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To clear our floor of surilus styles end a few heed Pianos and do it quickly we are offering for the nest week some rare bargains in Panos. Following are the instruments and prices: Prie. Now. 5 Crown Piano, bevel wal nut case, new . .. $475 $375 a Ellnlaton Piano, bevel walnut ease, new .... 37 300oo a Cebik Piano, bevel waanut ease, new .... ... 4o00 * 30 a Cable Piano, mahogany case, new ............. 873 s S a R. I. Howard Piano, oak case, new .............. 3 5o 7 SRHoward Piano, English oak ease, sew ....... 35 0o aSo a Vose & Son's Piano, mahogany case, used 3 months . ........... 40So 35 t Willard Piano, walnut case, used r months.... asS to0 MONTANA TiUSIC CO. s19 North Main Street STUDY CLASS Mr. Lewis J. Duncan announces a course of o2 lessons in literature for the coming fall and winter season. The study will comprise work by George Eliot Emerson Browning The lessons are adapted to busy people who have not much leisure for study but who would like to read systematically and in congenial company. Membership lim ited. For Syllabus and Terms Address P. O. Box 1404 - Largey Lumber .Co. All Kinds of Rough and Dressed Lumber Estimates from plans cheerfully given. Spe cial attention to mill work of all kinds We iclicit your trade..jtr Telephone 547. Office and Yards, Iron Street, East of Arizona St., Butte. Richards T.HE BUTTE UNDERTAKER I ctlceali Undertaker and Embalmer. 140 W. FarkSt., Eutte. Phone 307. J. D. M'8R®BQO VETERINA rY SURGEON. Honorary graduate of the Ontario Veter. inary college, Toronto, Canada. Treats all diseases of domesticated animals aecording to scientific principles. Office at Marlow a stables, so4 South Main street. Telephone *93. All cases prnemptls attended ta. Observation Cafe Cars W\ith luxurious obesrvation smoking room and cafe, serving hot meals a la carte-pay only for what you or der-are operated on the Famous Day Trains of Badger State Express Twin Cities to Chicago. Twin City-Omaha Day Express Twilight Limited Twinl Cities and Duluth and Su perior. Duluth-Chicago Fast Mail Betwecn Duluth and Eau Claire. For Lull information address, A. GRAY, Gen, Agent, Helena, Mont. T. W. TEASDALII teneral Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. INJBCTION. A PERMANENT CURE of the most obstinate es of Gonorrlsw snd leet uarantee l fron to U NOTHING DOING IN WAY OF CAMPAIGN POLITICS APPEAR TO BE ABSOLUTE LY DEAD OUTSIDE O FREPUB LICAN COMMITTEE. FUSIONISTS HAVE TAKEN TO THE FAR BACKWOODS Have No Past to Point to With Pride and No Issue With Whicoh to Point With Alarm-So They Have Taken a Rest and Left the Field to the G. O. P., Who Are Working on the Quiet. Except for an occasional fight between some of the disappointed and gold-bricked fusionists, there is but little occurring these days to suggest that there was an important campaign on. The men who busied thenmselves some days ago in noisy effort to create public sentiment for the fusion ticket have pre sumably either worn out their voices or are engaged rn more useful, if less lucra tive, employment. Aside from the steady, telling and en thusiastic work being done by the repub lican county central committee, there is but little being done to organize or further the interest of any of the candidates. From present indications little will be done until the closing days of the campaign. The candidates themselves are making a still hunt. So far 0i known neither the democrats nor the fusionists have made arrangements for public meetings in this county. Some say that there is nothing to do; that the democrats dare not discuss na tional issues; dare not praise the wholly discredited state administration and can not conscientiously criticise, even in a mild way, the republican national adminis tration. The fusionists apparently have no issue. While dead to the political world here and elsewhere, the popu'sts are the most potent and virile, faction among the fusion crowd, and they are barred by the statute of limitations from discussing anything but their desire to hold the of fices. They Have No Past. The other members of the fusion have nothing to be proud of in the past, in fact they have no past, and nothing to hope for in the future. It is different with the republicans. Every conceivable argument that can be made is in favor of republicanism, pros perity and good government. Judged by the past and present, there is every reason why the local and state administrations should be given to the republicans. There is no lack of argument on the republican side and it is a cause for much congratulation that the people are at last becoming aroused to the fact that the representatives of the common people, now candidates on the republican state and county tickets, are the pnes to look to for relief from presentl conditions. Next Saturday night thhre will be a rally at the town of Melrose, and it is expected that every, nominee on the re publican county ticket will be present. Tuesday, October 14. the republicans of Centerville have made arrangements for the banner meeting of the campaign. Meaderville will receive and imbibe re publican doctrine W\Vednesday, October 1s. Ex-Senator Thomas II. Carter will ad dress the citizens of Butte on the issues of the day in the Auditorium on Friday, October 17. DAVID MONAHAN ARRAIGNED FOR AN ALLEGED ASSAULT Before Boyle in Connection With Attack on C. E. Leonard-Trial to Be Resumed Tomorrow. At yesterday afternoon's session of po lice court David Monahan was put (in trial for assault in the first degree on C. E. Leonard, the affair having occurred early last Wednesday morning as Police men Lydon and Dawson were in the act of arresting a drunken man at the corner of Main and Park streets. Assistant District Attorney Yancey con ducted the prosecution. John Reed was the main witness for the defense, but he contradicted himself several times and it is doubtful if Judge Boyle will give his testimony much credence. Policeman Lydon and Sergeant D)aw son both testified that Monahan was the man who struck Leonard with a sharp iron instrument. They said Monahan was followed to his room after the av sault and acted in a suspicious manner when questioned on the subject. The defense has several witnesses to produce and the trial will be resumed to morrow afternoon at a o'clock. TO MEET HERE NEXT YEAR Nobles of Mystic Shrine Will Come to This City in 1903. Members of the Algeria Temple of the Nobles of the Mystic Shrine which met at Helena last night voted to hold the next ceremonial session in the new Masonic temple in Butte. It will be on Thanksgiving evening, No vember 26. The following were elected to member ship to take the degree at the Butte meet ing: Charles M. Atkins, William G. Bow den, Moses Bessett, G. F. Bray, Thomas Bullock, W. HI. Berryman, Andrus V. Cor. ry, John J. Campbell, Oscar L. Chapman, Clayton M. Clark, Owen L. Dillenback, I.ee Davenport, Fred W. Rekstrom, Charles H. Fish, George I. Forsythe, Frank S. Gray, Emil B. Granberg, William O. Mullanhany, Charles E. Miller, William Moorehead, Peter C. Olsen, Alphons Sauer, Junius E. Sellinger, Ernest J. Schwifel and Max Coddon of Butte, S. J. Burgess and Hiram A. HIaynes of Helena, John T. Burns of Granite, Eben P. John son of Livingston, Harry E. Robbins of Fort Benton, L. G. Smith of Anaconda and Stephen P. Wright. Admiral Melville Better. Philadelphia, Oct. ,o.-Rear Admiral George W. Melville, engineer-in-chief of the United States navy, who was stricken with intermittent fever about so days ago, has recovered sufficiently to leave the hospital. FLATHEAD COUNTY IS SAFELY G. 0. P, KALISPELL WILL ROLL UP A BIG MAJORITY FOR DIXON, WHO IS POPULAR THERE. ENTIRE COUNTY TICKET CERTAIN OF.ELECTION Party Managers Have Shown Extraodl nary Judgment and the Convention Picked the Right Men-Montana' Is Overwhelmingly in Favor of the A. publican Party's Expansion Policy. "Flathead county will elect a straight.rek publican ticket this fall," said one of that county's most reputable citizens, who was in the city yesterday. "There is every reason for hope that this will be true. In the first plaee, when conditions are normal, Flathead is a republican county by a good majority and this year the party managers seem to have not been lucky only in their selections of candidates, but the nominating convention use dthe best of good judgment. "Kalispell, the largest town in, and the county seat of Flathead county, is the commercial center and will poll the largest vote. In Kalispell Joseph M. Dixon has many personal friends and from the gen eral talk among the people, one would al most be led to believe that he would re ceive every vote. There is every reaso.i to believe that the republican state and county tickets will receive a magnificent majority in the county. "From nearly every county in the state comes the glad news that the people are tired of further democratic-populistic rule and the election of Dixon and Holloway will simply be the forerunner of wh&t will happen at the next general election when a full state ticket is to be elected. "\While the course of the state adminis tration has been all that is badl and indc fensible, thb course of the democratic party upon national questions has been even worse. "The opposition to every common sense condition imposed and unavoidable obli gation growing out of the Spanish-Amcri can war, is unpopular with the people of Montana. We had, as conditions of the treaty of peace with Spain, assumed obli gations which compelled the government to establish a government in the Philip pines. There was but one course to pur sue and that was to stay there and keep, our promises. It was a heavy task at best, and democra.s have vastly increased its burden instead of treating it as a great American work, in which were in volved the honor of our government andl the good naame of the American people. "Montana is overwhelmingly in favor of the republican policy of expansion." MODERN WOODMEN HOLD RECEP1ION TO VISITORS Gather in Pythian Castle in Social Session-Some of the Outsiders Who Are Attending. Pythian Castle in South Main street is being turned into a school for the Modern Woodmen of America for the next few days. Yesterday there was no regular in struction but instead a social session at which the Butte members entertained vis itors. T. W. Bartley of Moscow, Idaho, lec tured last evening on tax readjustment with a view to giving the camps an idea of the changes which are proposed to be made at the head camp meeting at In dianaplolis next June. Among the prominent memblers and vis stors who are taking part in the program are the following: ; G. M. Roe, Butte, state deputy ; S. E. I.card, M. I)., Livingston, state physician; ''. \V. Bartly, Moscow, Idaho, national lec turer; W. W. Welsh, Helena, state lec turer; F. A. Maxwell, Bozeman, state con sul L.. R. FIidell, Helena, state clerk. District deputies-J. C. Freeman, Butte; John F. Bannan, Missoula; It. A. Mullin gcr, Marston; G. IH. Coulter, Culbertson; vred E. Brown, Forsyth. Camp lecturers-\V. E. Carroll, Butte; Dr. R. W. Beck, Stevensville; George A. Zill, Dillon; II. A. Briggs, Victor; C. P. Lafray, Bonner ; L. P. Smith, Plains; Johtl A. James, Anaconda : W. F. liary, Great Falls; F. A. Maxwell, Bozeman ; Horatio liazelton, Missnula; I. B. Morris, Helena; J. F. Lyons, Meaderville; C. I.. McGarry, Walkerville; G. M. Roe, Butte. SHOULD BUILD THAT ROAD Committee Recommends Commissioners a Piece of County Improvement, County Surveyor Monroe, P. J. Brophy and Pat Mullins, who were appointed to view the McCloskey road which leads over the range from Horse Canyon, made a re port yesterday recommending that the com missioners proceed with the construction of the road. Henry McCloskey, who has built a pri vate road to the Josephine I.ode claim, has offered to turn it over to the county for $3,ooo, a proposition which will probably be accepted. The road leads into the rich timber and mineral country across the range and would be a benefit to Butte in many ways. Wanted to Buy, A BROWN FOLDER Who has one in good condi tion that they will sell at a fair price ? Write to A. J. Clark, Inter Mountain. a .0 ..... . . l I I 1 1111 111 ~kflklki . ... PHICES ADYANCE 01 THE STAPLES WITH FIRST BREATH OF FROST, VEGETABLES GET SCARCE HEREABOUTS. CANNED GOODS WILL SOON BE THE BEST YOU CAN GET Fruit Takes a Shoot on the Approach of Winter-Oranges You Can Still Procure, but It Is Like Eating Money -Apples Bring 750 a Box-Here Is What You Will Have to Pay Today. With the appearance of the first frost vegetables are getting very scarce and the local markets do not offer a large variety of greens at this time of the year. Th: fresh vegetables are about at anl end andl that means that canned goods will be in order from this time on. Beets, turnips and cabnhhbage are a few of the vegetables that last dluring the greater part of the winter. The prices of these staple articles do not vary imuch as a general rule and this will lie partic ularly true this year on account of the plentiful crop. Most of these are Montana products and their superior are not to Ibe found anywhere in the country. Two cents a pound is the present price. Fruit Takes a Shoot. Fruits are advancing on account of the near approach of winter. The choicest grad, of Montana apples are now bring ing 75 cents a box. California oranges are not yet in the market, but local dell ers say that they will begin to alppear alout the end of the week. Cantaloupes are rapidly playing out. The last ones sell for 5 cents a pound. VWashington and Montana tomnatoes are still otTered in the local markets at 5 cents a pound. Sweet potatoes are the newest hliinll in the market and the best quality ca.t lie purchased for .4 and 5 cents a po),.ul. Irish potatoes are worth 85 cents a hlut, dred. They are all holle grown. PhlulnI are 85 cents a case and grapes range from .35 to 50 cents a box according to tin:l ity (.Cranberries have been in for soine v'eeks and are now down to io cents a ituart. WHAT HAPPENED TWENTY ONE YEARS AGO TODAY? Why Just Read These Extracts From the Files of the Inter Mountain of That Date and Be Made Wise. ( Sce Page Four.) HARRY KING _BOUND OVER Must Tell McClernan What He Knows About Assaulting Chinaman. Justice ()Olson of South ]ltltte yesterday hound Hal;rry King over to the district court. King was tried for an alleged as sault on a Chinaman, Charley SIIIg, some weeks ago. Kinlg an Sing ha;:1 both helen shooting t:aps in a \Vest Mercury street live, so the' story goes. Singt won and while on his way home he was attacked. HIll assailant made good his escape. i.ater King was arrested and charged with the assault. Justice Oleson held that there was suflicient evidence to bind King over anl lie will now have to explain to Judge McClernan. MORRIS ROTH DISCHARGED Evidence Against Second-hand Man In sufficient to Convict. Morris Roth, charged with having re crved htrllen goods, was yesterday ac. quitted on the grounds that there was not ulficient evidence against him. Roth runs sec sond-hand store at No. .,i East Park street where he recently displayed some tools and John Cody claimedr they had been taken from him from the premises of the Butte l'h.ctric lPower comntI)any, No witnesses alppa;ring against Roth the case was dismissed. BUTTE CRUDE PETROLEUM CO. No. 20 West Park Street, IButte, Mont. Notice is hereby given, that at a meetig; of the directors, held on the 27th day of Septellller, 19oo0, aassessmeielnt of one cent per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable on November r, r902, to T. M. Ilodgens, treasurer, at the State Savings bank, Butte, Montana. Any stock uponl which the assessment shall remain unpaid on the first clay of November, 19o2, will be delipquent and advertised for sale at public awftion, and, unless payment is made before, will be sold on the 16th day of November, 19o2, to pay the delinquent assesssment, together with costs of advertising and expense of sale. T. I. GIVENS, Secretary. WHAT HAPPENED TWENTY ONE YEARS AGO TODAY? Why Just Read These Extracts From the Files of the Inter Mountain of That Data and Be Made Wise. (See Page Four.) NOTICE OF T'IMET AND PLACE AP. ]'OINTEI) FOR IIEARING PETITION FOR P'ROIIATIE OF WILL. In the Second Judicial District Court, State of Montana, Silver Bow County. In the matter of the estate of Joseph Rosenthal, deceased. Notice Is hereby given that Monday, the 2oth day of October, 19o2, at to o'clock a. m, of said day, at the courtroom of Depart tuent Numbered Three of the above entitled court, has been appointed as the time and place for proving the will of said Joseph Rosenthal, deceased, and for hearing the application of Rosa Rosenthal for the issuance to her of letters testament ary thereon. Witness my hand and the seal of said court, this 8th day of October, I9o2. SAMUEL M. ROBERTS, Clerk. Ily EDWARD W. RALPII, Deputy Clerk. [Court Seal.] PUFAH L'S The Artistic, Nobby Shop of Butte. Our new fall lines of Colonial Furniture, Draperies, Lace Curtains, Chinas and Glass has just been opened. We will show you more nice goods at reasonable prices than has ever been shown in your city. Visit us. Respectfully, 79 W. Park. PUFAHL'S *)XXXQ(KO(KOXXXXXXX XX)XX0 WHY PAY MORE THE NEW YORK DENTISTS lave made it possible for all to have their teeth attended to in Butte by the mod -rate prices they have establibhed here. Give us a call, we do as we advertise. A Protective Guarantee Given With All Work for Ten Years. Teeth Extracted Without Pain Teeth Set of Teeth Without Gold Crown Plates .co00 Gold filling $1.00 Sliver filling 50c New York Dental Parlors 80 W. Park, Over Symons' Dry Goods Store, Butte, Montana Hours..8 a. m. to 8 p. m.a Sundays, 8.30 to 2 Butte Labor News. DENVER PAPERS ARE TO BE PUT UNDER BOYCOTT District Union of A. L. U. Isuoe Circular in Connection With Paper Corn pany Employee Strike. District tnioni No. 3, A. .. I'. of )ien ver have issued a circular agaillst tWO Denver newspalpers. 'The circular realds: "At a regular mieeting of this organizatiun the Rocky Mountaiin News anrd l)enver Post were declared unfair to organized labor bvl cause those Ipublicationls Ipcrbist in us ing the Iprolduct of the Rocky Mountainl Paper company, whose empllloyes ur' ouit on strike to better their condition. "You are urgenitly requested to appoint committtees to call upon the patroins of these unfair journals with a view to restrict their circutlation ,s Iisucl:h as pr' sible'." 'lThe circular is signed by A. I. Arier sonl, secretary, DENVER MATTRESS AND BEDDING WORKERS HOT Sore at American Federation of Labor for Stand Taken in Connection With a Strike in That City. IDrnver mattress and bedding workers have isstued a circular which scores the Americaln F'ederation of l.abor in conznec 'tion with the strike in that city. 'Thlie circular says: "The trouble heretofore existing be. tweetn the Mattress and ledding Workers' unioni No. 208 and George J. Kindel is still unsettled. We have used all honor able nmansi for a settlement, and believe that the same could have been effected had not the American lc,.erat:on of l.abor or ganized the rcabs in Kindiel's factory, mlany of whom:i were formerly members of our union. "Owing to the action of the American Federation of Iabor in organizing scabs you will take notice that there is but one legitimate label lupon the products of the mattress factories, viz.: the American La bor Union label. "Notwithstanding all odds against us, we have been able to put upl anl active fight ill Denver, and would like your honorable body, through committeer and indlividu ally, to visit the merchants in your im mediate vicinity, and see that they pur chase only such articles of bedding as bear the American Labor Uiiion label, the onily legitimate label now upon this class of goods." SWITCHMEN SECURE RAISE Something Like Five a Month Added to Their Salaries. Superintendent II, J. Iorn of the Mon. tans division of the Northern Pacific has issued an announcement to the effect that the wages of all switchmen and switch. engine foremen on his division would be fraied 15 cL.lst per day, Ilaing elfect Oc tobelur i. As the swiitchmen andil l foremenii work evetry da:ly the raisei ailnlllls to abollt $4.50 i lionth, FOR MISSOURI MINE WORKERS Scale Aureed Upon in Kansas City Will Put an End to Strike. As : result of a rconfeirence ill Kaliis.i c'ty yesterd;iy, between the lhiited Mine ,\VWorkers of Miissouri and the iline oper ators, practically all of the ,~.3ol s.trikin4 :niiiier of Noriherli Misshouri will resume work today. A new wigr c:ale. for til- esuiiing year was Iagreed lllpon and it is believed that all of the illiner's and ope)ratorsi in Mis ,ollri, who havIe failed to agree onl a scale for 19nt, will soon arrive Iat a settlement GARMENT WORKERS SETTLE Truce Declared in Chicago and Hands Go Back to Work. A truce was detclared last niiiht in the fight betweien Union Giarlienit W'orkers in 'lhiciago and the Special ()rdcr of :lothinllg WVorkers as to which unionll h:s jurisdic tini over certaiin classes of work. Thle boycott, af'ccting over 4,501 gar ioent wlrkers, was liftedl. Quiet in Sandy tHill. The hiudson Valley Elec'trice raiilwav sit nation in Sandy IHlill, N. Y'., is quiet. Trat fic is i :creasii, g. LABOR NOTES. I. l.. Ilu;l hes of Spokane, a .' ,,,!, .r of the exeiutive Ioard of thie Anlricanl l.a our unioni, is Still in the city looking after solni. private lbusiness mlatliters. Mr. Ilhghes expeclts to remaiil in the city for sotlil clays yet. C. P. L.afray of lolinner, Montana, and one of thie execitive iioard of th.e Amerli cani labor uniionll, is in the city on liiness connecIteld with the lhietilt of tI Moderntt Vollll:llne. W\ hile her li he was ill co(t sultation with the head ofrfiers of the ution iin the teniinsylvatlia block. Secretary ('larence Slilli of tr he Amer ican labor union is authllority for the staetencllt that the lBoulder Milling & FI: vator com.pany of I3oultlcr. Colorado, has coni,.lnted to the organiezatioin of all of iti emplloyl)es( and the cotilpaily ::re nowv Ialin factturl'inl flour wholly with IliUon labor and sill use the union label. IBlcat!e of the accidental presence of a majoulity of the executive board of the American I.abor union, ]resident Mc. Donald called them together at his ollice yesterday evening for the purpose of hav ing an informal discussion upon matters pertaining to the union. No business of any kind was transacted, in fact it was not a mnecting of the board as a board but purely an informal and social affair.