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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
lsaued Every Evening, Bscept Sunday. ADDRESS ALL MAIL TO INTER MOUNTAIN PUBLISHING CO. a6 West Granite Street, butte, MoH!. SUBSCRIPTION NRATEI. Per Year, by mai. i" advance.. . $7.t o By Carrier, per mon................ ....75 TELEPHONE NUMB!ERS. Editorial Rooms.... ....4..4b-l3 rings) Business Office............4a8--(i ring) The Butte Inter Mountai has branch offices at Anaconda, Missoula, lioanon, and Livingston, where subscriptions and advertising rates will be furnlished upon application. The Inter Mountain can be found at the following out-of-town news stands-lEast S"n News Company, Seattle, Wash.; .shanks 3 Smnitl, Hotel North,'rn, Seattle, WIash.; Salt Lake News Stand, Salt aI. , Utah; Twenty-fourth Street News Stand, Twenty-fourth Strect, Ogden, Utah; Bar l.alow Bros., Sail Lake, Utah; L. B. Lee, Palace ,lotel, San Francisco; Portland Hotel, Portland, Ore.; Postoflice News Stand, Chicago, Ill. 3lNIl.\Y, ItlA.t ItM lit-I .4, i'o3. WHY MONTANA IS REPUl3LICAN. Montana is a rep ibliclan state because it is a growilng stat:, a progrIessive state; because a mnajority of her citizen popula tion prefer rellbliiain perforimance to deiimocratic prllli. ..e after experiene with lth. Tlhy favor riiuilican policies be cause they prefer prosperity to adversity, good times to had. a surplus rather than a delicit in their own busiiness and in the iational treasury. SMontana is a retpublican state liecause the overwhehminglr majority of her pco plc are in favor of protection. The same llotive or principlde which promptllllt a wage earlier to join a union will prompt him to sltlpport the retpublican policy of pro tectlion to hlio iildustry Is ai:iist the detmocrallc policy of free trade. 'Then retically, free tr;al, has m:aily tine argit sueints to suppoirt it. Theoretically, every workiiiman shottld have an inalienStable right to work whenli t:III1 for nwha-t heit likes, even for wages which will insurel him starvation if lie h hls his jol liniig enouglh. In piractice, thle ii ied States hias seent her ilndustry languis.l ti nder free trade ex pelnimetllt ad llas est.latted her trade and cunrttce to beconllt tile leller ating tile cloimercial nations ii f the wotrl by pro tecting her hoi w market aild ther homnell piodcars. In practice, thelil wag, earlier h:;is le:iarled that the open market and the OptI shopl ar'e ,",lnnl lollylus with idleness or lower wages. I()le of the leadingi stock menl and a legi slator who caie from a soiitherit state to 1 Montantia was asked by a friend at Ihletia dlring the recent legis lative session how it thappened that hie was a republican ai n frtmi Virginia. Illis re. ply ias that anly tian who had raised stoi k in .llll;ita;I from 1xoR 2 IIn IIL ant conltilnued to be a ldeocrat iei,le'd ia new head. The sae at-e answer woul lie almiost as prtin nt fromi anly alll elngagedi in any business enterprise or idustry within the state. It is sheer nitmsene for ilemocratic p-li ticians or editori, of ademocratic papers to talk about Montana being a deioicratic state uinder normal eonditiuns. Condi tions which were normal when the state was a territory andt the majority of the white people were represented by the menu who had come lip the Mi,siouri river are niormial no longer. 'tie grow tlih in ipopulta tion within recelt years through illitligra tion has comle most largely froml repub lican states of the middle west instead of frol Missouri. esources have been ide veei1ecd andil industry and enterptrise have been diversified. The vote from the mines no longer is practically the whole vote. The strong pIersonality and leadership atnd individual itnlucnce which was most potent in miaintaining delmocratic suplremtaey has passed. With two exccltions, every counttty in the state gave a larger republican than demtocratic vote for congressmtan two years ago, aiid one of those two exceptions was Silver Bow county, where the corporation influence of all kinds was alleged to be in favor of the republican enadidate. We can give either the devil or Mr. ileinze full dues without admiitiing that the ele pthant wins the race because of the activity of the flea. Montana by vote of the majority is in favor of developnment, of expaiision, of enterprise, of energy, of candor, of coturage, of Roosevelt. Watch the returits antd count 'emii. GEN. MILES ON GEN. WOOD. Perhaps some of those opponents of General Wood who, for the samte political reasons that now actuate them, a few snonths ago were fond of lauding General l iles to the skies-though that officer quite descrved all the kindly things that were said of him--will hark for an instant to what General Miles wrote officially con cerning the man these critics are now condemning in such unsparing and ex travagant terms. Here are the words of General Miles regarding Wood: "This officer served in the field under niy colllnand for several montllhs during the terrible campaign against the Apache Indians under Geronimo, ec is one of the most enterprising, intelligent and fear less officers in the service and competent to fill the duties of a field officer." A field officer, it might le explained for the benefit of the critics, is an officer above the rank of captain. Had Wood been made a field officer as a reward for his services in the Geronimo campaign, and as suggested by Miles, before this be would have had, in the ordinary course of events, fully as much rank as it is now proposed to give him. Men who were two grades beneath him then are now brigadier generals, notable among them J. Franklin Bell, who was only a first leutenant when the war with Spain broke out, and against whose promotion to the gr:le of brigadier general no protest was maile. A nunlber of officers who, during the ;ceronitno campaign, held equal rank with Wood, are now brigadiers, and some of them have been promoted to le major generals. The 'hero l.awton, for instance, afterward major general, was not a field officer during that campaign, being only a captain. I.awton's opinion of Wood, by the way, is illteresting reading at this time. Here is what he wrote: "When thlrousrht exposure and fatigue the infantry battalion lost its last oflicer ill the pursuit of (;cronimno, Captain Wood vlolunteered to colnlland it in addition to Ilis ,ltics as sturgteon. Inl this duty Cap t:iih Wood u listitngitished hitmself most. lis cuilrage, endutrancte and example mlade suc c, .s Iossible. I served through the war iof the retaillion and in many battles but in lino ilnstance do I rememiber such dlivtionl to duty or such an examplllle of ,oulra(c and l erseverance. It was mainly lte to ('aptain Wol(od's loyalty and reso lutioll that the cxpedition was successful." PUBLIC FUNDS IN BANKS. Wlhen monities collected for public tuses by taxaititon andl lilI hy public officers in trust for that pluripose possess ally earningl lpower through dt.pisit in banks, the rev enules thus derived belong to the lutblic. (Court idecisiins as well as coanolllot sense give force to this coniclusion. Interest ont pubilic fiunis depsited in lbtanks, whether paid as interest or in any other way, can Inot lie legally or honestly held Iy the treasuurer as it perqtuisite of his offlice. 'Ilhe fact that treasurers lmay lawfully deposit public funllds in banks for :security and that the law does not require in specific terms that interest shall hc sec ured for sch dleposits whiten possible catIoi(t tie const rutedI as lthorizing tIhe treasurer to receiive ally sucI interest anld apply it to his private gaitn. When pu ,blic futds accumulate in large aitmuits andll are dleosited itn extraor diniary sumnls ill otne bank to the exclusionl of others; whenl that hlanlk is not ant1on1,: the stroitngest illttacial institutions of its comlmunitity anld makes at practice of pay ing inteirest on ldeposits; whelln ublic liabilities to which these pub.lic monics mlight prlperly be applied are conitllted and ilterest at a high rate allowed to rullln uponp the warrants - it can scarcely lie coit Iendcd that the Itreasurer reslponsible for these things is observinlg with lidelity the statutlit whi ch reccognizes Ilanlks as tle Ipositorits affording exceptiional security to lpublic fundls, and there is goodl ground for a suspicion that t the publl C illicial is serv inig other than the itpublic interCest with most iidelity. 'hlese conditions are reported to have obtained in M11nitaula in the car. of both state aol illlounty funlllds. The gIiovernor ill the nue case and a grandl julry ill the other might :ascertain thli facts ald perh;aps save the ipubllic fromiii dangl r (of setrious loss. The legislature should nut Ileet anld nd. journ agatin wit hiiiL careful :ltcuulnndn(llt of the statuties toi secure t tl hel public that which bhelongs It) it aga(inst eitlher arro gauicu" or evasion hby publtlic ollicers. I',erhlps, as t ihe oist o News ItlurCau, Eastern organ of ltlt" th nited tCoutrt aind Copper company, freiiuuntly takes paiins to issert anid emllphasizc. it would lie iuchl cheaper to buy ofi the confiscators than to withstand their denlatnds and cotnlbat their ietlhods int Mtontana. It would have beent chiapecr for the railway tcompanies to ihoor the requisitions of the dynamiter 'who wrecked trains atdl blew tup bridges to emphasize his ineeid oif lney, instead of going to great extpense to protect their prolperty and to land the guilty in the peni tentiary. But legitimate business cannot survive sutccessful blackumail or licensed lawlessness, and in lthe lonug rut business prospecrity is conserved by allowing simple justice to men like I;ravelle and Hleinze. In saying "good-bye l)Dowie," as the doctor starts for Australia, it will not lie necessary for the creditors of Zion to add, i"Take keer of yerself." Notwithstanding the expert concern o'f Major Rathlbone and various democratic editors for the reputation of Senator Ilanna as a man of ilnfluence, we continle to believe that (General \\ood's nomination for promotion will he confirmed. The people of Montana are not muani festing any strenuous opposition to a non resident MacGinniss. It is not believed that the lleinze muni cipal administration will resort to the ex treme measure of blowing up the workings at the city hall to conceal.its operations froml the grand jury. The fact that the ruler of Germany ex cused himself from meeting Colonel Bryan will convince a number of the "plain pee pul" that the czar of all the Russias is a much more democratic tyrant than the kaiser. The majority of the merchants report an exceptionally Merry Christmas. And the merchant gets his hunch direct from Old Santa Claus himself. Excepting an occasional riotous demon stration against funeral processions, Christ mas brought peace to Chicago. There are well authenticated reports that the United Court and Copper Anti Corporation Corporation will provide the sustenance for an unmuzzled press at Mis soula. After mature reflection General Mac Arthur politely declines to discuss the significance of something he never said as reported in the yellow journals. Under tlhe leap year rules it will be proper for any of the candidates in the Inter Mountain World's Fair contest to propose uhe desirability of a few addktional votes to any deserving gentleman so quaintancc. Boston papers are protesting against the use of Faneuil hall for a poultry show. The extra-lateral rights of patriotism in linston have many ramifications. It is only fair to announce to visitors from the frozen East that the new year is expected to bring a few days of winter weather to Montana probablly some time in January. Light overcoats will d! OF THE REFORMER BIRD Tho Vulture's Meat Until He Shall Learn the Great Wisdom. [Seattle I'ost ltstelligencer.] The Ieformer-lIlird-with a large R-is usutily a queer bird. IIis plumage Is ri descent as the railbow of promise, his voice as mellilluous as that of the night ingale or, when raised in denunciation, as raucous as that of the sentinel crow. lie usually flocks by himself in decorous and dignified seclusion, serenely uncon scious of his fellows. 1ie is as big as a vulture and his tribe is much more numer ous, but he doesn't care much about his own tribe, and he regards the vulture as disitinctly vulgar---which they are--wholly unworthy of his notice-which they arc tint by several marine leagues. Ilis favorite purusuit in life is to sit upon a lofty peak and meditate upon how hiicli lie is above the earth and how in credible it is that such creatures as vul tures shouli exist. If he gathers his tribe around him lie knows they couhl fly daowi andl sweep the vultures fromt the earth. But the earth is dusty and rough, and the vul tures do have such an unpleasolt odor. The chief joy of the vulture is to sink down to the earth, to wallow amid the car rioln to alsorb as much of it as lie can, anld if lie sees a skunk or a snake or- : toad, to cajole thei unttil they will point the way ti more carrion, or, if they re sist his liandishmlents, to pinch them with his cruel beak unltil they Ibecolme his servants. And tile Reformer-ilird loks down from his peak and sees it all and turtns away with disgust iand resumes his beauti fuil song to the stars. lllt finally the Reformer-ltird drops down to earth to feed and the vnlture flies at him antd pulls out his beautiful tail feathers atnd ruffles his gorgeous plnluage, andl tile snakes and the skunks and the weasels and the ferrets ;and the tarantu las and the scorpions all swarm to the aid iof their master, the vulture, and strip the Reformelr Itird to the skin, anti the sulture is sole lotl of the land. And untitil the Iefiormer- Itird learns the great wisdom so shall it always he. Gorman Left in Executive Isolation. I ltos.in Journal. 1ropt recoglnition)ll of the i1ndepend1ence it the repubhlic of IPanama by Ithe I eritan emperor, accompanitled by a cncessiul ntof the pirolpriety of the attitude anldilcin duct of the I'nited States toward that re Ipublic. has been largely overlioked by A:\mericaun ob.servers. nthe or two indis crect army oflicers have seetl fit (if late to llake .sinister predictinns touching tile temper of (;ernmany toward the United States. SMilce of them have even fore hldled that at no very remote periodi there woiul, even he war between the Unite States anld Germany. 'These purely ,seosa tioal predlctions are thoroughly upset 1by tile receellt act of tile (;erlltau emperor in which lie actIqiesces not only in the pres. ident's l':iaiuia policy, but in the uuinroe doctrine and ins our traditional policy in South America. Gormnan is the only great South American authority who has not recognized the independence of I'aitamta. Heinze Methods in "Seeking Justice." [Ll'hilipsmiurg Call. I Is Judge Reaity of Idaho also a cor pIiration tool? lie will pirobably Ie char acterized as such Iby the Ileinze gantg, but his excoriation of Ileinze methodit was not only just, lbut warranted Iy the facts. lie occupied the bench inl the federal court at Ilelena last week in the hearing of the conteltplt suit against Ileinze and two of his emLployes who dynamited the under ground workings of disputed mitlining ter ritory for the purpose of preventing an inspection ordered by the federal court. Judge Ileatty iluposed a filue of $2,oii on Ilcinze and the employes were fined $5111 each. At this hearing lieinze swore that Ile did not own the Minnie lHealey minle, but had disposed of it to another syndlicate-and this before the supreme court had had an opportunity to investi gate his title of ownership conferred by Judge Harney of Ada Brackett memory. PAW'S INCONSISTENCY Paw gets the funny papers, and he reads 'cnt every week, An' laughs at all their pictures till sometimes he just can't speak. Ile'll snicker, an' he'll chuckle, an' he'll show 'em to my maw, ,\n' slap his leg an' holler, they're the best lie ever sawl lint I don't see just why it is it gets mle punishings, W\hlenevcr I see any chance to do some funny things. One time paw saw a picture of a funny littli boy \\hiat put a tack upion a chair-an' that filled paw wit joy. An' so, I took a notion to do like that funny kid I iput a tack upon a chair, an' paw sat down - he did! 'Then for a day or two we had to eat thin:.; from a shelf, Why can't my paw see any joke in what I d,, myself? .Aother time there was a boy-a picture boy, I mean What painted cats an' monkeys on the table' cloth so clean. W\'ell, paw, lie laughed all day at that, an' so I went an' got Some paint an' fixed our table. Now I wish that I had not! Why is it, when I'm funny, paw never laughl, but spanks? I try to entertain him, but I don't get any thanks. An' (once there was a picture,ol.a boy who fixed a pail Of water where his paw would step into it without fail, An' then go slidin' down the stairs with water in his cars, An' paw he laughed at that until he wiped away his tears. But when I fixed the bucket- Well, I'd ruttier skip the rest, \'lhy should such funny antics make my paw call me a pest? One picture paw just howled at showed a boy who had a gun An' shot his father's legs all full of "buckshot number one." I tried to show my parents that I was a humorist. The doctor says paw will get well; an' paw lihe shakes his fist. I wish I could do something that would cause a lot of joy, I wish I wasn't nothing but a little picture boyl --W. D. Nesbit in Ainslie's. TO PASS THE TIME Thought She Needed It. The Host-Will you have somne turkey, Mrs. Waistup? Mrs. Walstup-No, thank you, but I'll take a little more dressing. Bridget (the waitress)-Shall Oi bring yez a waist or an opry cloak, ma'am? A Dead Give-Away. Johnny-Ma, what's bowling? Ma--Rolling the balls at tenpins, on an alley. Johnny-Pa's a bowler, 'cause I heard him tell Mr. Jones he went against IS howls last night and came rolling home through an alley. PERSONAL NOTES William C. Buskett left Saturday night for St. L.ouis, to be absent several weeks. Mr. liuskett will combine business with a visit with his relatives living near the Mound City. It will lie z6 years since he has been home and lie naturally expects many changes. Edward R. I'rosser, after a pleasant visit in Butte, returned to his home in Ilelena last night. A, I.. Stone, a Dillon business man, is at the Thornton. State Game Warden Scott is over from I helena. James Donovan. attorney general, ar rived from the capital last night. Dr. V. Brooke of Chuuteau registered at the Finlen yesterday. D)r. T. J. McKenzie of Anaconda was in town yesterday. J. J. Kelley, prolrietor of the Bozeman hotel, spent Sunday in Butte accompanied by his family. W\. 1. Higgins of Deer Lodge is in the city. Major Martin Magiinniss of Ilelena, vice pIresident of the Montana World's Fair conlllnissionl, has been spellding a few days in liulte. V. A. Ihlenderoton of Henderson IBros.' IlHardware compllany left for the I'ast last night to purchase goods. The College of the Future. [Columl,ia Jester.l "I understand that they propose making the A. II. course two years instead of four." "Yes: they'll be giving trading stamps with every degree soon.ll" The Pin. [Kansas City Journal.] She--Wolman's weapoln is the pin. It is mlightier tlian the sword. Ile --You are right. The hatpin has lie coime almost as formidable in pubtlic as the rolling-pin is in the home. A Critical Summary. (Washitlgton Star. "\VWhat do you think of that writer's work ?" "Oh," answered Miss (Cayenne, "he hav said two or three clever things and sev eral thousandll others." His Worry. [Chicago News.] Long-What. you owe $10o,o0oo Doesn't it worry you?" Short--Not in the least. It's another $io,,o0 I'd like to owe, but canl't. That worries me."I Every Man and Every. Woman. - [S§perville (Mass.) Journal.1 TEvery man deplores a dog fight. anid gets a hlot of funii out of watching one. 'very womant sighs a little every now and then to think how she is mistunder istood. Just Like a Woman. [D)etroit Free Press.] "Sthe's running a correspondence school; teaches the secret of success." "Just like a womllan to tell secrets." INTER MOUNTAIN'S DAILY FASHION HINT I ' TOILETTE DE VISITE IN CLOTH AND VELVET.-A soft shade of dark. green cloth with velvet of a slightly darker tint is used for this Schroeder visit ing costume. The pretty belted Eton has a double revere effect, carried out in velvet with cloth appliques and ii, cloth with velvet appliques, Persian lamb being inserted in each motif. These revers are broadly pointed over the shoulders and are interlined with the new Princess hair-cloth, so that they will retain their shape and not crush. The sleeves are of velvet, with scalloped points beneath, while lingerie ruffles of plisse chiffon fall over the hand. The skirt is plain, the only trimming 'being the appliques of velvet and fur, such as appear on the Eton. A velvet binding finishes the hem. The white beaver hat is strapped with broad gold braids and the long plume in white shades to pink and jacqueminot at the tip. vevtwt cohapiqe n ncohwthvle ppius • rinlm AMONG THE'PLAYERS "Lost River." "l.ost River," Joseiph Arthur's scenic melodrama, will be produced at the Broad way on Friday, January s. Those who are fond of animnals, or can recognize a Kentucky thoroughbred, will be delighted with the training of the horse which carries the heroine of "Lost River" down the stage and through the tollgate during the thrilling ride for life in Joseph Arthur's pastoral melodrama. The horse is from the Blue Grass re gion, occupies a padded box on the "Lost River" car and is as docile and tractable as any animal on the boards. Before taking to the stage he was trained to close and open country. lie is 16 hands high, and so groomed and cared for that his skin shines like satin. With the highly-strung instinct of the thoroughbred, the muscles quiver underneath at the first touch of excite ment. lie is alert, and "blood" all over when waiting impatiently in the wings for the cue which signals his entrance for the dash down the. toll road, and so highly niettled that two men have to hold him in check upon his padded mat as the time approaches for his dash, which he seems to he fully aware is one of the features of "Lost River." During the run of "Lost River" at the F:ourtecntlh Street theater, New York, many people paid admission about io o'clock each evening to witness this par ticular scene, which is full of thrills. At the Grand. Continuous vaudeville at the Grand theater continues to draw large audiences daily and nightly. This form of enter tainment, while comparativly new, seems to fill a want in Butte and is receiving splendid support. The other day there was in Butte a gentleman from Missouri, who was visit ing relatives in the city. For some reason th.se relatives were called away from town for a day and the visitor was left to his own devices. hlere is what he told his hosts when they returned: "Say, how long do your shows here keep in? Yesterday I thought I would go to a theater, so I dropped into a place down here that they call the Grand. They put up a good show, all right-one of the finest I ever saw-hut it never seemed to stop. I stayed there seven hours, because I was going to get my money's worth and miss nothing; but they did tile same thing over and over again. I wanted to see the finish. but I got so hungry I had to quit." At the Empire. The finest hill of the season is now on the hlards at the Empire theater. There are more novel and entertaining features for the public than ever before in this popular theater. Among those on the program are such well known characters as Blaine and I)enatti. in their feats of strength; Miss ()pal Ross, who trips in the merry dance; the Swartz children, in something new; the soloist. Kate Brady, who pleases the eyes with her grace and dainty ways while she delights the ear with her voice; Han ford and IIart, in a musical sketch en titled. "The Detective and the Maid." Elach in itself is worth the price of ad mission, and the moving pictures add to the pleasure of an hour spent in the com fortable little theater. "The Parish Priest." W\. W. Bittner and his capable company presented "The Parish Priest" at the Broadway last night to a good sized au dience, Mr. Bittner himself was cast in the role made famous by Dan Sully and carried it in a manner to give pleasure to his audience. His work in contrast with that of the creator of tihe role suffers not at all. The supporting company proved excellent in all its parts. BROADWAY THEATER DIck P. Sutton, Manager. 'Phane 21 FIVE NIGHTS Commencing Sunday, December 27 MISS JESSIE JONES And the BITTNER STOCK COMPANY PARISH PRIEST Prices-a~c, Soc, 7Sc and $t. Last Season's Big Success--Two' Nights, Commencing Friday, Jan. I Jules Murry's Big Scenic Melodrama, Lost River Direct from its Great Run in New York: Soo times in New York; too times in Boston; So times in Chicago. FEATURES BEAUTIFUL SCENERY, THOROUGH BRED HORSES, BICYCLE RACE, GOOD COMEDY, OLD TOLL GATE, ETC. A play for Everybody and Not a Dull Moment. The Story of the Play. Is as sweetly natural as the breath of the fields; the good folks who move in its scenes are real and their honest humor and every day views of life are cheerful, while throughout the clever chain of events runs the golden thread of a unique love story. Prices-2-c, Soc, 75c and $r.oo. GRAND OPERA HOUSE Dick P. Sutton, Mgr. Phone 888M Week Commencing Matinee Sunday. De cember 27. One more week of Harley and Archer, the hit of the season. The Waltons, Chinese Impersonaters, first time here. Hank and Lottie Whitcomb, first time in Butte. Lucille Everson, the Queen of Song. Geo. Campbell, a Novelty. One thousand feet of imported Parisian Pictures. All for toe and ace. Saturday Matinee, Children's Day. Any child to any part of the house to cents. EMPIRE THEATER Main and Park Streets Week, Commencing Matinee, Sunday, De cember 27. IIOLL)IDAL BILL-A GOOD ONE. Katy Brady will sing, "Mama, Buy Me a Baby," illustrated. Those favorite giants of strength, Blaine and Denatti, in new act. Miss Opal Ross, Dansuesse Supreme. Talk of Butte-and good one-Schwartz Children, in new act. The best ever-live ones--Hanford & HIart, in their latest creation, "The Detective and the Maid." New, novel and up to date Imported Pictures. Matinee every day. Butte Concert Hall 57 EASI PARK ST. eo0. V. I. Shaver, Mgr. Men of the Smart Set! Now is the time when the male mcem bers of Butte's smart set should look with care through their wardrobe. It's the season of fashionable, func tions, and the proper things for after noon and evening wear demand care ful consideration. New Year's calls are to be made, and call for a strict observance of fashion's latest man dates. In this connection we call your particular attention to our exception ally complete lines of Full Dress Re quisites in Shirts, Ties, Vests, Gloves and Mufflers Most of them being not only the latest creations, but in styles and patterns under our exclusive control for Butte. I. Mattingly Hatter end Furnisher Successor to Smith & Mattingly 117 North Main St. J. D. McGREGOR, VETERINARY SURGEON Honorary graduate of the Ontario Veter. Inary College of Toronto, Canada. Treats all diseases of domesticated animals so. cording to scientific principles. UOtcs at Morrow a Sloan's stables, so4 South Main street. Telephone apg. All cases n'.,-"ptly apt*nded to. Ben MacDonald Successor to John Capllce Company, 212 N. MAIN ST. Family Groceries Dhtring this week we are preparing to take inven tory and have .many sea sonable goods that we of. fer at bargains.