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COOLS HIM, Off
TEREI XONTES IN CRHLLY CELL FOV VAGRIANT VIVIAN. SERIOUS CHARGE AT FIRST Tudge Boyle CinchedOClprit Advisedly Thomas Gordon Is a Lone Fisher man-Glady's Goes on Heav'y Bail honds. "Mr. Vivian, iye must cool you off a bit," said Judge Boyle of the police court this morning as he sentenced W. 0. Vivian to three months in the county Jail. "Well, I guess I'll take an appeal from the decision of the court," replied the prisoner. "Fix a bond for me and I'll get it pretty quick. Here, Burt, I want to see you a minute," shouted Vivian ct Burt Marsh as the latter started out of the door of the court room. But Burt did not have time to consult Vivian and the latter was taken below to await the arrival of the hurry-up wagon that rattles over the stony street be tween the city and county jail. Vagrancy Charged. Vivian was arrested three days nag on the suppoaitlon that he was attemipt Ing to entice some little girls into a cabin in Arizona street. The police tried to ascertain the identity of the girls in or der that a first-class charge might be placed against the defendant, but they could not be found; consequently the common complaint of vagrancy was placed against him and on tt he was tried yesterday and convicted. "I can prove that I have not spoken to a little girl since I came to town," said Vivian when the judge spoke o+ cooling him off. "Why did you not have the girls here?" he asked. "We have you here and that is all we want at present," replied the judge. Thomas Gordon must have anticipated a fishing trip if the accusation agaliat him is true. Disciple of Isaac Walton. He was In the police court today on a charge of petit larceny, the theft of a fishing line and reel, an alarm clock and several other small articles from a room in a lodging house. He pleaded not guity and the judge decided to try him at 2 o'clock. "Miss Gladys," the frail damsel whc was towed into the police headquarters last night on a charge of being a public ruisance or something of that sort, was. arraigned in the police court this morn ing. She took 24 hours in which to plead. While the charge against her Is a common one the real accusation is that she and a "bell-hop" named Harry Voss robbed Frank Ratelle of $98 in a room in the ('opper King block three days ago. She was arrested in Anaconda Wednes d:ay night. JIlige fToyle fixed her lt'n1l at $100 In cn.h or ?250 In collateral. Where Labor's Interests Are Cared for. BECIETARY CLARENCE SMITH, PRESIDENT DANIEL McDONALD. President Dan McDonald of the Western Federation of Labor sits in his office in the Goldberg block and.looks out for the interests of 75,000 wage-earn ers west of the Mississippi river. Eleven new charters were issued by the Western Labor union during the month of April, making a grand total of 249 charters issued from the headquar ters since its inception. The union now extends over 11 states and territories of the West and has a num'bel of prosperous branches in Br!tish Columbia. The states, with the number of unions in each, are as follows: Arizona, 1; California, 1; Colorado, 50; Idaho, 10; Nevada, 1; Nebraska, 1; New Mexico, 1; Montana, 87; South Dakota, 3; Washington, 9; Wyoming, 2. British Columbia has six unions affiliated with the central organization. Of the 87 branches in Montana, 28 are situated in Butte, "Every month brings us new recruits," said Secretary Clarelhe Smith at his office in the union headquarters in the Goldberg block, this morning. "The central organization was inaugurated at Salt Lake, May 8, 1898, and from a modest beginning has assumed the most promising prolportions. 'The headquarters were moved to Butte because of the remarkable strength f the labor orgenizations throughout the state, and particularly in this city." President McDonald spends the greater part of his time traveling in the Interests of the organization, except such time as he finds it necessary to attend to the correspondence and direction of affairs at the headquarters. At any time he may be called upon to adjust a difference between employ era and men in the vast territory which extends from the Mexican border to the northern limits of British Columbia. It is a busy place, this aflce in the Goldberg block, and Secrctar'y nSmith has very little Idle time on his hands. The volume of correspondence which pours in every day frm the various branches requires the attention of an extra clerk during the busy season. - Just now reports are being prepared for the national convention, which will, be held at Denver the 26th of this month, and to which 100 delegates will go from 'Montana, half of them from Butte. Besides the regular union there are district and central offices as follows: The Sliver Bow Trades and Labor assembly, in tlhis city; the C(2acade county district union at Great Falls; a district union at Denver, and the Cripple Creek Trades and Labor assembly at Cripple Creek, Colo. FAK[S Ilt' SORE INMATE IN OUNTT JAIL KBEPS HE IS A FAST FOOT RACER James Fulton, the Man With Wooden Splitnts Who Ran .ao Past, Puts Lye on the Sores on His Limb. All kinds of people do time In the Jails, but a faklr of sores in the bum world only happens along once In a while. There Is one now In the county Jail. His name Is James Fulton, and he Is doing 90 days for a confessed attempt to commit petit lar ceny. Fulton is the man with the flying leg. He Is the man who has splints on one of his legs, and who ran like an African gazelle on two occasilons when offcers were trying to arrest him. It was thought at first that he had a wooden leg, or was crippled tin some way, but when the splints were dlrcovered, his condition puzzled the Jail people. But there is no doubt that he Is a fancy sprlinter, no matter what kind of a leg he has. It turns out that her is what is known as a fakir of notle. lhere is at live sore on the leg that is emlnbraced by the spllnts, and it has been discovered that tlhe spot is kept raw and prevented from healing by Fulton for begging purposes. Dr. Ignatius Donnelly. the county phy slclan, hts doctored the leg since Fulton has been In the jail, but to no purpose. The sore has resisted treatment In an as tonishlng fanhtlons, wh|,,h the doctor could not readily understand. The mystery was revealed through the discovery of another prisoner In the jail today. The other man saw Fulton ap plyng lye to the raw plnce, and It was Instantly understood why the place did not heal. Fulton confessed to trying to get away with a pair of shoos. In front of a shoe maker's shop, and that is why he is In jaiL What ." did before that Is not known to the jailers, but It Is easily surmised that the fake burn or scald was assidu ously cultivated for the purpose of ex tracting tlhat sympathy from the public which makes begging easy and remuner ative. Young Ankhorn. the man who recently killed "Sheeny" Hannlfan here, and Is now doing ten years in prison for It, had a sore on his-arm, which was of the same character-a fake production. Ankhorn used to say that he had been burned in a smllter at Pueblo, but the story was laughed at. Fulton's spurious trouble Is on his right leg, between the ankle and the knee, on the flesh a little to the right of the bony front of the leg. There are three sores here. Dr. Donnelly says If it amuses Fulton to treat his leg with lye find keep It rpw he will not Interferet with him. Interference would be of no use, anyway. Some day Flulton may get a ouch of blood poison. and then Ih, will suddenly go out of t ,Ie ,ur. i .lcii busl - .-a ,. THE SYMONS SHOE MEN HOLD A SALE The Men's Shoe Man and the Women's Shoe Man .nd the Boy's Shoe Man and the Children's Shoe Man de Slde to startle Montana footwear circles and they combine with this end In view. Prices Immediately Tumble as a Result of This Circumstance. Something like Fifteen Thousand Pairs of Shoes are afected by the Shoe Men's Combination and the cost of footwear is now a third less than it used to be. The footwear section is entirely under the management of the Shoe Men on FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND MONDAY. Your Spring. Shoes should be bought on these days. 50oo Pairs of Odds and Ends in Shoes for Ladies, Misses and Children Offered in this sale for.......................... 50C Pair HERE'S THE BIGGEST BARGAIN IN THE BUNCH One Hundred and Eighty Three Pairs of Men's Fine Shoes worth $4.50 a Pair. Selling at % 249 1lcegant, dressy, perfectly mI d4 shoes, ui4 t plenty of the'l. They're' hilll t 'fron ssletd vi I ki, Iox ;it. p tent 4.l lt , . and 4lpatent enamin1 l Ileathers;0 ', neodeled II1 lightly, 4sylln h, gd-IIIIl 1in 1 1 ts. '1 'e.,"44 o,, f Ith newIest shapeh ; soles either h r4iI 'y or editllum hta;lv'; e'Ver'y size and ltt h I Incilded. Altogether It I i mi o1st dies4ir. tble ,lhe tlion of foot lW Ita and eVt.ry pillr orf . lhtI s it \hut' contains io( worth ..,$1 The ' I In's Hil ,1-n'rIIIIIH 1 1'rs Is ......... $2.49 $1.75 AMen's Dress Shoes 9gc $1.35 Men's Digging Shoes, 98c $1S 7 Men's Working Shoes $1.19 FIirly good qilllily caulf ]llethler 'llt4' i (LPhas 14II y 1ela1b1e' veall calf S hllo4 es w11II il11 o4 r . '1la0 te. '; Il(a' e "4 d aI 1 14 ' Il'e1thI.'.' with 11l11 lull l ,I)l1)O and congrees styleH: all sizen s in wetight; good, thick soles; la't oles4 in il M4z1s; htuo style shown. 'The' regular $1.7, kind style only. Th'e regtulir $1.:15 kdil. oily The r4'gulhr $1.75 kind. offered b4 y tile' men's4 44o1. (sho' fflered by the men's ( ( 1r43414 the nwn's ra.an at ....................... 99C 9 h(,o-.ut. t................. 98C sho (m .n ............ .. $1.19 THE BEST That the woman's Shoe Man can do. Almost Four Hundred Pairs of Superb Shoes worth $2.95 $5.oo a Pair. Offered at.... ............ .. ............... The women' s shoeTmun bought 4thes0 e iche1,4'l-"llkkewl, ise I he selllng th1lin. They'r'e I(11 Mudi I1' ro lll h p44 tent lel Ill hather. have dull kid tips, genuitne weltedsl H 'H lnd e'X IeIII Inon1 4'I4.', 'e'I4es. The IIIho 1' nd styles'1 ' Ill4 , the lmi t r IIof newnI, ., 4n4d,. 4In tlhey (comei froni th14e 4Io)Jtry'4 bi,'st fIct(,I'ry, t11he llks and finish i ell ' unsurlH'Usplt4hI'. ''The( ver'ly 4 4o4me sNhoe you've I44'l4 buying 411 $5.00 for ye'4$rs. They're. on 41ue 4'ow at ........................ .....................................................$295 $S.oo Women's Slippers at $. 49 $S. 5 Women's Oxfords at 79c Selecte('d viol kid leather slippe' r in the onr-lIt'r pi put- 1)4onglhin kid 4 xfordes I1 4;'el 4i 1 In Inn; toes neatly te'rn; with fancy orllnmllntell Ihibown: shapelly Il'rench ('Ippd wI kw l or In |144 it hI, 11her; all s44 are heels. The regular $2.00 kind. OffIred 41hOWn.. The' re ul4r $1.25 kinl.l. (ffered by the wo0man's sh .ou-mani at.............. $1.19 iby tih.e sho-1'-4, at .............................. 79C 75C Children's Shoes 49C $5 Chilldreu's Shoes 63c $.25S Misses' Shoes at 83c Children's and rlsses' Shoes About a hundred and sixty pairs ]3ox grain leather sho(es, the most 1.I hool shoes of shlnatrlI first glah1 For s4(hool Ise; mode of selle,'d of kangaroo calf shoes in lace d4ur4able pile1e' of fIl'4twIe(l'(r yet dongola kid \w11h patent .leather "'(l.k (1ldngu1la and4t k:tnga·l4ro ,(ltl and button styles; with kid tipsll. nufcture1 fur nuftured fthe little folks; 1snhac'. 1er, but lll or ie' ; olid oak and slpring heels; sizes 66 to 8 only. lace style only; wie(H 91 to, 12. The thw n n un lathr s,,h... VaIlu,. U) It $1.75. Value 75c. regular doll'urr Styles; lszn 12.Io 2. 'he Sizes 8 12 to I at pc At ....................... 49C kind. A.................. 63C rgulr $1.25 kind. At..... 83C Sizes a8 s31 to at S. p .....................Sizes 11 4-i to 2 at $1.19 BOYS' SHOES LITTEE GENT'S, YOUTHS' AND Our own "Arnmr Clad" line4 of solhid .wer:44.4,.s; mnade of BOYS' SHOES box and kangaroo t1 al leathers; 4int o14k 44les, quilt4ed de 11ro 1 4ne1 grade of satin c('4 and ktmig444'( hent1 414t4mall brass RIulls and te41l e'hrclets; \'alull' upi to $2.50. ''14 in1 the, III(mosH d .esilla'ble ha11 'iH's of MI H /IIa d toe44 II.:; Sizes tn to 13 at $1,19 Vtlong n iwn multn possessing excellnI t wearig q1111ll sIhe ; sties.cy ' 1 to 13 nni4( 13',t. to 5. Vanlun $1.50. h'fered.i Sizes 13!2 t10 at $1.39 by Ithe' b,).y's H().('-Illl4444 Sizes 2V2 to 5/ at $1.69 at ................................... ......... 89C - THIS PRODIGAL BOY WANTED TO KNOW ALL ABOUT HIS RECEPTION Willie Pas(oie, the ,oy who disup peared Tuesday friom the home of his sister, Mrs. J. Ri. Ross, on West Quartz street, has retourned. lie came home at about 10 o'clock last night of his own accord, after sending a delegation of his friends to inquire what rccption await ed 'him. Willie said that he departed from his home on Tuesday morning with a boy named Hector \W'ingly to see the world. They took a box car for California, but owing to the congsotion of traffic and the slowness of transit, got only as far as Homestake. How they lived while making the rpo mentous journey to Homestake or aft~r they arrived there Willie reticently de clined to reveal. Evidently he and Ilec tor had a rather miserable time, for the California bubble 'burst at Homestake. They got back to town yesterday and Hector went 'home to get a square meal and a wash. Willie waited till the shades of night were falling fast, and then he gent two willing satellites to find out if he would hbe 'birlihed or sent to the reform school if lie came back. The youthful emissaries were informed that he would be reeiled with the fatted cair if 'lie would only ali.ear anld relieve WILLIE PASCO. the aplprehe.nsin that' e had aroused. He, had intenlded to slteep in a lunrlber yard last night if thei reception at home promised to be too frosty, hbut whletLer he purposed to construct aI house for himself before he slept he did not reveal. Mrs. Wingly, the mother of Hector, and Mrs. Ross, the sister of Willie, are both intensely relieved at the return of the wandering boys. Notice to Public. We, the undersigned fuel dealers, will be unable to deliver coal or wood after April 30, 1902. Commencing May 1, 1902 consumers desiring furl can purchast same at the various yards. NORTHWEST COAL CO, MONTANA FUEL CO, WESTERN FUEL CO. BUTTE FUEL CO. BUTTE SEWER PIPE & TILE CO. IBUTTE FUEL & SUJPPLY CO. C. E. WILLIAMS. CITIZENS COAL CO, W1EST SIDE ('OAL :o.). WA4,(K:RitVILLI.N COAL CO. EIGHT-HOUR DAY A CAUSE FOR MINERS' MIRTH AND JOLLITY Last night the Auditorium was ipakld with the crowds from thle M1lli alnd Sn'liternoln'a union and their frhiods %who assembl(d to cele.brat(, thei first tn CHARLES WHITELY, Prominent in Labor Circles. nlversary of the inlrodu'ltion of the eights-hour law in Montana. Members of the last legislature who tool' an active part in the puassage of the measure, and presidents of the labor or ganizatione occuplied seats on the plat formn. George T. Wade, president of the Mill and Srmelterrnen', union, presideld. A special train from Anaconda broughit over a large delegation from the Smelter City. Speeches by Joseph oalloway, former president of the Miners' union: J. J. Quinn, who is known as the father of the eight-hour law; St.ate Senator J. M Kennedy and Rhepresentative Pelletier were well received by the large audience. longs by J. McTagert and William Vaughn and a recitation by Miss Hessle Ilughes formed part of the program. After the program the floor was e..ared and all enjoyed themselves in the pleasures of the danm., . "SAILOR JACK" GETS CELL FOR CRUELTY "'ailor Jack" McDonald will spend thu '(next three months in the tcunty jail, having beaten Mary LaDuc into "pi" t fe w days ago. McDonald Is not a stranger to the Jail -he has been there before several times. A Jury convicted McDonald In the po lice eout't yesterday afternoon and that too, in the face of an allegation-by the woman that he was not the man that had given her two handsome black eye, ano kicked her until she could not walk. Jiarney MMe(lillick, a policeman, told] the court anll ju:. that he had Ilead ' the $4ULL SETS 4 Upper or.... Lower Plates (n r n o r I rta t. a IIL I llly $ I lu r 0,n Ii allA I lko IIo Ill ) y on the ( uto.. IA d II rI l in 1 41 tII n, , Jut to ri Inii y ,ii In dent.a w~ork to (11 Jluuo anId Montr)l ma.l DR. GALBRAIrii, 304.305 Goldberg Building JEXAMINATIN P'Jt ' J'"~ 0"all nu,31 III:AI( I x~rsI~n:atl'IIIV iirly. I)orLcl Dry UlodH Store. Jzs tiI u It.( - I ' A'uirtm IIu li.cr L +THE MUTUIAL LIFE + h Insurance Co., of New York. + + (Lrrsitsnt JXIIIrir;n1 I I r nllilfl I.:0/0II ~ Avss I I,, j :". isijil0ry, ;Nilisil 4' r. E~t I(Irl~liisnl, Iat.gs -II (Iunrunt , r,11 . C lrAcI fgj It I'l" 1 .1111 Iol0r. d + Yo niiiig 1 1 I ' r151115 1 g. I5 ii I 511o n got IsIsItIo1.sI M11,t n i : w00,l a pIos5 ls siily 4. + Issulld :ill Isiss0rl ri 4 4r + W. C. BACHELER. :15 W. Broadway, Butte. I)istrict Manager + t l 3,'t y ;I ;4;1iI, t lil ,,. ''hIi w aIIIIuI 'H I,Jlay \o. i)'d ;ni iJfit as II w 'n t, but it diII u ,t o i', r, I . i, (;ill3 with the jury. F.JIlT' MII'ET'IN(; ( )IF 'luJ','1i-I'T tS. In the I)Istrict Court if the 1. ltllittl 4State, 1)Istrict of Montana. Int the matter of J.+in( Itdrrough, Iankrupt: Notice is hereby gil\en that on the 21.th day of April, A. D., 1902, th'e ualt Isaac BHarrough was duly adjudged bankrupt, and that the first meeting of creditors will be held at the court of bankruptcy. No. 49 West Park street, Butte, Mon tana, on the 9th day of May, A. D., 1902, at 2 o'clock p. in., at which time the creditors may appear, prove their claims, elect a trustee, examine the bankrupt and transact any other business that may come before the meeting. THe)MPSQON CAMPI3EELL, RIeferee In Bankruptcy. Datedl April 30, A. I)., 1902. "Bappho" Proves Tedious. (B3y Associantd Press.) London, May 2.-In the first produc tion in England of the state version of Daudet's "'appho" by Clyde Fitch, at the Adelphl theater, last night, Olgo Nethersole gave a striking picture of the heroine, but the play emasculated as it is to meet the requirements of the uIn gllsh censor, proved somewhat tedious, and it had a mixed reception. The cast included Frank Mills and Hol brook BlInn, Americans. CHIC'AGO.--Tho truck teamsters' strike, which threatened TIhursday to enmbrace the 3,000 teamsters in this city, was settled yesterday when the J, C. Pennerer Teanong cormpany granted .the strikers 25 cents an hour over time. HUGHES GETS CLEAR OF THE LAW ONCE MORE AND IS GLAD Stev.n v lingehos is out of the clutchteS oif 1the law once more, :til Is glad of it. Mlr. l.ughee 1i ia yoUhg alllr and iives in th. castoern part of the cLy. Miss Lillian D)onahue is a young woman and she, too, lives there. (On the 14th of lebruary some one apit Mins Donahue a valentine reprc. senting a factory girl. The valerntine itself was bad enollugh, but was not twrmitted to do duty alojo, The edges and back were covered with obstone wrll lng. Miss Donshue did not like the valen tine or the writing on It. Rhe turned it over to her father. Mr. Donahue went before Commnislosner Naughton and swore to a complaint charging Stevco Hughes with the offense. Hughes was arrested Tuesday after noon, but was released on his own recog. nizance shortly afterwards. Yesterduy he was given a hearing and at the close of the teltimony the coin. missioner dismissed the case, as there was no positive proof that Hughes had sent the missive. The defense compared the- penman ship of the defendant with that on the valentine and there did not appear to he much slmhlarity. This was the strong point of the defense. The Hughes and Donahues have beeq having trouble. Miss Lillian bonahue sued Steven Hughes for alleged defama tion of character and got judgment againt him for $10$ In Justice Shep herd's court at Meaderville. The justice court decision was knocked out on the ground that the plaintiff, be. ing a' minor, had no right to mnaintain tho action in her own name.