's close. Manhattan was bid up 142 at noon, which caused a stead Iness. The effort to force a rally on the strength In Manhattan proved futile and stocks not previously much effected de clined. They included Atchison, Union Pacific, Baltimore & Ohio, Minneapolis & St. Louis and Schloss Sheffield Steel. Manhattan reacted over a point. Metro politan Railway extended its loss to JI and Rutland preferred to 3/. COPPER MINING QUOTATIONS (Reported by Coe Commission Co.) Boston, March 2.-Tho copper min ing shares clksed today as follows: Anaconda - - - - $121.50 Osoeola - - - - 74.00 Parrot - - - - 31.75 Mohawk - - - .. 54.62 Daly West - . 39.00 Tamarack - - - 182.00 Utah Consolidated - . - 21.r!0 Shannon - - - 12.25 Centennial -. .. . 30.75 Trinity . 12.50 United States . 25.62 Amalgamated - . 72.75 St. Louis Woof. BY ASOCIATCD Psasas. St. I.ouis, March 2.-Wool-Market un changed. Territory and western medium, zJrj 16c ; coarse,a3J1Sc. Chicago Wheat. ('ilica:go. M1rch1 x. -.-Vhcat-\ay opened steIv vt 7" :77l, bt bcc~rmne firmer, advanci', h, ;; '-W77 ,c. 4pen. Close. Erie ...... .............. 37!i 364 do Ist preferred......... 68: 68~1 General Electric Co......... 96 195 Illinois Central ........... 142 14 36 IowI Central ............... 44 44 Kansas City Southern ...... 3J24 3234 l.ouisville & Nashville ...... i2?4 22 .ead ........ ..... ...... a6 ,6 Leather ................. 13 3J Manhattan Consolidated .. 141 I142 M., St. P. & S. Ste. M..... 761 76 Mlctropolitan Traction ...... 136 1353 Mexican Central .......... 2a.. aO6 Mexica, National ........ 18 Is8 Missouri, Kansas & Texas.. 27; 27.4 Missouri Pacific ..........sit, ' to9f New York Central ........I46!4 145 Norfolk & Western ....... a73Y 72. Northwestern ............. tr1 tot;, Ontario & Western ........ 32. Ja!2 Pennsylvania Railway .....1t477I 147 People's ;as .............oa4 QrJ.i Utah ....................... .61; Uncle Sam .......... .......... .2J Victor ........ ................ .14 j Yankee ........ ............... .42!i Ben Butler ............ ........ .o8 Daly judge .................... so.65 New York ...................... ..7 Sacramento ........ ........... 1 .7 Wabash ...................... .41;J Creole .......... .............. .55 Daly ...................... 3.'7! Eagle & B. B. ...................85 Grand Central ................ 5.70 Martha Washington ............. .os0 Silver Shield ...... .......... .o6% United States ................ 2.SJ5 Black Bess ....................55 stockers and feeders. I.4o004.o0; bulls, $2.5o03.65 ; calves, $3.oo(q6.o ; western steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows, $1.90o3.15. flogs-Receipts, 3,ooo head. Market, 5 Oxoc higher. Bulk of sales, $email@example.com; heavy, $7.oo07.17; packers, $6.8507.05; mnediutn, $6.95( 7.15; light, $67507.00oo; Yorkers, $6.9007.00; piss, $5.75(s 6.65. Shieep-Receipts, 2,ooo head. Market strong. Muttons, $*.firstname.lastname@example.org; lambs, $j.60 06.6o; range wethers, $3.oo@ 5.60; ewes, $3J.o505.2. Omaha Livestock. sY AS.4CIATED Prara. South Omuaha. March a.--Cattle-Re ceipts, a,ooo. Market, strong to higher. Native steers, $.t.75@s.S5; cows and heif era, $3.oo0004.; canners, $1.7502.85; stockers and feeders, $3.u004.50; calves, $3.oo004.65; bulls, stags, etc., 0$.7503.3o. Hogs-Receipts, a,soo; market, ioc higher. Heavy, $7.o5(07.15; mixed, $6.qo 07.oo; light, $6.157T.oo; ppigs, $6.ou@ 6.75; bulk of sales, $6.95S7.o5. Sheep-Receipts, 3,300; market o@ts c higher. Fed muttons, s5.40os.so; west erns, *5.oo6S.So; ewes, $email@example.com: com mon and stockers, .oo0004.60; lambs, $3.5d7.60o. WANT AN INJUNCTION Heinze Men Want B. & M. Restrained in Fight in Depths of Mine. sPECIAI TO TIE INTER MOLUNTAIW. Helena, March a.--Counsel for lHeinze applied to the supreme court today for an injunction to restrain the Boston & Mon tana company from interfering with the Heinze forces in entering the disputed por tions of the Pennsylvania mine. The court held that the Boston & Montana was en titled to the ground until Much 6, when there will be a hearing upon certain mat ters at issue involving an interpretation of the court's former decree in the Pennsyl vania case. Four-Year-Old Linguist. '" am 4 years old and I can speak three languages," said a diminutive specimen of humanity at the city hall recently. The information was so startling that a caucus was immediately gone into by two city officials and two newspaper men to ascertain the truthfulness of the young ster's statement. Hie was asked his name, and promptly answered: "'Nels Johnson. My mnamma is Mrs. l.ouise Johnson of 2t7 Fourteenth street. I can speak English, Swedish and Ger There remained no doubt that Nels could speak English. for he rattled it olT in a manner which would have breen creditable to a campaign orator. It was his German and Swedish to which the tiny linguist was to be put to a test. mir. Latte of the German tierald was chosen as a committee of one to Investi gate the claim of little Mr. Joanson, and after a few mlinutes of earnest conversa tion between the two the committee re ported that Nels spoke his, Latte's, native tongue even more fluently than English. Nels is a Swede 'by hirth, and it was naturally supposed that he was a matter of the language, but he was not excused until several hundred words of toe diffi cult Swedish tongue had been hurled at lhilml by a rapid-speakinlg native of Sweden. Mrs. Johnson stated that her remark able son had always had a great fondnless for talking to foreigners, and remarked that Nels at present had designs on the laiguage of the Frenchman who conducts a oicycle store next door. Gen. Basil W. Duke of Louisville was offered the federal district judgeship of Kentucky by President Roosevelt, but de clined to accept on the ground that he had indorsed another man for the position. POOSON, PELOUBET & CO. PublicAccountants New York 20 Broead treet Chicago - Marquette umane g St. Louis Chemiestl BuMnns Butte Hemunn y Building O(pen. Cloe. Reading .................. 61 60,! Rock Island ............. 48 46% Southern Railway ......... 34i 34.4 do preferred ............ 941 94 Southern Pacific ........... 63 61t St. Louis & San,Francisco.. 85si: 84 Smelter ............. So!4/ So Sugar Refinery ............3I 1.1tJ4 St. Paul ...... .. .... ..175 174 Tennessee Coal & Iron .... 65'! 65'1 Texas Pacific ...... ...... 4o,1 40 Union Pacific ........... 97~j 961 United States Steel ...... 3814 381 do preferred ..... ....... 873 8731 Wabash .............. 32!~ 3t'4 do preferred ............ 54 534! Western Union ............ 89) 89 Wisconsin Central ........ 27 s6'7 do preferred ...... .. S 1.a 5't 'heeling & Lake Erie ...... JSt 25. Total sales, 6ty,8oo shares. Money 4 per cent. TWO FELLOWS WHO HAD A SURE THING (Continued from Page Eight.) from the track every few days, and that he i Skakel) had a trick up his sleeve that no one was "on" to. A Sure Winner. A friend of his had shipped up a very fast colt from the South, end his owner felt positive that he could beat any a year-old maiden on the groun.s. There was a race for a-year-old maidens which was carded to be run in a couple of days. that exactly fitted the capabilities of the Southern colt, according to his own er's ideas, and he had told Skakel it was the surest thing he bed ever seen in his life. He told Skakel that he considered the colt worth $so,ooo and wanted him to place enough on his chances to bring hint that amount of cash. This Skakel prom ised to do. The morning of the race scouts were sent out to the various poolrooms in the city to find out whet prices were being laid against the starters in the a-year-old maiden race for that afternoon. Not one of the scouts knew the name of the good thing, so that it was impossible for any kind of a right tip to get out. After the rounds had been made of the White .le pihant and other pool rooms, to sets ofat prices were returned to Skakel for inspec. tion. It Was a Cinch. Taking Maher aside, he pointed out the almost uniform price of 8o to I against the Southern unknown. "Now, if that colt's price is as long as that in the morning betting, he ought to be So to r at the track." observed Shekkel. That was just what Maher thought, too so it was decided to confine their entire operations to the race track betting ring. It had been agreed between Skakel and the owner of the colt that he would not warm him up, so no line could be given to the "bookies" from that quarter. Just previous to the race Skakel and Maher started out, one to each end of the betting ring. Each had a bundle of $to and $ao bills. Two clerks were given a bunch of "aces and deuces" which was to take all of the s5o to z that was offered.. Jim Carroll had an end stand that day and was one of the first to put up prices. Coming down to the good thing's name, he scratched his head for a second, saying loud enough for the crowd around the box to hear: "So this is the colt that has been breaking watches around here, eh I Well, 3 to a is pretty good for himt." Shame to Do It. The minute that price was on the slate the crowd made a grand charge on Car roll's stand, eager to take that figure. He cut it to 8 to S without taking a bet. "Well, if it's that good, gestlemen," he yelled to the crowd, "come on; here's $ to S." That price did not last a minute, and the best in the ring iu a short time was even money, and not much of that. To say that the agents of Skakel were surprised is expressing it mildly. They were simply "knocked out." Skakel was located in the middle of the ring, the most astonished man on the race track. It was instantly decided not to accept such a short price, and the large bunch of bills was returned to its nest. Skakel could not understand how the fact leaked out about the colt, and everybody seemed to want a bet down. The good thing was on everybody's tongue. Hlow did the tip get out? The facts in the case are as follows: Immediately aftc the first race (the a year-old maiden race was the second) the jockey who was to ride thle "good thing" in the colt race was standing in the pad dock with his colors ot, smoking a cigar. T'he owner of Major I)omo, which horse started in the fourth race, approached the jockey, who was also engaged to ride the Major, and asked hiti if he would give his horse a spin around the track. The rider agreedl to do this, antd the Major was brought out, heavily blanketed. Helping the boy on the horse. Splers said: "Gallop him around to the head of lthe stretch and then cut him loose." These instructions were followed. Com. ing along by the betting ring the Major was simply flyitg, and the news reached the betting ring in a minute that the Southern colt was a world beater. The fact that the Major was heavily blanketed and that his rider had the colt's colors on led every one who saw the "warm up" to believe to a certainty that it was the a year-old. Even an old-timer would have been fooled, as the legs of the two animals were almost identical. When the race was started the Southern colt went to the front and remained there, winning in a canter. The owner and Skakel got together shortly after the race. As the owner met his friend he extended his hIand, saying, "Did you get much on at so to a ?" Skakel was a little angered at the re. mark, but he nearly threw thle owner into a fit when he told him not a cent was bet. Neither of them understood the reason unti' the jockey explained his warming up Major Domo with the colt's colors on. The ring escaped a terrific scorching, as there were ito books on and a tremendous crowd in the ring. No Insight There. [Chicago Record-Herald.] "I find," h'e said, "that by studying my. self I cans pretty well detect and estimate the hoibles of others." "But how," she asked, "do you find out about the virtues of others?" CLASSIFIED ADS 1 CENT WORD Every Want Butte Business Directory 1 Cent Listed Here For the Benefit of Busy People. A Word HELP WANTED-MALE W'ANTED-Ptoys, A. D. T. Company. %\.ANTr'l:.)--'ruxtworthly persons In ench state to nmanage Iusnllcss of wealthy cur. foration; salary. $18 cash each hllurday direct from headquarters; c expnse molnoey advanced. Manager, j3a C'axton kldg., Chicago. WANTED-A partner in a good paying restaurant. Apply at Formel's. No. toe West Porphyry, or No. jas South Main. MONEY TO LOAN MlON El to loan on any kind of security. The Davenport Co., atS Hamilton street. LOANS-Money to loan at 8 per cent; no delays. Hall Brothers, No. 48 East Broadway, Butte, Montana. LOANS-On furniture; low rates. Room -- No. 77 West Broadway. MONEL TO LOAN-Jackman & Ar.l. tage Co., Hirhour block, northeast corar Main and Broadway. OCULIST AND AURIST DR. T. A. GRIGG-dye, ear, nose, throat and lungs; price moderate; terms cash. No. 4s Hirboer building. 'Phone 934A. MEDICAL Goldberg block, Butte. We treat sue ceafully diaeases of womeo:, catarrh, stomach and bowel troubles. Vapor baths and massage treatment in connectiea. FURNITURE NEW COUCHES, $s up; new ranges to exchange for old stoves and furniture= storage. Oechsli, No. 42 Wcst Broadway. NOODLE PARLORS MlEIWAH Noodle Parlors-Importers ao teas, noodles. Chau, Sale Meiwsb Co., No. t i9, corner Mercury, the alley. SECOND-HAND GOODS WANTED-Second-hand furniture bought and sold. No. 338 East Park street, Butte. Telephone 686-F. E. McNamnara. ASSAYER JOHN R. BAPTY-Assayer, No. say Ham ilton street, Butte, Montana. FITZPATRICK & LEWIS--Asayers. Successors to A. B. Ros.abauer, to8 N. Wyo. at. 'Phone 6s9-B. P.O. Box s4. CARPENTER AND JOBBER SARTISFACTORY work, lowest estimates. W. E. Wynne, No. st East Porphyry. 'Phone 6ra-F. PERSONAL WANTED-You to be protected in the Harrison Mutual Burial Association. See Shermap I Reed. JUNK-HIDE DEALERS GORDON & I'ERELSON. Scrap iren, metal, hides. No. aao East Platinum. 'Phoe 619. PHOTOGRAPHERS DOUSSEAU & THOMSON-Photograph ers; lrt-ela. work guaruntend. Ne.w nas-ari East Park stret. ACCORDION PLAITING --aI-Wet Brodway. 'Pe a,9- PT RUSH THiNGS IN LEGISLATURE Both Houses Attack Remaining Measures With Vigor, Deter mined to Get as Many as Possible Out of the Way Peti tion From Helena Ministers. SPECIAL TO TO T INTRa MOUNTAIN. Helena, March a.-This is the period wherein moat of the legislative business is transacted under suspension of the rules. Today both houses went at things with a rush, though the senate did not begin its rushing until afternoon, not meet ing until a o'cklk. At the opening of the morning session of the house, Speaker White called at tention to the necessity for prompt and hard work and instructed committee to report all bills in their hands not later than this afternoon. It is evident that some of the longer bills now pending will have to be killed for lack of time. For instance, there is the senate bill provid ing for the Torrens' system of registering deeds and other instruments. It is con ceded that the measure has merit, but few members of the house have time to ex amine the bill thoroughly and so will vote "no," to be on the safe side. On Pelletier's Bill. At the morning session of the house many bills had their third reading and final passage. A feature of the ses sion was the debate on Pelletier's hlouse Hill a3o, a deficiency appropriation car rying $Sau,17.4o for the payment of sher its' for the transportation of prisoners to 'the penitentiary. When the bill came up on third reading, Miller moved that the bill be recommitted to the commnittee on towns and counties with instructions to so amcnd it as to strike out the amount set opposite each sheriff's name and tprovide that when the state examiner shall have determined what is actually due the sheriffs for this service the claims shall be paid. Miller stated that the claims in the bill had never been audited by anyone; that the state board of examineds had not examined them, but had simply turned them down as not a lawful charge against the state. Conner, chairman of the appro. priations committee, corroborated this statement. Pelletier, supported by Rice and Swindle hurst, fought against Miller's motion. Miller was backed up by several members, principally I.anstrum, Hilger and Conner. Miller's motion was lost by a vote of t7 to jl, and then the bill was passed by a vote of 26 to 28. There was a big slaughter of bills at the morning session of the house. On rec ommendation of the judiciary conmmittee Stapleton's bill, House Hill 318, amending the law of injunctions, andm House Hill 17J, the Custer county tax refund, were FOR RENT FI'ni( RINT -I' Frisihcd rooms for light housekeelping; olseo single rumums. No. Sat West Park. TRANSIENT-Special, York lock. No. 66 West Park. FOR RENT-Two nicely furnished front rooms, with board, $jo each per month. All modern conveniences. No. jug West Granite. HOTEL OXFORD-Rooms $So up. First class; modern conveniences. So. Main. HAIRDRESSING. M'l. A.1TH I flHlRliaT, Iairdressin, nlanicture, chliropodist. a14 'West Illwy. AWNINGS, TENTS AND COVERS. Al I. KINi)S mande to order. Alexander Macaulay, aI South Main. 'Phone 6 ,. SCIENTIFIC MASSEUR MRS. L. B. CARSON, acientile muasser. Ofces .,os. 74r711 Penasylvania build ing. 'Phone ga.5-. LACE CURTAIN LAUNDRY CURTAINS laundered and darned, aS cents and up pair. 517 South Montana. FOR RENT-HOUSES MOEI))RN sim-room house, electric light, bath, West Silver street. $js per month. inquiec a Dr. crnhelm's, .Hirour Bldg. SURGICAL Ii. Il. HANSON, M. D.-General opera tive surgeon. Offices: as, m6, ay, Silver Bow Block. Telephone 40s. PRIVATE SCHOOL MISS TURNLEY'S SCHOOL-All grades taught. No. 411 West Mercury. Only private school. LOAN OFFICE SIEGEL'S LOAN OFFICE-No. na sEa Park street. Money loaned on every article of v lue. TRANSFERS WIHY MOVE your houachuld goods and other valuables in an open wagon when you can move so much cleaner, quicker and cheaper in our new van? Call up Telephone za. Montana Truck A Transfer Co. OfN e: No. as West Broadway. EMPLOYMENT BUREAU PEOPLE'S Employment Bureau. Supplies all help free. as N. blain. 'Phone ans. FOR SALE-MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALT- Restaurant sad confection cry store, cheap. Apply at Fermel's. Na gso West Perphyry street, or No. ass South Main. FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE-Great bargains in real estate this week. Apply at Formna's, No. see West Porphyry or No. sam South aisin. MIDWIFE PRIVATE hemn for ladies. sup takotacst. DRUGGISTS REMOVEr--The Owl Pharmacy to 54 56 East Broadway, opposite the Thornton. indefinitely postponed. ' he same commnit tee presented a substitute for IHouse Iull 33r, which provides for the election ol two additional judges of the supreme court at the next general election, but the chances are the bill never will Ibe reached. On recommendation of the committee on highways all the proposed road laws now pending, except (louse Hill :45, the one which was prepared by the county commissioners and the county attorneys of the state, were killed. Senate Hill 41, Senator Yegens' measure to establish an agricultural experiment sub-stat on at Ilillings, met death in like manner. Woods' Ilouse Ilil zoS, repealing certain auctions of auditors' law, also went to its grave. Many Bills Slaughtered. To eliminate the provision requiring that the Typographical union label be on all textbooks hereafter purchased for use in the Iublic schools was the result of action taken in the house this morning. In Senate Hill 54, which creates the text book commission to contract for books to lie used for the next six years, the union lalel provision had bee inserted. The bill was repqrtcd hack to the house today by the judiciary committee with the recom mendation that this provision bIe stricken out and the pay of the commissioners he cut from $8 to $6 a day. In reply to a question put hy I)empster Chairman Self said it had been shown that the union label provision was unconstitu tional. The report of the committee was adopted. Tom Is Safe Now. The last of the bills intended to worry Tom MeTague died today. It was House hill 14a, creating the othice of warden of the state prison, a measure which would abolish the contract system. It was killed on an adverse committee report. At the opening of the house session to clay a petition signed by Rev. Charles I. Ilovard of Helena and ISi others praying that no change be made in existing gain bling laws, was presented. Several new measures made their ap pearance in the house today. They were House Bill 346, by the appropriations com mittee to pay the Montana Hardware com pany $198.8r for frying pans asnd other supplies furnished the Montana volunteers, and House Joint Memorial No. 8, by .,lne mann, praying congress for the further protection of wild animals on the govern ment rerervations. These bills were passed by the house on thi-d reading Phis mornoing; WANTED-DOG WAN 'I.D--oI iuy large i,. ,~ with shor 1 fr. Great Danes prelcried. Enquire oeice building, theate, Dicki P. lttton. CLEANING AND DYEING i'AUJMIK,'S 'Parisian I)ye Houue-All work guarantced. No. 6u \Vest (Galena street. '!'hone 747-A. French dyeing at J Cleaning. WANTED-AGENTS 1 .\N iil) Iwo w ai..cription solicitors; only tlihose having had experiencce ineird apply. 'ureullt , lInter Mollntaiu. CARPET CLEANING lu'illii.Sii(IX..:,, .attre' , m.king r. E. S.haleh managIer. Monlltna aid Por phyry. 'PIlhone .68 M. ' hSI Si 1)1; I;Iectric Carpet Cleaniug Co. No tIn Wiest lt.oadway. I el. 6,7 -A. HARNESS AND SADDLES. Ib.ES w.orkmanship, lowrest pricpnarn tred. Alexanler MacaIlay, No. Its Southl Main. 'lPhone ta. STOVE REPAIRS SCOTT St.ve Repair Works remoaved N ja lEast Park. Teleyplko No. 60. WANTED-SITUATION IXI'RIENCKfDl cutter, fitter and eaIun stress, desires a situation with respon sile party. Address A. It. t'., care ,tI In er Mouttaliu. FOR SALE-HOUSES .Ft I SAL. Seven rooml, modern houe, on1 West Side; part cash and balance on Icng lime; chrap if taken at otnre. Ad dress G. G. I., care Inter NMountain office. FOR SALE-FURNITURE It(º P SAI.: (heap,. $Sin holel riange untly $iiu, i smball hous ;afer, 1 upright piano. I ba.y g1rund piano. I boardiing house refrigerator, I urgan, $Sis slel 1n graving,, for $tS. I Inew plice Ilirdeyve maple $m,uoo ldJroom smu it for $5So,. I..id room suits. lspring malltresses for $1.,.So and $aS, worth Iiuhhile. We have dlhks, letlerpresses, watsldtln , $5. $7.50 :olu $io; $65 sidelnard only $.is. P'ark. slg amIu storage, buy ..Il and exclhanlg. I.lark ert house in thie WeVt. Iatutte Ihidi.g Furnituri e ciumpaniy, r, !West iti:.;lw.ay, J. lhauvicn. Mana;ger. FOR SALE.-A cosy so-room lodging house; rent only $35 per mot,th. Apply at Formerl's, No. ron West Porphyry street, or No. ,an South Main. COLLECTIONS DUT'ITI AI)J(JUS'I1ti COMI'PANY Colleets bad bills; try it. ass N. MaYn. LOAN OFFICE MI)NFY TO I.()AN low rate of insterest. At (;irvon's, No. s4 Ilast Park. MASQUERADE COSTUMES MMi. Ibil)NtiSON, exclusive Costantiancg, No. sos West (ranrte. Masks, wigs, rent or sale. TAILORING LAR(EST stock, loweat prices, satisfac tory work. 'The ling 4 I South Wyu. miing. Ilouse Hill No. si; --l'roviding lisat when an appli anit for medical certificate is refused by the sat.tle In.tnrd of medical examiners and a'plra~l to tohe district court the appeal shall he bird Ibeure a jury of physicians instead of laymen. louse Bill No. jog Ieqtirinag the pub lication of tax roll.. HIouse Bill No. .:97 -Ielniring foreign surety com:,panies doinlg business in the state to deposit ,ecurities with the state treasurer. louse Bill No. is, -Tine uniform law on negotiable instrumllents already in force in 3a states. Sustltute for Ilnuse HIill No. 5g--For registration bienially and iermitting votes to be sworn in. Substitute for hlou.e. hill No. S6--Re ducing salaries of juuttces of the peace. House Bill No. Jrtl-Itever's bill for uniform size of halolltr. House Bill No. '49 State veterinarian's deficiency bill. House hill No. a6o--Prohibiting the laymanent of claims for printing dlone out. side the state. 'IThese senate bills were concurred in: Senate (lill No. Ht--To license can. vassers for agricultural implement houses. Senate Hill No. e 'l o license express companies and common carriers. GENERAL DEFIC4ENCY BILL IN THE SENATE BY ASOI'IAII) PI'al S. Washington, March ,.--lmmnedately on convening today tihe stuatet., on motioja of Mr. isale, t,ok up tlhe general deficiency bill. In the course of realdilng of the bill the amendments to the public buildings' bill were sent to conference, and Messrs. Fair banks, Warren and lTurner were appointed conferees. T'he conference report on the fortifications applrolpriation bill was agreed to. Consideration of the general da&, ciency bill was then resumed. When the house reconvened today at is o'clock the pending question was on the adoption of the conference report on the Alaskan homestead bill. Mr. Richardson, the minority leader, in pursuance of the filibustering program, attempted to mnake tie point that a quorum must be ascer tained to be present before business could be transacted; but the speaker declined to entertain the point and, upon the demand of Mr. Payne, the majority leader, a roll call was ordered on the pending question. The report was agreed to, 7oy to 3. Mr. Grosvenor then presented the spe. cial rule to put the immigration bill inlto conference by at direct vote anu to cut off the previous question on conference re iports. The house committee on rules had agreed on a resolution proviuing for the rule to pass a motion to extend jolint cur rent appropriations into 90o4, in ease the appropriation bill should fail of passage, It will n6t be presented until it becomes ap parent soaIe of the bills .snnot peas.