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PIANOS Have been manufac tured for 52 years and are as near per fection as pianos can be made. We have just re ceived a carload of the latest styles. Come in and see and hear them. Sold on easy terms. MONTANA ITUSIC CO. lip North Main Street 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 tolicit your tradc..,.A Telephone 547. Office and Yards, Iron Street, East of Arizona St., Butte. Richards THE BUTTE UNDERTAKER I ictlcel Undertaker and Embalmer, 140 W. 'arkSt., Cutte. Phone 307. J. D. M'BR I4 OR VETERINA1Y SURGEON. Honorary graduate of the Ontario Veter. muary college. Toronto, Canada. Treats all diseaes of domesticated animals aecordin_ to scientific principles. Office at Marlew' stables, :04 South Main street. Telephoo **n. All cases promptly attended te. Observation Cafe Cars With luxurious obcervation 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 Twin Cities and Duluth and Su perior. Duluth-Chicago Fast Mail Between Duluth and Eau Claire. For full information address, iA GRAY, Gen, Agent, Helena, Mont. T. W. TEASDALE General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. In [very Possible Way I have the finest, largest, best equipped, exclusively Optical Parlors, in the West. I HAVE TIIE HIGHEST ABIL ITY, AND I GUARANTEE A PER FECT FIT. $2.50 to $10.00 Examination Free to fll. Dr. Daniel Rosche EYE SPECIALIST 48 W. PARK ST. BUTTB Tel. 741A Open .venings, Opp. Lutey BrI6. 5I1DA .DRUIKS RATHER COSTLY 80 THINK TWO GENTS ARRAIGNED IN POLICE COURT FOR DIS TURBING BUTTE'S PEACE. AN OWN COUSIN TO HIS HONOR FACES MR. BOYLE At Least Such Is the Plea Put Forth by John Boyle, Whose Audacity Does Not Save-Sol Levy Escorts Goodly Bunch Down the Stairs Where All Who Pass Leave Hope Behind. John Randolph's countenance looked as though it had come in contact with a threshing machine when his name was called in police court this morning to answer to the charge of "plain drunk." "I plead guilty, your honor," said Ran dolph, "but I ask for mercy as I got the worst beating of my life. My punishment will idst me for a while." Judge Boyle was inclined to think like Randolph for the charge was dismissed. William Copeland did not fare so well. I-e was the acknowledged victor over the bleeding Radlolph and lhe did not ask for clemency. His Sunday drunk and subse quent fight cost him just $to.75. A rippling smile crept over the faces in the courtroom audience when John Boyle, cahrged with disturbing the Butte Sab bath, tried an entirely new dodge on the court. John had the audacity to claim kin with Judge Boyle himself, thinking the good-hearted judge would never fine a kinsman. His Honor's Own Cous:n. "\Vhy, judge, I ant your own cousin," declared the redoubtable John. as a smile of self-satisfaction lit up his jovial face. "You might Ihe a distant relative," said the judge. "blt I doubt it seriously. The instep of that nose doesn't smack of the Boyle blood of my family; and even If you were a kinsmant of mine that wouttln't excuse you. Yotlr plea won't help you, for I am going to fine you $15." The next defeno'ant before the court answered to the naai e of A. I.ol~ter. l.ob sler is an ohl offender and the old adage "give a dog a had tnamet," see., to apply in his case., "Yott hlave len before me so miany times that I am going to can you, Mr. Lobster," said .Judge lohyle. "I think cian ning is what you need. The can sill 1e the countty jail and we will see if you call keep for the next 30 days." L.obster took his sententce as a matter of fact and was escorted tlp to the counsty jail by Barney Mc(;illic. There were a half dozen other oflcntders to follow and they were finled $5 each. Sol I.evy looked around as he headed the little procession down the steps that lead to the city jail. WASHOE COPPER COMPANY GIVES LOT TO A CHURCH Congregation of the Emanuel Presby terian Grateful for a Handsome and Generous Gift. Thie Immanuel Presbyterian church has been made the recipient of a handsomic lot adjoining the church, at ftle corner of Galena and (;aylord strccts. The lot was presented to the church by the \Washoe Copper company through President Scal ion. It will be used for the purpose of building a parsonage, and ground will be broken Monday. The Immanuel church is very grateful for the gift, and through its pastor, the Rev. S. Burroughs. will thank the donor with suitable resolutions. The money for a handsome manse has already been sub scribed. The basement of the church has been fitted up at an expense of $2,ooo, and a free reading room will be equipped in the near future. REV. WAINWRIGHT CALLED South Butte Presbyterian Want Dela ware Minister. to Come Here. A call has been extended to the Rev. I. C. Wainright of Lewes, I)el., to the con gregation of the South Butte l'resbyterian church and Dr. Groencvcld is now in communication with him. The call was issued last Thursday and it is believed that he will accept. The Rev. Mr. Wainwright has been pas tor of the First Presbyterian church of Lewes for eight years and he is very highly recommended. lie is a Princeton graduate and very well known in the East. In all probability lie will arrive in Butte to begin his new work not later than December i. WILLIE WILLIAMS IS DEAD Young Lad Passes Away From the Dread Scarlet Fever. The many friends of the family of \Vil liam Matthews will regret to learn of the death of his young son, Willie, who was taken ill at his home on West Daly street, Walkerville, early last week. I)r. Freund was in attendance from the beginning of the young boy's illness, but at first was undecided whether the symp toms, which were slow in asserting their character, were those of diphtheria or scarlet fever. Last Wednesday, however, the unmistakable signs of scarlet fever set in, and while hope was not lost for the recovery of the lad, his case was of so serious a nature that his death yes terday noon did not come as a surprise. The funeral took place from the family residence this afternoon at 2 o'clock. ABCG BEERS Famous the World Over-Fully Matured. Orde from B. Gllelok WITH A RAiOR Hf PUNCTUATES PUNS HEINZE HEELER WHO IS TOO READY WITH HIS WEAPON IS DRAGGED UP BEFORE JUDGE BOYLE. WILLIAM SHEA LIKES TO FLOURISH SHAVING TOOL Neighbors Say He Is Very Handy With His Weapons, Which He Uses to Point His Erudite Conclusions Con cerning the Campaign-Whereupon His Honor Decides to Fine Shea $15. William Shea, alias Richard llayts, is one of H-einze's pet heelers, but that fact doesn't help hinm one bit, for Sir William is in a peck of trouble, and incidentally he languishes in the city jail. \Williant was arrested by Policeman Yutz this morning on the charge of carrying concealed weapons. The officer stated in police court that Shea was flourishing a dangerous looking razor in front of the Cash lodging house and threatening to wipe the earth up with the entire neigh borhood. When called upon for his statement, Shea told a peculiar story. "I am a Heinze man, your honor," he said, "and was in the act of delivering a speech to a large crowd of my friends. I simply flourished my razor to emphaslre a climax in my speech when the policeman saw and arrested me." Several witnesses were introduced and their testimony corroborated the defenl ant's. Is Handy With His Weapon. They said Shea was chairman of the Young Men's l)emocratic club at the Cash lodging house, and that his speeches were greatly in demand among the tough (clc nment. lie was not at all averse o carry ing concealed weapons, they declared, anil was always ready to put themi to use. Judge Bloyle lined the ward heeler $15 and concluded his sentence with a proviso that if the fine was not forthcoming the dlefendalt should be sent to the county jail. Shea has a bad record. Several weeks ago he was being chased by I)leputy Sheriff Mcc;arvey, and as lie refused to halt when called tpolln to do so, the officer put a bullet in his leg. Ileinre will have to do without his henchman's vote unless lie teels inclined to pay the fine. MRS. ARCHAMBAULT ASKS v DIVORCE AND ALIMONY Says That Her Husband Threatened Her Life and Abused Her-Wants the Children. In the action of Regina ArcliambanJt against Arthur Archambault for divorce the plaintiff filed an amended complaint today in Judge llarney's court asking that she be allowed alimony to the extent of $50 per month during the pcndency ot the present action. Mlrs. Archanmbault sets forth that she was married to Arthur at St. Ilyacinthe, Quebec. She alleges that in October, 1890, he threatened her life with an axe and grossly abused her, using violence and profane language. t)ne night about a year ago he came home drunk with a companion and demanded that his wife get up at . o'clock in the morning and cook breakfast. There are three children and Mrs. Ar chamnbault asks to be awarded the cus tody of them. In addition to alimony she prays for all allowance of $0oo to defray the expense of the action. Judge Ilarney ordered the defendant to appear before the court and show cause why le should not be compelled to pay the alimony and allowance. SEARCHING FOR HER SON Mrs. Finetta Saunders Wants Information About Her Boy. "I want tidings of my only son," writs Mrs. Finetta Saunders of No. 2oo00 Cherry street, Philadelphia, to Chief of Police James Reynolds. "llis name is William Saunders," the letter continued "and when I last heard from him five months ago he lived at No. I118 Farrell street, Butt,. I ant afraid lie has been killed in the mines. T'he imother's communication told fur ther that she had written her son five let ters since hearing from him. Saunders, she said, was a married man. Chief Reynolds will be gladgif any one who knows of the whereabouts of Wil liam Saunders will either communicate with him or with the old motlier back in Phi ladelphia. A child of Mrs. Geo. T. Benson, when getting his usual Saturday night bath, stepped back against a hot stove which burned him severely. The child was in great agony and his mother could nothing to paify him. Remembering that she had a botte of Chamberlain's Pain Balm in the house shie thought she would try it. In less than half an hour after applying it the child was quiet and asleep and in less than two weeks was well. Mrs. Benson is a well known resident of Kellar, Va. Pain Balm is an antiseptic liniment and especially valuable for burns, cuts, bruises and sprains. For sale by Paxson & Rocke feller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & I.eys, Leys, Newton Bros. THEY BLEW OUT THE GAS Italians Going Home With Their Fortune Found Dead. (11v ASSOCIATEI) PRE]SS.) New York, Nov. 3.-After years of hard work and saving Antonio Gazirone anid Guiseppe J. I.uego of Newburgh, N. Y., decided to return to their homes in Italy. Between them they had $790, and on this they expected to live comfortably the re mainder of their lives. They came to this city and engaged room in an Italian lodging house. They retired and apparently blew out the gas. Both were dead when other lodgers broke in the door. Carroll G. Dolman gives notice of re moval of law office from over the postoflice to No. 33a Pennsylvania Building, HIS HEART FAILS LAMARTINE TRENT MINER AT RARUS FALLS DEAD WHILE AT WORK-CORONER JOHN SON HOLDS INQUEST. SON OF WELL-KNOWN MINING MAN OF CITY Was Working in a Crosscut on 1,000 Foot Level When He Suddenly Fell to the Ground With a Groan-Life Ex tinct Before Companions Reached Him-Will Be Buried in Salt Lake. Coroner Johnson held an inquest at Richards' undertaking rooms this morn ing at to o'clock to inquire into the death of l.amartine C. Trent, Jr., the young man who died while at work in the Icarus mine early yesterday morning, and the substance of the jury's verdict was that the deceased died of heart failure. Young Trent was working in a cross cut on the 1,loo level. lie had gone on shift at it o'clock and had filled two cars with ore. lie was filling the third when he suddenly fell to the ground with a groan, and before his companions could reach him life was extinct. Coroner Johnson Notified. Michael I)onnelly and James Morrissey, who were present, gave the alarm, and Coroner Johnson was at once notified. Ile made a brief investigation and then or dered the hody removed to Richards' un dertaking rooms, tIht inquest being held there this morning. Youlng Trent, who was at years of age, was the son of I.. C. Trent, the well known mining maln, who lived for years in this city. The father is at present en gaged in mining in Utah. The deceased also leaves a brother, Walter Trent, who lives in Anaconda. The brother arrived in the city last night and the father is expected today. The remains will be shipped to Salt I.ake for burial. BISHOP THOMPSON DYING Cancer of the Throat Is the Malady Said'to Be Incurable. I nv AssOi'(iA\ ii'i IIII:+S.) New York, Nov. 3.-ltishop I lgh M. lThniiipson of the Protestant I:piscopal lioccs of Miissippi, who has been un "dergoing treatllent in this city for cancer dliocese of rdi.ssissippi, who has been tin der the' care of the foremost specialists iof the East, but his malady is reported to have been pronoinced iincuriable and he has expressed a wish ti, await the lendi whiich is said to be not more than a month or two distant, at his hiume in Jackson. Ilishop Thompsion was born in Ireland in 18.Io, ands was a classmaie of former l'resildent (;rover Cleveland in the Canm den, N. J., high school. lie was rector of Christ church ini this city in 87,1. Good Proposition. W\ould you consider huying a $r,ooo home for $6.9o per month ? No rent. Call or write for full information. Oflice, 2t Owaley block, Butte, Montana. Lookout for Campaign Lies and Cam paign Liars. BUTTE CRUDE PETROLEUM CO. No. 2o West Park Street, Butte, Mon. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the directors, held on the 27th dlay of September, 1902, an assessment of one cent per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable on No vember 1, 1902, to T. M. Ilodlgens, treas urer, at the State Savings balnk, Butte, Montana. Any stock upon which the assessment shall remain unpaid on the first day ot November, o902, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auction, and, unless payment is made before, will be sold on the 16th day of November, 19o-, to pay the delinquent assessment, together with costs of advertising and expense of sale. T. 11. GIVENS, Secretary. MINING API'IICATION NO. 4579. U. S. Land Office, lclena, Montana, Cc tober so, 19oa. Notice is hereby given, that Ida .eslle, whose postoffice addres- is Butte, Moat., has this day filed an application for a patent for eSoo linear feet, the same be ing for 460.5 feet in an easterly and 1039.5 feet in a westerly direction from the point of discovery on the Gertrude Lode Min ing Claim, situated in (unorganized) min ing district, Silver Bow County, Montana, the position, course, and extent, of the said mining claim, designated by an official survey thereof, as Survey Numbe:r 6350 Fractional Township Number 3 north, Range Number 7 west, a notice of which was posted on the claim on the and day of October, 9go2, and being more partic ularly set forth and described in the official notes and plat thereof on file in this oflice, as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the southwest location corner, a granite stone 5x:ox2o inches, 1s inches deep, marked 1-635o, for Cor ner Number I, from whence the north east corner of Section 4, Township a north, Range 7 west bears south 49 de grees and 55 minutes east, 1a6a feet; and running thence north 28 degrees and IS minutes west, 605 feet to Corner Num ber 2; thence north 69 degrees and 48 minutes east, 15oo feet to Corner Number 3; thence south 28 degrees and zS min utes east, 605 feet to Corner Number 4; thence south 69 degrees and 48 minutes west S5oo feet to Corner Number z and place of beginning. Containing an area of 2o.63 acres as claimed by the above named applicant. The location of this mine Is recorded in the office of the recorder of Silver Bow county, on page ... in book V of Declar atory Statements. The adjoining claim on the cast, the Glen Lode, unsurveyed, claimant un known. FRANK D. MIRACLE, Register. JOS.JH. HARPER, U. S. Claim Agent. (First publication October z3, I8oa.) ' "T -T"--TF -' - Kemmerer Coal Sold by QITIZEBN' COAL. QO. No. 4 East Broadway. PUFAHL'S Tony Goods at Prices for Everybody Our Fall stock is more complete and we show you more new, nobby, swell goods than all our competitors. A visit to our splendid shop will convince you that the selection is the best, the price the most reasonable. Special display of our fine draperies will last all Saturday. Visit us. Respectfully yours, PUFAHL'S OFFICIAL BALLOT For Issuance of Bonds in the Sum of Two Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars ($250,000.00), for the purpose of Build ing and Equipping a Hall of Records in Silver Bow County, Montana. FOR the issuance of Bonds to the amount of Two Hun dred and Fifty Thousand Dollars ($250,000.00), bearing interest at the rate of four (4) per cent per annum, redeemable in Ten (10) years, and payable in Twenty (20) years, for the construction and equipment of a Hall of Records. AGAINST the issuance of Bonds to the amount of Two Hun dred and Fifty Thousand Dollars ($250,000,00), bearing interest at the rate of four (4) per cent per annum, redeemable in Ten (10) years and payable in Twenty (20) years, for the construction and equipment of a Hall of Records. STATE OF MONTANA, COUNTY OF SII.VIR IIO\V--SS: I, John Wcston, County ('Ictk and I ecorder in and for said County and State, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a full, true and correct copy of the Official Ballot that is to be voted on the bonding proposition at the gencral clcction to be held in said County on the 4t11 day of Novemsber, r902. In Testimony Whercof, I have hercu.nto set my hand and afflixed the seal of said County this 24th day of Otuober, 190a. LScal.i JOHN WES'ION, County Clerk. Ity JUIIN I)ORAN, Deputy. SAmong The Toilers TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION FORMALLY _RENSTATED Chicago Federation Stirred Up by Presi dent Gompers, Who Tells Them the Law in Plain Terms. [lit' AeSO(IATEI l RI ru s, Chicago, Nov. 3.-'lThe Chicago Felcra tioni of l.abor yesterday rescinded its act of expulsion against JTypogralphical union, No. z6, and offered to reinstate the ddle gates when they apply for admnission. The action of the Chicago federation is due directly to an order fronm President Samuel Gompers of the American Federa tioi, which commanded it to reiustate the typographical union by November to or lose its right of alliliatioji with the na tional body. lie in turn was stirred up by the lnter national Typographical union, which lnoti lied himi that unless he issued the order it would withdraw fronm the American Federation. Yesterday's action termiinates a two year controversy which had its origin ini a strike of the newspaper pressmen ol Clhi cago. When the printers refused to join the strike or give the strikers their mioral support, declaring that to do so would be to violate their five-year contract with the newspaper publishers, their delegates were expelled from the Federation of labor. DYNAMITE CARTRIDGE UNDER MINER'S HOUSE Barring This, Situation Is Lovely in French Strike Fields-Will Refer It to Arbitration. I iY ASSO(.IA'IIID PIM S.] Paris, Nov. 3.--A dynamite cartridge was placed under the window of a house of a coal miner at Saint Eteine and caused some datlage, With this exception no disorders have occurred in the mining districts where the strike prevails. In an article headed "P'residents" l.a Pat ric today colmplares ]'resident Roose velt with President l.oubet, referring to the French and American coal strikes. Theli paper says the energetic measures adopted by the Aimericani president brought the coal strike to a close, and declares that President I.oubet will lie confronted with conditions exactly the same as those Mr. Roosevelt dealt with; but the presi dent of France remained passive with the result that the French strike continues. The paper draws the conclusion that the American president, who is elected by the people, represents the people, whereas the president of France waits the slow process of parliament and the French people suffer from the reign of parliamentiarism. Lille, France, Nov. 3.-A meeting was held here yesterday between delegates of the coal company and striking coal miner's in the department of the Du Nogd, It was te ided to r.efer the lu.tlit,t n of an il crease inl wages to arbitratlion. POLITICS DISCUSSED IN NEW YORK PULPITS Rev. Robert Paddock Makes a Talk on the Political Affairs as Existing at the Present Time. I ta A:.s,o IAI D I I llt .S. New u oik, Nov. 3. I'ulitics were dis cuted in 1 many pulpits in this city and lessons were drawtn from tlhe conflict now being waged, Rev. lRobert Paddock, in ana address blefore the \Ve.t Side Y. Mi. C. A. said: "It is tralnge that ministers do niot talk potlitics. It is a pathetic con dition of society anid Christianity if preachers fail to take part ill the discus sion of political subjects. I'arishioters should demand that their ministers inter est themselves in politics. A man cannot hie a goodl Christian if lie tdoes not exercise all the privileges and rights of good citizenship. lHundreds and thtousanIs are selling their votes every da;y. What does it mean? It means that tlhose men realize not responsibility to the state, certainly ,not to God and none to themselves. What a farce it is now for Christian men to go to the polls and im agitne we have a choice. We may gain our rights by attending and demanding those rights at the primaries." WANT A NINE-HOUR DAY And New York Silver Workers Will Strike Unless They Get It. New. York, '\ov. 3.--A meeting of sil ver workers attended by 8oo tmen, repre senting the 3,000 of the craft employed in the city of Brooklyn and Newark was held yesterday to discuss differences between employers and workers. It was decided to go on strike at noon today unless a nine-hour working day, in stead of the ten hour day, now the rule, is granted. NEW YORK STRIKE SETTLED Hudson Valley Street Railway Men Are Once More at Work. f[Y AseOClIAr teD |r tS.] Schenectady, N. Y., Nov. 3.-The strike of motormen on the Hludson Valley rail way was settled last night, the company recognizing the union and agreeing to the schedule of wages presented by the men who will return to work today. The strike has been notable for much rioting and the consequcent calling out of several companies of the state and na tional guard. If you have a bad cold you need a good reliable medicine like Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to loosen and relieve it, and to allay the irritation and inflammation of the throat and lungs. The soothing and heal ing properties of this remedy and the quick cures which it effects make it a fa vorite everywhere. For sale by Paxson & Rockefeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, Newton Bros. VOTE THE REPUOLICAN TICKET.