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TATE SHEEP DOARD
ORGANIZES COMMISSIONERS FIND OBJEC TIONS IN SELWAY MEASURE REGARDING SHEEP. Helena, April 5.-(Special)-The state lhoard of sheep commissioners met here today and organized. T. C. Powers of Helena was re-elected pres ident; Harvey Coit of Big Timber was made vice president and George J. Joyce of Helena was re-elected secre tary. The officers, with T. E. HIam mond of Forsyth, Frank Swartz o' Twin Bridges and John V. Carroll of Fort Benton, constitute the executive committee. Governor Stewart delivered a brief talk to the imoard this afternoon and State Veterinarian W. J. Butler this morning. Considerable criticism was indulged 4in by the board of the Selway smoas ure of the Thirteenth assembly, per mitting the shipping or trailing into Montana of bands of sheep, under ver tain conditions, without being dlpped. The board takes the position that this law will increase the liability if sheep diseases in the state, and, while it is powerless to take action in coniflict with the law, it Intends to s,- up as many restritetioins as it con. The otard also decided that such good results have been obtained in the elimination of wolves and coyotes by infecting the animals with the mange and 4urning them loose to in feet their fellows, it will do what i1 can to have the work of infecting coyotes and wolves conducted on a larger scale, that the animals will he more quickly exterminated and the bounty expenses correspondingly re duced. MANN IS NOMINATED FOR SPEAKER (Continued From Page One1 sachusetts, chairman of the reptlb lican caucus, and Representative ' lil ler of Minnesota, secretary of c,.auinis Joseph G. Rodgers, Joseph It. 11i1 lingsworth, William Tyler 'age-, Bert Kennedy, Frank WV. Collier and A. W. Chaffee were elected special republican employes. Resolutions were adopted expressing sympathy wi-th the flood su'!'ferers, authorizing Mr. IMann to make the recom mendations to the democratic majority for republican mnenbership on committees, and authorizing a cau cus "upon written request of 25 miemi bIers or of the relpublican leader." Representatives Mann, Burke, tkmrtrin and others urged imore frequent cau cuses. A caucus upon the tariff will •be held next week. A pruloposition to have caucuses public was inade, and will be acted on next we(ek. Farlier in the evening a score of the progressive republicans, an ele ment distinct froml the pirogressive third iparty, assembled in the office of Representative Anderson of 'Min nesota and discussed relpubllicnn con ditions. ,Most of them indicated their pturpose of participating in the cautuus of the regular republicans. This was donie on all lunderstandinig Ilbetween themselves that they would not feel themselves bound by caucus atlion as to legislative matters. There was a general sentimlent, holwilver, that the policy of naintaining a party quiIIrumuii should be rectogizziced, and there( was no disposition to oppose the r-eguilar nominee of the republiaeuns for thl speakership. APPEAL DISMISSED. London, April 5.--'the ecurt of ap peals dinismissed today tile apiti't 1 brought by the White Star line against the de'iision of tihe adnliralty cut rlt holdilig that the pilot of the line Olyimici' was to blalte for the col lision beti cen tihe tBritish cruisertls H-awu au ff ihi Isle of Wight on S-cit. l0. Tlhi, cuiot of atulicals tunfi'nS l the ltier -nulrts juidglgniint, that the I lympiii i.ias iiespimnsiilh for the ci< lision, whichli she could have a\loitied illliiOst uOI ti thei last minottenlt. MAY BE LYNCHED ]tarrisuirg, Pa., April ,.-I1 eslit e the lb-adings iii his citnsel that he might be lyilched, itovim-nuior Tn'lr'ii to day hoiiireid .la r.quisitioti for the re turn to IGdgefwcli c, unity, Soutlh ('tLr olina, of "Jioe" trant, alias Samii Brown, a nlt-grro, \w-hi is -i-harged wit'h the killing iif J. '. Durstoml Alril 14, 1906. IRON WORKS DESTROYED. Everett, Wash., April 5.---ire last night dtlstroued ahiiost thi , l-while plant of tile SOu. nrll r l i tol wo-rks, Illilllllau ( turers of saw iiiil sl-lillgle iliill us: chinery. LIss, $3t(i0tiIIIII \\, l1 insurd. The office buitlilg and ecord-irt \rni--re saved. TWENTY-THREE KILLED. Boma, Belgian C'ongo, April 5.- Twenty-thlree persons we\vre kilhll to dtay .licn an entire trFili with its lii comotf\e plunged through a 'aoilrtadli bridge crossing an arm oif thir I'itigo at a, height of 150 feet froit it.h water. No one on board the train was savlx d. No matter how long you suffered, or lwhat other remedies -have failed to cure, Foley Kidney Pills will surely help you. They are genuinely tonic, strengthening and curative, build up the kidneys and restore their regular action. John Velbert, Foster, Calif., says: "I suffered many years with kidney trouble and could never get re lief until I tried Foley Kidney Pills, which effected a complete cure." Milsoula Drug Co. Man and His Helpmeet No, indeed, she isn't a rib-a side Issue-nor is she, hereafter, going to be mere "helpmeet." She is going to do her own work. But what has caused all this excitement, long-dis tance tramping, parades, and talking? Has man committed some special act within the last *5' ears or so, that .women are all wrought up and work ing strenuously for a new weapon- suffrage-to use in defense of his wickedness? Or is this weapon for use only against men? Perhaps we shall use it amongst ourselves, some times. "Women are awakening" it is said. From what to what are they awak ening? "To the fact," we are t.ll, "that they have been man's slave for ages." Nonsense! But if women have been asleep, do you believe men have been wide awake and cunningly, secretively conselous of owning slaves? I do not. Every woman is the equal of some man, the superior of one and the inferior of anoither. What is equality, anyway? How are we to know, until we have established an exact standsard of goodness and inl telligencee and taken a census of these attributes in men and womnn. In the slow process of evolution, there comes a tine when its work ings in the subjective are manifested in the objective, and then we take note of a change on the face of things. This seems to be the case now; we say we have reached an epoch, many are ailling it "wonan's era." To me, it seems, that both mnen and womlen are coming into a new state and everywhere, the adjustment of us to the change, is levident through what we call "reform," and new Ilaws are coincident with the re formns. (Don't call them contemptii ously "man-lmadle laws." Why isn't their origin as good as couintless other "rman-made" things, which we iio not Ilespise?.') Aimongst the new laws will be snome, as amongst the old, of especial benefit toi wniomn these whether women vote or not. There are a great number of men deeply interested in the progress of mankind "onward and upward," if they fail in their effort to raise the ideals of government, it must be he cause they cannot influenllce enough men to vote their way and they have just one vote apiece, you know. If each woman has just one vote, do you think she can raise the ideals quick er? I do not believe that suffrage for women is the olle instrumeLnt, through which a pterfect civilization or guov ernment shall be realized. Some apl pear to believe that suffrage is the one need of women, which if filhel, will meet all or nearly all, otlier needs0i and lift most of her burdens; e'slpe' cially, of the "working woman" on wmhom legislation falls si heavily. I am a working woman and have carried the burdent of, "years of dis cretion" long enough to have felt the weight of responsibility, yet legisla tion has never "fallen" ,disastrously upon me. For a numlber of years my work brought me into close contact with many workling women. I have worked for both men an(1 women, whom I found equally capable in their various positions. I have o\\ ned real estate, had at bank accollunt, traveled frequently for long distlances and transacted any and all business necessary to my welfare nd plleaslure, without hindrance or--a vote. (1 could have gone, safely, to the theater alone, but even a "vole" couldn't in duce nme to do that). During this tine' I have boarded in hotels, boarding houses and restaurants, w\herte womlen were etnlloyed a1s mnaidts and wait Ireses, 1 think I have had (oppolrtunity to observe womenn and conlditions; and I conclulde that nlany of these willl'tle iwere greatly in need o(f some things, but not a vote. Mlany of theln "knew what they wanted." Yes, lbut vhalt did they want? W'oioen are asking for suffrage, lie enaluse a vote will help them accoll ilish so munch more, yet in the salle lbratlh they ask or demand( it because they are notw doing and accomplltoishing so nluch that miien do. But with lis one vote lie isn't so far aheal. \\'hen lie expresses alln opinion, if he believes strongly in it, lie is lmniost sure of a following and this is inmpllortant, womn an is free to express her opilnions aInd has the right of petition. Malln sells to halIve other ad valntage's which hlie has not deliber attly plannled for Ills toccupc itions, igenerally ibring himn i(nto conlact with Illore persoIIns and though lile mnay have\ ilt ore diversionS in Ihis work than doillestle wom11an1, ithey are frequently leasanter and tend to take his mlind fromn lhiinself and his worvriest ain I br(oaden his outlh)ok. If \\'oin:in with a hioine aind chllidrein dois all thiat is Ilte'essary t 1 nlalke L houso e I t h(iin', care for andl guide iher childlren, sI' IlaS a tlo\\erfully lbig ILb isiness (an( if she must do all with lut he(llp, slo' has little thn' for reading, sllldyihg, Vis 'ting or a daily walk; while nmen get lmlchil oif this in conneiction \vith their wolrkl. As a irule hlie walks to his pila'e of biulsin'ss--a good oulilg--a(itd illirei aftell t(han not enjoys at c'hat on tle way, with no tiiie wasted-- the "w'lk"' is part of his biusiniess. But whose fault is all of this? Mani's? lidieiu l 11us! M-lan is as (lucl l iffeictied by circumstainces or fate as woman; he i:lis not orderedt' this lit for her. Oiir tloisitions tIt r(' the result, plirhalis, of various inllediiate c(aruses, but they in torn rest solidly on 0 iri'tal cause- a law in lnature. Voltes caninot eradi tate this. If our social systelm cliuld tii, changed so that all wolen(l1 hl\'('e aI regular trlade or profession, witih (s sured good wages, sallary, or inlttinlle if slhe marries (tind has a family, what telun? "She will tie paid the sanl. during the title she nmust cease her regular work." And as each little onv can wal(k and talk, what thl en? a'Ik to hler work (and lbaby to Iin ilnslitu tion. Insttilltions are better than some hhonlmes, but miost nlothers wiiuii pre fer to care personally for their child, until it is grown. Shatll the - --..i-n ment assume support of mothers? ,Let u.s ask Bellamy, he hias considered these problenis in his "Looking Plac'k ward." We have now some good op. i-ortunities fur improvementt and shall Ihope for more, of a kind to stimulate milnd anid soul-let us do our utmnlost to take ad\vantage of them. There are ;Sany Women who have "time" at their disposal and they waste it. They have more time than most men have. I do a at mean to depreciate my sex, nor compare them unfiirly with men' r believe there are hosts of men vot ing who are unfit or unworthy, as muclh so as hosts of womlen. But to offset these votes of inefficient, uinin telligent, conscienceless men, I would not give them to such women. "()h but there are more good women than mlen." H1ow do you know? We do know women who are highly fitted to vote; they have opinions- formned on sober thought. Bult since our gov(ernment was organized with out suffrage for woman and she can have it now, only through legislation, I would grant it to one at a time as applied for by womnen who take a gelluine inllterest in our goverllmellnt and social lIproblemls. Some of the arguments presenllted by some of the woollten sutffragettes, nlkel Ill e lldoultfitl of their fitness. Amongst th llem is that man Is toi (Jlaen for our want of oppollrtunity; he holds us bactk, prevents our voting. (A numlber of woolen lare oppo()lsed to suffrage for good reasons, othelrs are inldifferent, don't wilant" to ibe "bo'th ered"). I calnot iagree with an advo cate who said rec(ently: "It is selfish Hness whicth prompts lllenl's refusal to give wollien the vote," or for "chiival rIIus rt'easons," yet I)he lets herl "scruIb.' Nor can I agrce \vith her that "all other ages have' seen11 thi aIdvancement of nian anld until now, women have not adv\an(ced as individuals." [ should say thati no ver be'flore swere (so great Snllumlllber of woolnlPl si advanced. And II advlancement al n be illneasti'red by changedtl conllditions, \vle have gone quiite as f "r as nian. Vl, hether either laltn or woIltan haIs advan'ced is ait miatter of ainy compilarisoins. iBut no doubt woman's relation to mian in all ages, has suited teachl stlage (if lher own\ devlololllnent. If ionce sihll wals slavle tI1 man, it is not likely that ihe has "advantced in all iages," yet in this, would keep helr i slave. If sio, she can prevenl'lt it, 1'll venture to say by declaring: "I I\ill not le a slave to man * * * * nor to vanity nor any thing ill ni my nalture, whlich might pilace lie in his ipower." 11ut you nlmust culltivate a strong personality, if you are sieeking indi vidual advancement; it is this which Illakes all grealt nl(1(n or women co1)n spicuoulls fromn the m1isses. Not strlonlg, in that you are going to have 'what you want, regardless of any otlher consideration; self-restraint aLnd sin eCrity, insure illm1oi~ltralhe DpowOr. Never before, have o(riginall menll and il'womelIn--leadetrs, pionieers-- Ibeen fol lowed so closely onI their path of de ve.llopment and atchicevement; moalde possible through lwnderfully free dis se!nination of knloswledlge and exaiil ple. Becatus. o0 this, \\orthy lenders will be careful o(f their spleech and a ex l1lltpile. I fear this cry for "suffrage"' hills lieen taken utp iy many who are niot ready for it. "W''e have as good a right to vote as mlen have" is nol doubt trlue in oine si'Inse, but is it always necessary tI, evlercise our "righlts?" And if tIihe mt jority oif neon are "st.lfish," "uneli\val rous," can \we improve thetn thllrmhll legislation? (. M. ('. The increase in the lpopulation of Sweden last yea:lr w\'Is the lowest for any year since 1905. My Corns Don't Hurt a Bit Tired, Smelly, Sweaty Feet, Corns, Cal luses and Bunions Cured by TIZ. Send at Once for Free Trial Packages. Say golodl-bye tio y(ll(r corns (hle VIrt' flist hillt yel Iuse TIZ. Y'oi will nlev''r know s ol )! 1()5'' a 'or', hilni) n or 'iallis, Itr s\\'oaty, tired, swlllhn, nchiling feet aInlly m1r. It's just won derful the way thi ilin 1vanish11 s. I.i.b the cornt - amlllnit'r it with yyillir fist if Doesn't It? Tlion eroad this: "The corns on eithier of my toes were as large as the tablets you make nto cure them. Today there is no sign of corns on either foot and no soreness. It's an up-to-date Godsend."-Sam. A. Hoover, Prnress. N. C. Just use TIZ. It's noit like anything else fur t1he IllIrilisl'. 'ill '\5'er haniid i'f. It's thil only foilit renl'lll'y l '\'''r Iilleil ' ilg liolt all the poisoillouls (xtuld tioln/ |vhich callse sore foot. Plliwdl'rs )nll1 other rematli's llerely elog ul till'h tures. TIZ (leans thllen tlut and keeps tiltm ' clean. It .workls righilt off. YeIIu will feel Itll'ter thel. vtry first tilne folrget yllu v\'(r had slre feet. Thilr now ])oillg Ina.lio by anulnllfletllrers whie think they can milake a little nlnmney blyT fooling lpeolple l(nce. D)on't fall a vic thln. Youi'll liavt to, get TIz aftr, wards aIld t1hey know it, antld yiI1 might as well get it thile first tine and I save the nlollney on countell'rfl'its. TIZ'l is for sale at all drug stores, deplart lnet atnd gelneral stlnres, at 25 cents per box. or diret, if you wish. Mllney ha(ck if TIZ doesn'L tl , all \we sav. lollr a free trial l;lclkalge \\rit t),)la' toll i'alter I.utllhe Dodge & Co., Chicago, III. o hcall ORTON BROTHERS PIANO SALE Several Pianos Sold During the First Few Daysof This Sale - Remember This Is Not a Sale of Second-Hand or Traded-In PIANOS Every Piano Is New and Direct From the Factory Buy a new piano and get the first use of it. Most people buy a piano but once in. a lifetime, so why not get a nice,, new, beautiful piano at this sale? One large size Chickering piano. This is one of the One large size Kimball piano. Strictly high grade. best pianos made. One Hallet & Davis piano. Beautiful San Domingo One medium size Chickering. A perfect beauty, mahogany case; none better. One Lawson piano, a beauty; in plain mahogany. We Guarantee You a Saving of From $100 to $150 on Every Piano REMEMBER WE SELL ON VERY EASY TERMS. EVERY PIANO GUARANTEED FOR TEN YEARS. 118 East ORTON BROS. Missoula Cedar St. Montana Montana's Oldest and Most Reliable Music House CORPSE OF NEGRO DISAPPEARS BODY OF LYNCHED BLACK IS TAKEN FRQ.I JAIL AND THROWN IN RIVER. IMondak, \Alnt., April 5.-'PThe body of the netmg, Collins, \\o w\\as lyntthed last night, was cut downVl to daly :tand ttaktn ih the jail by the cor or lit atlti t I o'clock this morniting. The jail ihoo":; welre lacked and the hiody left tuntil morning to be pre iiirei for turi l. On going to the jail this itorrintig the officers founid that the kiwks had been Ibroiken and the body of the negro had disalp A trail leadling from the jail to thei ri\er mIuade by a heavy bodty ibeing druligeld over Iii ground and it tit tired shirt inl ile sloe lying olin tilhe hIll. hllore 1int1 ' estilnIonly si to the 'ilal cillhaiter of' the tragedy. No one ti Il hie fti utld Vwho knew ianything aiii tii what had hlitppeined to the bl)dy, it it is ldoulithletl on its way floantiing Hin lit t( Arlall::l s whetnce the mIil r (]irer (tn.ne nd where coloreud mtll v uho kntiow < tlins claimn hlie was w:vtilil for (other murders. 'tIhet body of I teputy Sheriff lHiur tmlist er was s.ilipetd this morning Ifrlml \Villlstuon t, Antelolpe and theL odly of Shelrilf c'olurtney wats uplaced oil the train at Mlotdak, bouind for the same pllace. t't\everal of the construction cmltn ulllty's negro e(llployes left town to lay. The tovii \\was unusually quiet todilay tlald ilt further trouble is hloked for. SOCIALIST NOTES (('ontributed.) 11ference( has ).en imailde to the "SIuialist view of suffrage for woml ,." 'There is noll slcialist view of any the qutstion whit il differs material ly froln theli so-niled genuine artic'e. it'ht siocialist, if \\ill-informned, is con vertl'stlat with tie history of the race, anId has slnil kinowledlge of -econonm iin.. 11 is wtilling it "prove all tthings" itd "hold fast th.t which is good." 11 Irhas lobttle duhtuit that the first ef firt tof grantig the hali.ot to womenn will le reatliol:.ry, antd is not llind toi dlhv fact that it is just this con v\ition on the lart of the capbtalists \lwhich is the catus iof the sudden Ipopu larity of the siiffrage movement in this citiuntry. Wometn aret ct'tnservyative by nature. Scieintists tell us that woman is the racet, antd that its progress must lhencefiorth tlopenIt uipon her. Site can not afford to makelit serious nmistakes antd, thgrefore, mlIakes haste slowly. lBut when she is convinced that cer tain t. ctlon will benefit her family, shite will undertiake it at .whatever cost to herspef. This has been demon stlnlated over and olver again in Indus trIal warfare. It was ibut yesterday that tlhe peasant women of northern Italy threw themselvies liefore thel on ruishing' cavalry, and thus won the (lay for the co-operative fart',rs of that coulntry. Here Itn free Anmerica, HMtthter Jones is facing death bleallse of her devothion to principle, and al nmst daily working women are in suilted, jailed or killed, while defend ing what they deetn to be their rights. Seii ill muilst appl al to womnl ien whentii they learn that it is a \orl'l-wide inmovement to i l;' mten antld \\women beletter, and co'nseqlue'llt happier. liut socialists know that suffrage \\ill bring little miure than rel.'ogntioin to woil'n; it will take theii u.lt of the c'rilinal, idiot, inscane clI.n; it will not give themn the frevoml they crave and iluist haveI.s This will only Cue' Ltroligh their financial indepen ldencel',; ithi right to themselvies, their miindi ud boditIs. I 'ntil that day they are slaves, altlhugi the chanlls that inid I hiim ie e'of roses. Sutffrage is ,the first step toward that goal, bult Ilot liii' Ito t, Imy masters. "You mlanl to say that men exploit womn(-n?" illnqlluired a comlrade truth seitkle'. "Mst assuredlily,", was thlt re ily. "This las I(been the e Cso since that day, remotle n tlIe history of the :L('1. \'hil we womaln first rocamell Iman's p ro per t y., ~II(omen are demanllldinlg th':r liberty in the inlellrest of higher race dv\Il olr nmnl.t. NoI less an nllthority than ''Professor Jalcques Loeb) has stated that wo\\men must be free in order to aittain trute wonmanhood. Now they are, for the nuost p1art, bullt reflections of what men hlvo cii onceivl women shouldl Ite. They are unfeminine, andt wilI remain so until they are indt )Onlldtnt enoulllgh to lie feminine. Heaven speed sithat day! There is an unusual strike situation in \\est Virginia, where the niners have tak'en to the hills, and have not forgotten their ril'ltw which they are skilled in using. The strikers in this locality -are distingulshed from those now oiut-in Akron, Ohio, for instance ---hy h!ng almost entirely nat.ive born Amerieans. There are 50 men in the ibull pen at Paint C'eeok, and all hut three of themn Arn rle.Pcl1ns. We have been told 'that direct antion is un Amenrican, yet it is appearing in Its worst form here in West Virginia, where civil ' war prevails, and the com liatantis are Amerianns. Those 1moun ta'iner nminers do not -take kindly to ploanage'; they can obtain no redress from the authorities 'for their griev ances, and believe that their salva tion lies in their sureiness of aim. From the following verses bhy one of themselves published in the April Internultional Socialist Review we can form some ldeat of what will happen "Wheni the leaves colnme out." The hills are very, hare and cold and lonely; I wonder what the future months will bring. The strike Is on-our strength would win, If only 0, Buddy, how I'm longing for the spring! It isn't just to see ,the hills ,beside me, Grow fresh and green with every 'groiv'ing thing. I only want the leaves to come 'and hide me, .L L To cover up my vengeful wandering. I will nrit watch the floating cludls 'that .haver Above\ thie birtds that warble on the wing; I want t, use this GUN from under ,n-ver- (), ltudtdy, how I'm longing for the spring!' WOMAN'S DEMANDS NOT A WHIM CALL FOR FULL EQUIPMENT ON CARS NOT UNREASONABLE SAYS MANUFACTURER. (IlY C. W. Bennett. Woman demanded and has been ac corded her place in motordom, just as she has demanded and been given near ly everything else, necessary to her ctimfort or well-heing. And because of her unfailing success in taking what she desires, wo)man has wroulght a rev tlution 'n the moteor-car industry. h1e cause of her, the day of complete equipmell nt for anutonmliles was mnater i:lly hastened and she may sit back now in coinplactient satisfaction at hav ing accomtplished an important achievement. There is not an automobile manu facturer or dealer todaY who w'll dis putee the statlemnent that woman is one of the largest factors in the task of selling cars. In a majority of cases it is thet final decision of his wife, sis ter or sweetheart that settles for a man the question which car he will buy when making 'his first purchase. And the number of women drivers of eve.ry class, size, and style of car, Is growing by leaps and bounds. There fore it is no more than natural that the desires and needs of the woman must he considered in manufacturing and ,marketing a car. In the.se days the gasoline-automo bile manufacturer who produces a car without a reliable self-starter loses much business. WVomen cannot and should not be expected to crank a mo tor every time, they wish to drive. To them a motor that requires hand cranking is a relic of the barbarous days of automobiledom. Therefore all high-grade cars are equipped with self-starters. Without the speedom eter, to tell how fast and how far she goes, the top and windshield to protect her from sun, storm, wind and dust, and all the other appliances which go to make up complete elUlnmncnt on the new car, the average woman will feel that she is being slighted. And her aversion to the car without such equip ment is not a mere whim; it is a good. sound, sensible attitude. There is no reason for extra cost of equipment on an automobile than for extra cost for buttons on clothing. Australia has established a train ing school for boys who wish to be come expert farmers, bhut who lack the means to obtain proper instruc tion. IIousccleaning time is here. Don't he fooled and have your carpet lieaten to pieces. We claen them without the slightest injury, and they will be clean when we get throiugh. We also take upl carpets, clean and relay them. We also do scouring. Now, if you are looking four first-class workmanship, call Tenl yoears' expelrience in this line if lbusiness in large cities like Port land. \Ve have been here one year and have gainied customer after customler. W\hy not you? Our best ad\vrtisement is a satisfied cus touer. ()Our prices are always the lowest and our \\orkmanship the best. ('all us up and we will talk it over-it is flrec. Remember the Phones: STAR CLEANING AND RENOVATING COMPANY Office, 672 Red; Res., 916 Red. Drink Hunters Hot Springs Mineral Water For sale by all dealers. Western Montana Liquor Co., Jobbers J. W. Davidson, Prop. HUNTERS HOT SPRINGS HOTEL for Free Copy las CHAS. H. LILLY COL IERCE' RESCRIPTON FOR WEAK WOMEl.