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Vstaf s WITHE MLI, SMIt1rlND JONES GET MIXED I 1.e*e Court Attaches Receive line lrofs One But Don't Know Which Man Pleaded Guilty-One Is Bank Clerk. Bert Caldwell, a saloon man, wee ar raigned before Judge Boyle this morning on a lengthy chapter of charges result Sfrom too free patronage of his own other bars. Chldwell was in the Lone Star saloon at 64 East Park street last night looking for trouble. He was indulging his bump of destructiveness by hammering the bar and trying to put the supporter of lhsaid merchandise out of business. He Is a Grecian Pugilist. Officer RadmiUovich happened in and toqo the belligerent dealer to the sta tion. There he ,was found to have a pair of iron knuckles and was charged with carrying concealed weapons as well as disturbance and malicious mischief. Caldwell pleaded guilty to the charge of 4isturbante and was fined $10. At the recommendation of the assistant city at torney he pleaded not guilty to the charge of carrying concealed weapons pnd the charge of malolous mischief was Jield back until the arresting officer could testify. . Took the Gold Cure. Carl Johnson, Clarence Tennis and Toro Jones were fined $6 each for be ins drunk. Albert Maule and Willien Burke were fined $10 each for distur - ance. John Smith and John Jones were the names given by two well known young pnen about town, one of whom is a bank Clerk. The pair got into a fistic alterca fion at Park and Main streets yester day afternoon and were arrested by Of ficer Sullivan. This morning the court attaches tried to figure out whether 6mtth or Jones pleaded guilty and paid $10 fine. One paid and the other pleaded rot guilty and the identity of the two under the aliases became mixed. DOES GOOD THINGS. Street Commissioner Orders Sidewalk at Broadway and Main. Street Commissioner John McLaugh lin has earned the gratitude of the pedes trians who are obliged to use the north side of Broadway at Main street. For months past the corner has been dangerous and almost impassable by the piles of building material. When the debris was removed after the accident in which one man lost an arm, no sidewalk was put down and the citi sems were obliged to walk through the sngd or slip along on the ice. The street commissioner chased after the contractors, Charles Smith and Cl srles Goddar", for two days, and fin~Ily succeeded in giving them notice thl they would. be compelled to put down a sidewalk and protect it for the benefit of )passersby. The walk was put down last evening, and enables people using that side of the street to walk along without risking col lision with street cars or death by drown ing in the mud. WEDS IN CHICAGO. Attorney Raymond Place Will Bring Back a Bride to Butte. Raymond Place and Miss Nannie Carey were married the early part of the week in Chicago. Mr. Place 0 an attorney of Butte, and for years prior to taking up the practice of law was one of the hust ling newspaper men who made Chicago newspapers famous. r Up to a few weeks ago Mr. Place was donnected with the editorial staff of the ;nter Mountain, to which paper he made valuable contributions in feature of news iwork. Mr. and Mrs. Place are expected here next Tuesday. Installation of Officers. 8ves lodge No. 52, I. O. 0. F. Installed its newly elected officers last evening in their hall, 32 North Main street. D. D. J. M. P. J. Newstrom conducted the eremonies. Those installed were: N. G., : P. Shulin; V. G., Peter Enroth re prding secretary, C. F. Williamson; anctal secretary, Charles Sandin; treas Strer, John A. SJoblom; warden, N. Wil son; conductor, John A. Smith; O. G. F. purr; I. G., P. J. Newetrom; R. S. to N. ., August Carlson; L. S. to N. G., F. Dulin; R. S S., John A. 6eaquist; L. S. S., Frank Franzen; R. S. to V. G., Joseph Reonard; L. S. to V. G., C. Clark. HOTEL AR3IV ALB. At the Finlen-George L. Schultz, Chicago; J. F. Slover, Hutchinson, Minn.; Con Hayes, Gregson Springs; Minnie Sewton, Missoula; J. C. Dawkins, St. aul; R. H. Connery, Chicago; J. W. Burley, Denver; William H. Myers, New frork; W. G. Kingsbury, Walla Walla; . C. Patterson, Great Falls; Lew L. alloway, Virginia City; C. O. Perrin, elena; Emil Starz, Helena; Roy Wells, Divide; J. S. Keerl, Helena. At the Thornton-H. A. Buell, Mi,wnu Icee; O. Y. Warren, Warm Springs; tames A. Devlin, Bakersfield, Cal,; W. F'. Wilcox, Helena; Bancroft 0. Davis, poston; A. C. Carson, Pnny* H. F. Po land, Salt Lake; F. H. Marsh, Helena; 0, G. Clay, St. Paul; Stewart L. Brown £ng, Milwaukee; Fred O. Osborn, Boze man; G. S. Gibson, Salt Lake. 'At the Butte--W. E. Burris, Chicago; J. U. Taggart, Rochester; W. E. Hoffman, Spokane; W. Buck and w:_e, Spokane; (W, A. Jones, Dillon. Madames La Belle and Macarroll Open Their New Parlors, 45, 46, 47, 4& Owaley Block, TO-DAY Complexion Specialists, Face and Body Ktassage, M(aniouring and Chiropody. Telephone' 816A. IBU? A TOIL ONE PLLTD A LOWG CRIRUNAL si. GLG XT IN SALT LAIR. ROBBED TWO WOMEN OF $2000 Arrested and Convicted, But Zsoaped Punishment - Now Wanted for the Murder of Steve Wells in This City. James Burke, one of two men supposed to have murdered "Missouri" Steve Wells in this city last February, and for whose arrest the county commissioners have offered a reward of $160, is one of the most desperate and daring men that ever entered the West, if stories related of him are true. The fact that the murder of Wells was accomplished within 25 yards of the city hall has a tendency to confirm the truth fulness of the stories of his daring. Associated with Burke in that crime was one O'Connor, who is almost as des perate. His Salt La.e Record. Before coming to Butte Burke made Salt Lake his headquarters for a number of years. According to the stories, about 10 years ago Burke gained quite a reputation as a Utah highwayman, some of the boldest crimes ever committed in the state being credited to him. In 1800 he was arrested in Ogden on a charge of housebreaking, and being found guilty was sent to the penitentiary for two years. He served his time, and after his re lease located in Salt Lake, where he be came a noted criminal. Soon after his advent in Salt Lake he was arrested for the alleged holdup of two women, who were robbed of $2000 worth of diamonds. The deed was a bold one. Burke, It is alleged, atarted to ac'ompany the women home from a social function, but when near the goal the women became unconscious either from the effects of blws or knockout drops administered to them before starting. They had with them when they started about $2000 worth of jewels, but when they recovered consciousness the valua bles were gone, and so was Burke, who was then known as Fred Smell. Burke was arrested and convicted of the crime, but in some manner succeeded in escaping the penalty. He Stops at Nothing. It Is alleged that Burke differs from other criminals in one particular - he is holder and stops at nothing in order to accomplish his object. He was known to the police of Salt Lake as one of the toughest men with whom they had to deal. The majority of his offenses there, it is claimed, were con fined to matters pertaining to gambling, but many other more serious crimes were placed to his credit. Wells Killed in a Speak-Easy. It was in a gambling house that Wells was killed, but it was a "speak easy," a cabin at the rear of the city hall. Wells had an Interest in a game of faro conducted there, and Burke and O'Connor put up a job to hold him up and take the bank roll. When they appeared for business, some time after midnight, they found Wells standing with his hands in his hip pock ets, an attitude common to him when not otherwise engaged, and without cere mony they shot and killed him. They then escaped. PERBONAL. J. W. Burley is in Butte from Denver. Roy Wells came in from Divide this morning. G. S. Gibson of Salt Lake is staying at the Thornton. W. F. Wilcox came in yesterday from the state's capital. C. S. Perrin came in on the train from Helena last evening. Dr. Warren came in from Warm Springs last evening. W. Buck and wife of Spokane are staying at the Butte. Con Hayes, the discoverer of Gregson Springs, is in the city. Fred O. Osborn of Bozeman is regis tered at the Thornton. F. H. Marsh of Helena is making a business vi's in Butte. R. A. Carpenter has gone to Great Falls on a short business trip. 0. G. ('lay of the Great Northern rail road right-of-way department is in the city. W. G. Kingsbury of Walla Walla was among last night's arrivals from the East. W. A. Jones of the Montana Mercantile company of Dillon is in the city en route to California. Miss Minnie Newton of Missoula is at the Finlen. She leaves for Salt Lake this afternoon. Miss Melissa Green of Willow Creek has been visiting friends in Butte the past few days. J. S. Keene of Helena was in the city yesterday on route to the engineers' meeting in Anaconda. A. C. Carson, who is interested in one of the many promising mining proper ties at Pony, is in from the thriving little camp. Matt Griffin and W. J. Parker left yes terday for Colorado, where they will do missionary work in the interests of the Order of Pendo. Bancroft G. Davis, a prominent mining engineer, who makes his home in Bos ton, came in from Pony yesterday, where he has been examining some big mining properties for Butte parties. Rev. Leslie Sprague of the First Uni tarian church of Helena and one of the most interesting and eroquent speakers in the state will deliver an address at Good Templars' hall this evening. Emil Starz, one of Montana's foremost chemists, is over from Helena to attend the engineers' meeting at Anaconda. Mr. Stars will read a paper at today's ses sion of the society. J. C. Patterson, chief engineer for the Montana division of the Great North ern railroad, is in Butte on his way to the meeting of the Montana Society of Engineers at Anaconda. F URNISHINGS A World the Greatest of Sales of frrrm the Greatest of Matchless Bargains Stock in .evar did a furnishing store offer you such splendid attractions as 0 -tUIA Look at the stock that stands awaiting your pleasure. It is the o M enl "s b qat, most complete assembly of wanted goods ever gathered a -ý W ear~ wlbnth~ the state. Every article is the best, most practical that may 0 b& tained. 7She assortments are enormous,. and what is most im- 1 0 Of Pertn every article is marked on a Symons special sale basis, which mas that each price is so low that it defles the best efforts of any and All Kinods mpetition. 6 BRILLIANT UNDERWEAR QUOTATIONS Men's Fleece Lined Underwear, Twenty-Five Cents Worth 5oc to 65c a Garment. In this most noteworthy furnJshing sale you may buy the extra heavy fleeced lined underwear in mottled brown color, made and finished in the best manner and 25C worth at from 5oc to 65c a garment for.............................................25C $1.oo Men's Underwear $1.5o lien's Underwear $2.5o Men's Underwear 59C 69c $1.50 Half a dozen cases of pure wool un- Extra fine pure wool goods, in pink, The "J'no Lana" health under derwear, in derby ribbed weave, brown and gray shades; flat wea . Made from very linest pure of extra heavy weight. Color Is weave, fine finish. Also a line of lambs' wool. Steam shrunk and beautiful shade of pink. Shirts the highest class silk fleeced sanitary. Colors blue, 1uff and 1STS a pt are made with silk button bands. goods, in deep cream color. lioth sanitary. Ulnequaled for service Garments are extra well finished. classes of underwear worth $1.50 and warmth. Value $2.50 a gar- C Value $1.00 ea'ch. a garernt.ttn.tett. Price ..................... 59C Price now................... 69C fries. .....................$1.50 $3.0o Men's Underwear $1.75 California Flannel Underwear 95c The highest grade of flne-ribbed good 1 e.hual in every way to the "Holy- Purea-ont Ceallfornia Hitannel uniderweat of e xtra heaiy eight, In blue, rod'' and "Lewis'' brands of goods; shuwn nIn pink attd blue shade's vicuna aten re'd. Nh eti aileii In dotettl'-liiiisle e styli' end ititit wilaith and sold everyw here at $3 a $175e'ti-emtt-colored satie'enth -liiets t ccndeiweiai i garn t . P .. . .. .................................. $ .75 o e o c s. Pric . . .. . ................ 95C SHIRTS, HOSIERY and GLOVES Liberay Reductions iSc Men's Hose, 8c 75c Men's and Boys' White Shirts, 45c 25c Boys' Gloves, ioc Half wool hose, in natural gray; The "Lion" brand of standard high grade laundered white shilrt , made The iell tannedi shle'skiti gloves. heavy weight; double heels and from a good quality of muictin; all linen hoi'i m: reintfored at .i11 lined throughout with iieecy toes; extra good for working necessary points. Garments full cut and splendidly finished.'elposteel i vis uffs; strong purposes; values 15c a Value 75c each. r't.ice..........................................45C f atiurs :i `...e... OC'c i pair. Price ..... . s. ir. e '.. . ..... IOC 2oc Clen's hose, lic 65c lien's Shirts, 35c 75C Men's Shirts, 45c 2 c Men's Mitts, 13c T'o lines at this price; one a Extra heavy twilled Cotton Shirts The wool mixed Casslmnere Shirts 5 heavy weight camel's hair in black and white stripes; made in many pretty light colored Muleskitn mitts lined with heavy wool; the othet a gray mixed with double back and sleeves; the stripes; garments made with nnn- flteeed material, Made with cashmete; either lint would .p best working shirt made; value shrinkable neck bands, plailuet knitted wrists; all sizen; values excellent value at 20c e5c'each. . ..ue and gussets value 25e a pair. a pair. Prc...... INC Pricee......................... 35C 71e. Ptice ..........;s,..... 45C Prire'.... ................... 13C WHEN THE SHEARS GET GAY (Clippings from the State Press.) Pacific slope members of congress have agreed upon a Chinese exclusion bill that there should be no difficulty in pass ing. It excludes Chinese for all time, excepting, of course, those who have be-' come citizens by birth and naturaliza tion, officials of the Chinese government, teachers, students, merchants, travelers and returning laborers, says the Missou lan. This last proviso should be stricken from the bill and probably will be when it comes up for passage. Every Chinese laborer who leaves the United States for a trip to his native country is Instru mental in opening the gates for a dosdn of his countrymen. Descriptions, photo. graphs, marks of identification of all kinds are useless. The follow described will find some way to beat the game. In every place in the West where Chi nese are allowed some smooth, snug Chinese merchant or laundryman who takes care of his countrymnan's money and makes remittances for them to the old country and retains the greater part for himself, is engaged in smuggling Chi nese to this country and uses business men and officials in his nefarious schemes with a cunning that is admirable because so colossal. When he is informed that a gang of heathens are ready to come into the country he finds some '"good boy" who wants to go home and sends him back with certificates, etc., in abun dance. The fellow remains a year or so at home and returns with the same identification papers, but in the mean time they 'have been utilized in some manner impossible to detect for the admission of many of his countrymen, There are enough of Chinese in the coun try. Statistics show that the number is diminishing, but statistics, as some one wittily remarked in congress, are used to prove everything but the truth. The Chinese not only should not be allowed to come, but they should be re quired to go. A small number of them fill useful places as servants, etc., but as a rule they fill places that could be filled by whites, by men who are citizens and voters, men who are called upon to fight" our battles and are therefore iltbued with the spirit of patriotism which preserves the nation. Notice has been received in Billings from the passenger department of the Northern Pacific, that beginning January 1, there was a slight change in the ex cursion rates from St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth and Superior to several points in Montana, says the Billings Times. The rate to Hunter's Hot Springs bas been increased from $47.50 to $50.80 and to Bozeman (Ferris' Hot Springs) from $52 to $53.50. The rate to Livingston has been raised from $47.50 to $51.90. The re turn trip may be made over the same road or by way of Billings to the Mis souri river. Rates for next year's Yql lowstone park season, from June 1 to September 18, have also been announced, From fit. Paul to the Mammoth Hot Springs and return, tickets good for SU days going and 10 days returning, a rate of $56.90 is made. For the same trip last year the rate was $47.50. For a trip from St. Paul and through the park, together with five and a halt days' board and lodging at the park hotels, the rate will 4 e $112. The sportsmen of Butte have inaugur Uted a movement to have all the forest reserves in the northwest converted into game preserves. In this state is located the Flathead, Lewis and Clarke, Galla tin and the Bitter Root reserves, says the @liver State. A greater portion of the latter, however, is in the sister state of Idaho. Then in Wyoming there i lo cated the Yellowstone National park, the Teton and the Big Horn forest re serves. With all these converted Into gamn(- reserves this Northwestern country would soon abound with game again and become the hunters' paradise as in the days gone by. According to dispatches from St. Paul, the Great Northern railway is making great efforts to secure settlers for the states through which it runs, and has begun an extensve campaign among the farmers of Indiana, Illinois and other states of the Central West, these states having been flooded with circulars set. ting forth the advantages of these Northwestern states, and lecturers hav ing been provided with stereopticon view a showing what can be done upon farms In these sections, says the Great Falls Leader. In addition, low rates of fare have been made for homeseekers, an I every facility Is to be afforded people Who wish to change from the farms of the great East to the new, and to a great extent unimproved farms of the great Northwest. Thus the Great Northern company is carrying out the promises made to West ern people, and undoubtedly among the sections of country exploited are those lands included In Cascade county and in Northern Montana. It now remains for the people of Great Falls and Cascade county to cwrry out their part of the proposition and to make preparations for receiving these people who will come with the expectation of lbeing shown properties which they may secure control of and may be able to develop into farms which will add to the wealth of the county and of the city. A great many of these homeseekers are not, as is generally supposed, poor people, who have no places in the East and who come out to Montana with no money, with the idea of growing up with 'the country and of making their for tunes. Many of them are people who have had farms In the past for years and have been doing farming on a small scale; they are not discontented where they are, but think they can make more money by comning West; they find that they can sell their old farms for a large price per acre, ran come to Montana, buy new properties with the money and have enough lent over to allow thau to de velop their new properties and still be in excellent circumstances. COXES FOR LA MAC. Indian Murderer Will Be Taken to Canada Next Week. Chief of Police Reynolds has received a telegram from Thomas McGinnis, in spector of the Northwest Territory mounted police, announcing that Oflicer Knight left this morning for Butte with the extradition papers for Tom Lamac, the Indian murderer. Knight will take the Indian back to Regina, where the latter will he tried for the murder of a cousin and one of the mounted policemen, who was shot in trying to capture Lamac. The Canadian officer is expected here Sunday or Monday. Proesident Harper's Rest. (fly Associated Press.) Chicago, Jan. 10.-During the winter quarter of the University of Chicago, President Harper, who has been pre vented by arduous labors from taking a vacation for 18 months, will, with Mrs. liurper, i ti h to Morgan i'iok. Only on i'ridayn and Haturdays w III he be at the UniOversliy to mnpiet professors, i'onduct hib ilanie siuid look after any matters that uiy rniuire his attention. In this way hi' e)xp iit to in tluble to give his ux inli'rrupti'd utlintiun to important qiues tions conneiipd with the univirsity. CRIPPLED FOR LIFE. Young Croker in Sad Plight-His Broken Limbs Will Not Knit. (fly Associated Press.) New York, Jan. 10.-Charles Templeton Crocker, only son of the late C. F. Crocker, 15 years old, and owner of $7, 500,000, has arrived here from San Fran cisio in such a state that few poor boys would want to change places with him. 1o1th his legs are so hadly fractured from an accident last September that the bones will not knit, although he has had, of course, the highest surgical skill. Now he has come East to see if Dr. Charles F. Mcl3urnoy can do some magic in osteilogy that will enable him to walk again. He was thrown out of a dog cart in a runaway and fell against a tele graph post with such fore that both thigh bones were shattered. The journey from Han Francisco was made ina special car and several stop. overs were made to avoid fatiguing him. He had with him his personal physician and several nurses and attendants. The S in ANINDEX TO The ShIn \IC BLOOD Millions of little glands or tubes connect the blood with the skin, and through these small drain pipe. perspiration passes out, carrying with it the impurities that are thrown of by the blood. Should the pores of the akin be eatirely closed for even a brief space of time and the poisonous matter forced back into the circula tion, instant death would result. In addition to the sweat glands, the skin is provided with certain others which pour out upon it an oily substance keeping the skin pliable and suit and protecting it from heat and cold. 7The blood and skin sare so closely related that whatever affects one seriously interferes with the fune.. tions of the other. Not only health, but live itself, depends upon perfect harmony between the blood and skin. When, therefore, the Mlood becomes poisoned from any cause, it quickly Internal and manifests itself upon the skin in the form Af sores and ulcers, pimple, and various External Poelesn emr'Ijiive diseases. By the character of the .ore we are enabled to dete cmine the nature of the poison t r humor in the blood, as every disease originating in the blood has its own pculiar sore or pimple. The skin is not only afected by the poisons generated in the system, but poisons from without enter through the open glands or pores and quicsly infect the blood. Mercury tubbed upon the skin will produce Rheumatism, and oison Oak and Ivy and other wild plants gain easy access to the blood through the skin. As so-callea skin diseases originate in the blood, the application Pure Eleed- of powders, soaps and washes can do no per.ianest ood but often do immense damage by Seft, Healthy Skin closing tha. outlet to these little tubes and interfering with the natural action '+f the skin. The treatment must begin with the blood, and the acid or ether palse one antidoted or neutralized. 8. S. 8. does this anm& purifies the circulation, buitd sp the blood and hushes the littl, glands or pores with pure, new blood, and restores healthy action to the skin. The use of cosmeticalsever yet brought health fnd beauty to a rough, red, pimply skin or sallow complexiuon. What is needed os rich, pure blood, such as S. 8. 8. makes. Itnot only selieves you of all disjus' lug blackhe ads, blotches and irritating, ftchn ervptis, bue.improves yourgea*4 hashtL 8. 8.8. contains no mercar y, poteeb, arsenio or other nwheral, but is a purely vegetable remedy and the safest and best in all blood and skin troub Write our physicians for advice or informatioi* they have made a study of bl iaud skin diseases, and you can heve the best suehieal advice without coat. Noeke uod andakli Diseass fte THE SWIFT SPtPIO 0O0 ATLANTA, BA.