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Compound RAPIDLY REPAIRS Wasted Tissue, Puts It a flrm Con ditlen, and xpels Waste Pol sees Frm the System. The tissues of the human body are rap Idly wasted by fevers, and great quantities of waste poison are poured into the blood. The rapid break down of tissue and the charging of the blood with poisons, bring unfortunate victims to a condition oi weakness and helplessness that is pitiable to behold. Thousands of young and old who have just passed the critical stages of typhoid, inflammetory, gastric, typhus, intermittent and other forms of fevers, demand the closest attention and bect treantent if life is to be saved. With true candor, lonety and earnest ness we suggest and urge the use of na tc'e's nerve food and nourisher, Paine's Celery Compound, the only medicine in the world that ohas proved its value as a builder of wasted tissue, a bracer of weak and irritated nerves, a Inver-failing blood purifier and enricher. Paine's Celery Com pound has made tens of thousands well and strong; it has saved afflicted ones from the grave where everything else has faied. No other medicine so quickly fortifies feeble men and women; it gives them that robust health that makes life a joy. DIAMOND DYES are made especially FOR THE HOME. They are for HOME ` ECONOMY, and can be used to . make any)thing look bright sad N ew. Direction book and 45 dyed samples free. DIAMOND DYES, Burling ton, Vt. Wall Papers Spring 1903 Styles-some of the prettiest you ever looked at- now in stock. Paper Hangers The same old reliable work men-sure to please you in the execution of your orders. Prices Just right-not too much and not too little to secure good results from good materials. SCIATZLEIN PAINT CO. 14 West Broadway. Embalming CAREFUL, PAINSTAKING funeral Directors THE MONTANA UNDERTAKINO CO. Tnos. Lavelle. Prop. Thos. Sullivan, Mgr. 125 E. Park, Phono as DR. RUIE P6eK 1 Thirteenth doctor of COsna from gradi father down. Born and schooled in the profession. Treats all diseases, making a cpeelalty of chronic troubles. Consult me. say Sontl Main St. DR.. T. G. HEINE SpeoI~t.iIt E'*s, Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases of men and women. Office so4 and sos Pennsylvania block, W. Park street. Office tel., s89o . Residence 66 S. Ml,ntan street. 'Phone 78aM. Richards TH E BUTTE UNDERTAKER I a ticcl lr.iatlrker end Embalmer 140 W, rarklSt., tte. Pbn 307. KImmerer Coal Sold by OITIIMNS' COALI 00. No. 4 E.s . Broadway. Six Million Dollars Spent by the U.P.R. R. Co. In improving wh:t was originally tha finest track in the West. RESULT A comparatively straight and Ievol roadbed ballasted with dustless Shcr. man granite, rendcr!ng possible the highest rate of speed, together with the greatest degree of safet,. The magnitude of the ","rk must boe ses to be. appreciated. WHAT DOES I" MEAN? • olid comfort, security and pleasure to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so, you cannot afford to so via any other than this ROYAL HIGHWAY. Further information on applicatioo personally or by letter to H. O. WILSON, 0. S. L, Butte, Montana. MARY BALL HAS PUT MAINTENANCE SUIT SHE ALLEGES THAT HENRY DOES NOT PROPERLY PROVIDE FOR HER SUPPORT. May Ball has filed suit in the district court against her husband, William Ball, asking for separate maintenance. A tem porary order restraining the defendant from disposing of any of his property, pending a hearing of the cause, and from withdrawing any moneys he may have in bank, was issued by Judge Clancy. In her complaint, Mrs. Ball, after recit ing the fact that she married the defend ant in Salt I.ake City, Utah. In Decem ber, 1876, stated that up to July of last year they lived together as man and wife. Two children were horn on the union, one, William Ball, IIow agedi about It years, and Robert J. Itall, aged about a years. Since July last, plaintilT avers the defendant has lived absent and away front her in the city of Butte. without any cause or excuse and withlout consent or connivance of the plaintitT. It is further alleged that Hall has failed and refused to support the plaintifT and the two mitnor children. Mrs. aill says her health is such that it will not permit her to do ordinary work for the support of herself and children, and that since July last she has been wholly without means of any kind or char acter with which to support herself and family. The plaintiff set forth that Rall is fore man of the yard at the Butte Reduction works, and as such earns $s a day, alleges that shle is informed and believes that he has money on deposit in onle or more of the banks of Butte. She therefore asks that the defendant be required to pay to the clerk of the district court at least $6o per month for the support of herself and children, and that pending the trial of the action the defendant be re quired to advance $6o for the support of plaintiff and for the suim of $tou to enable her to defray the expenses of the action. FORTY BOXES WITH CIGARETTES IN 'EM OFFICER LYDEN JAILS JAMES STAN LEY ON SUSPICION OF HAVING STOLEN COFFIN NAILS. James Stanley, one of the most ema ciated "dope ficnds" in the city, was ar rested last night by P'oliceman i.yden and is now being held at the city jail on the charge of "inspection." W\hen the policeman spied Stanley, the fiend was slipping quietly up the street with something conceales under his coat. He looked badly frightened when the oth cer accosted him and in reply to the ques tion as to whsat he had concealed he pulled out a box containing 4o packages of cigarettes. It %a:s evident that the man had stolen the stult and so I .)ydn jailed him. Stanley declared in jail this mortling that he had found tile box contaiining the cigs inl a back alley. In the meantime the smokers are at the police statton wait ing to be claimed by the merchant aiho lust thcin. CARPENTERS' UNION TO ERECT BUILDING SITS OPPOSITE THE COURTHOUSE SELECTED FOR A HANDSOME TWO-STORY AFFAIR. The Butte Carpenters' union, which is the owner of the old Congregational church property, just opposite the courthouse, in tends to erect a two-story building, with basement, on the lot. The lot is 48 feet front on Granite street and zoo feet deep. The union shas offered to construct a fireproof basement suitable for vaults, and rent it to the county for $tso per month. The county commissioners will confer with the union and it seems probable that the county records will be deposited there for safe keeping. Another proposition is to rent the ground floor on Granite street for $185 a smonth to be used as a courtroom for Department 111. which is now a long way from the courthouse and by no means handy. SEEKS TO RECOVER $655 Grocery Firm Has Suit Against Robert and Angie Rand. Whiting & Alexander, grocers, have filed a suit in the district court against Robert N. and Angie M. Rand to recover $655, principal and interest, at the rate of r per cent per month from December I, t899. Evidence of the indebtedness is contained in a copy of a promissory note, signed by the defendants, for the amount stated and set forth in the complaint. NOTICE OF TIME APPOI?' [ED FOR PROVING WILL, ETC. In the District Court of the Second Ju dicial District of the State of Montana, County of Silver Bow. In the matter of the estate of William Bowe, deceased: Pursuant to an order of said district court, made on the 19th day of February, o903. notice is hereby given that Monday, the -lth day of March, 19oo, at to o'clock a. m. of said day, at the court room of said court, in the Tuttle building, at the city of Butte, in the said county of Silver Bow, has been appointed as the time and place for proving the will of said Wil. liam Bowe and for hearing the applica tion of Ralpt' E. Dutch for the iesuance to him of letters testamentary, when and where any person interested my appear and contest the same. SAMUEL M. ROBERTS, Clerk. By EUGENE M. ROBERTS, Deputy Clerk. Dated February so, 9soJ, Miles City, Feb. a8,-The funeral of the late Judge J. W. Strevell, who died yesterday, will be held Monday morning at to o'clock. I Spring StyleA Banister's Knox Hats Fine Shoes Are Now Ready Best for Men Bargains in Women's Shoes First Showing of Spring and Summer Styles The present exceptionally fine weather is a harbinger of spring. (Gren awards will soon he in evidence, and plhns for outdoor sports and pleasures discussed. (i. (i. Mcl'herson, the manager of this shoe de. artment, in back from his eastern trip, and he has some groat nshoe values to lshow that the women of lutto can appreciate. Three Lines at $2.45, Worth $3.50 rair Women's Shoes Women's Shoes Women's Shoes $3.50 Values for $2.45 $3.50 Values for $2.45 $3.50 Values for $2.45 S Vii killd hoes, nlace style, seroll Vici kidl heI,*. In. e rtl lt lc, dll kil. Vii killd hoes,. hoedl style, Iright quartert'. innertion of fllany ventlnat, in.erred liiva s ,tally . lpatent foi 1,:01p1. ll top, th'i e qi'' nrtler ft.t ings., flex. patent Iips, opera tore and heeln . fI. hi.on ilt. nilitary he'el, fl.gible l li Only $'l.4' pair. oles. Only $2. e3 ip ir. (Ply $'.1, pair. Men's Shoes Women's Shoes ilox cnlf lshoes, daced style. IAn- "i skin shuts. icned slyly, light, N eon nolos. $:1.50 vilule for $2.4:. h, llail'h and .eonoslo i, mntet 1fen's watin calf lthets, laced style, h ipsl; all i, ,s ' ,, to S. Only $1..1 extension soles, stylish and durable. p dir. P'rice only $11.9S lair. 'ooneo' .hrne kiel shoes, ied Bloys' satin ,alt shoes, laced stile, Shoes fortyl, inolle tip. Ihnihlo sules; nil steel circlets In shoes. for W omen , s,... ,,. ,,,, ,- ,,r. Sizes 2, to ti!, only $1.7. p'irs Slippers ll1es II to 2, only 1.45 paiir Splendid shoes, made expressly for us and exceedingly well TWomen-is S perlllsl l Little gents' satin cuilt shoes, hneel'-. made of fine materials. Fewobf the advertised shoes at $:1. 0 lers; sitens :I t,, i. Oly 7:, plair. etyle, dull kid tops', spring heels.; sizes 11 to 1:1. Only $1.00 pair. can beat them. These line $3.01) shoes for womnen are naltdeo w,,,n, .'unl, i I.sV. ,,1,1.' rra slimll'i.". IBtaby boy.' lox caf shboes, tled with dull and bright kid tops, patent and kid tips, surpass killd hd turnl .. ,e; al i.. 1;.. pair'. styvle, dull kil tols; sizes 0 to i. vamps and foxings, McKay turn and welted soles, latest toe For Young Polks rl only e air.shapes staple and fancy heels. Shown for the lirst lime today. " " . hI, l.,, ,i h: Por Infants' Wear 1"'t, ,', , : o 1,$. I"' i. nongola kid sloes, laced style, All Sizes and Widths, Only $3.0oo Pair Mi'n's .', i ,, t,, .. i, imir turne. soles; sizes 3 to G. Price only 'hil0ron's, 111 to t, $1.:0 piir 73o pair. -.'hihren'ms, 6 to N, $1.2"11 p in" Infants' wine kid shoes, ineed style. Icnul a ollr kid 1h,1141", Inea,"l maled, witahpatent vamp.; size. 2;, to e. HennesSy's, Agents in Butte for l.,gi,,. ... I'" ....I e so.,, i Only 95e pair. Young , lis', 21, to ., $1.9. piir Infants' French kid shoes, button MI,.es, II', t , t$1.7 pair .trile ospring h5ee ,.i". '" ." " Foster Co's Finest Shoes for W omen "'"ll ',' ' 1, $" :".; " ,'" Women's Ready-to-Wear Suits Big Bargains Shown on Second Floor--See Them Today During the past week we sold over forty suits at $7.50 and $12.150; now that the remlaining si/'es arto sOºt(lclmihat broken, we take several fine suits from our regular stock, marked from $40.00 on an average down to $12..5o. This gives tlhe gre'ltest valtie.s ever offered at the price. Women's Suits, Worth S17.50 Women's Suits, Worth $n3.5o Women's Suits, Worth $27.50 to $45, for $Sa.5o Each to $7.50o, for 7.50 Each to $55, for $25 Each Twe tlly-fve luit i this lot, t ni, il ot Min in- H. m11n .uits in Ilhls la. tSo l m .r;'rl n iw Ia t ,.- h0 i,,l' vy hi,:misc.,n, , ' ii . ll0,iy II0n dliffcr.nt ,onn In the bIh1cham ; the style. thinclo ontigo styles im ii d,1y jua,.hets, . :!n n It, ish,,l nll inf|.a , l mf h . |mse.p em i'i, i'liuilnli', ,ihI I unr l ',jel ,iu ; ',.afar. I t , I (n0. , |01',.bIn , hhin0 the ltons, elotso fronts ,and tight flitingl Th 'm do ble - breasteid "n, Is of ,-.ull r a ln Inl , . , u0,,l rush ~t'l l. ir 'I,.. \:i, f. ll, \ 0t111 a lo0i.mi' texttires are ,lhei|,tr, broudsluothr, ur.l( ds in light ald dthlk grays, tin, bro'w 1, clh., itlh |0'.a'l,',l j, I,,H h a i 1114 fa-Ihio,. bl,. Itn nild home ;pult..nol orns black, red, I ohl, pur- plain fiura buttnd . irt.s mill0 m ttithl , tri , l r:it. " .n aIIr riihl, in l t 'i, 0"1 4 0itlo pie anl d grays ; sizeo : to 40 iuch''; , il.es siZ(' 3.1:, :11 anIm 4. Imnilhms'; tiluies $1::..,I to $17. , , ISi f i i 'tll iiiiiit ami i: . I 't i u $17.5.0 to $1.00. Choiue for $1:. o. Choie of the lot for $7.,|. .inc. $ . Is , $ ,.iN. f,,.. ,. $., L--mm eOml I TWENTY YEARS IN THE PENITENTIARY (Continued from Page One.) E was of one well satisfied with himaclf and the unenviable position 'he occupied. "I understand, Cole, that your attorney has withdrawn from the case," said Judge 'McClernan. "I never got no notice. He never give aua 4~ -ý. Ir.4 #' GBOR0 COLE me any notice that he would withdraw." "\Well, your friends gave him niotice as . understand it. He informed me last even ing that your friends had given him the notice." . "My friends, .h? I don't know nothing about that." "D)o you want an attorney?" "Naw; we might just go ahead. I be lieve we'll go ahead in this thing without an attorney." "Have you the means with which to employ an attorney ?" "No, sir; and I don't want any." "You understand the position you are in, don't you, Cole ?" "Yes, sir." "Then you decline the offer of this court to appoint counsel for you ?" "Yes: I don't want any." "Are you ready to plead to these charges?" 'I he first Still otf intif iiatht i rret wa,;; that htiarD'giig (ole with tlitbing W. M. itll ,of 75 cents, In answer to thiS charge I '.i sa;idl: "I plead silt guilty to ithat chllage." VWhen sIhe bill charging the robbery of Ivoj' wals lead, I ,le ri1,liel: "I pllradl.gunilly to tlhat htargie." To the a;ssaullt in the first dl,;tre oil the person of (;. . I nltrumll, DJan IUyle, An. gui .McA:.lthur, W. II. hill, Ileiiry Jondrow and t.eorgc: tlt, ('ole plctaded not guilty. Countly Attorlney Ihreel sgllgested that possibly the prisonller did niot anidllersta nd that the assault refecrred to consistedt of thie firing of a rifle or gun at ithe men. namned. ('ole said he understood, but that he had nlut comnitted those olfenses. "You have utnler the law," said the court, "two days' time before judgment shall be pronouunced on you." Cole swung his hat and steppliedl jauntily forward as he said: "(tJ, well, I'll take it right now." "Do you imean you will wakie the istatU tory time," asked JMr. IBreen. "Yes, but I'd like to, say sometliing." Tl'he court declared the charges asnd the plea andl then asked whether there was any legal reason why sentel.:e should not b: pronounced. 'No; I haven't any reasoins, but I want to say a few things." "All right. l'roceed." "Well, I wanit to s:iy that as far as taking anythinig from ally pItrsoIn, I didni't take aiythinig from anybody. I shaot over their liheadis." "It is very likely, isn't it, that I tried to kill anybody when, so far as this Joti dronr is concerned, I stetppedll in bttween him asid toy piartner to keep iay pIartlner fromn shooting himll. It's very likely I'd do that if I wanted to kill anybody, isll't it? "So far as this man ()Ott is concernedll , he said himself I shot over his heatd, antd Ihe said it was about three feet over his head. That shows I wasn't trying to kill anty body. "So far as there being So or Go shIots fired, why, that was nult. so. I onlly hald 14 shells when I went out there." "Did you) shoot long sidle tof the traita with the rifle ?" asked tie couinty attor ney. "I shot over their heads, aidl I usetid 13 of the shells." "Along the train ?" "No; I shot over their heads. I dlid't shoot at anybody. If I wanited to kill anybody I could have used them two shells I had left when that fellow calne to the door of the car and began shoot ing. "T'hat McArthur charge. Why, I shot three times with the revolver and I fired all of the charges Into the ground right at my feet." Cole appeared to be more concerned about the charge of his attemplting to kdll some one than as to his probable punish' ment. When the court pronounced .entetlce giving him so years at hard labor, tie listened respectfully and turned without remark or expression to the deputy shcrifi tdii'ii I it t.lke, I li te rk 1I) $th1.' r ui,,y III :u wer tII. a I ue tstiun, 1' nlCll y it 11rli14y Illei i '.l.llf'l tI0 1r Illtrr htif. A 01114 rl y h a. i nl l " I hla t A , :i ºI.l t l t 'e l t ' Ip r ~. vl h. e I 1..the m h e , hl t,,ke , t illeI pr l. Slllll th t ItI e pleadI. g guilty .to tle lchar; . woui d ,i t allhel I. orlliter cas; % so l ar .Is IIh pfl".',e ltilnll in. tu·u.inrlt.i AFTER "JOCKO KID" Quinn Goes After Alleged Accomplice in the Mc Donald Holdup. Shelill InIIQni Itrll iltolay for Ilelclit to return Johni McKay, .dlas the "Jocko uid." who is undelr arrett iII that city, to Ilutte. Thle pt itnner is wanted here lur alleged* complicity In theIi roblbery of Alexa:mder A. IMiclJaolledl, a mitncer, who wals give klluck. uit dirop III it a idowtltll saluon and re lieved oi iticie $7ii tie money. tIl ,l county jail awl it.ll trial. I'rt of the st.l.e nut.. .y wa. ti (I anadtl aul bills and; the dlspouill n lll thlse was traced drllt ly ti Wi flliiis. At , e tunl lll o hlli arrest IthC detectives. suspectei that |MclKay wasi I ixedd up ltt the ; tllo .l were tuitablI: to aloeled hiti imtil yesterday, whenlt tihel authorities oat Helena alrei'cted hmtitn ot a charge o va grilrly. This ikal. tihree pje rnsins inw iII jtet for i ftlpi p'd, iunpl hiiity lt what was onee of the Ioulde't crlmer ever eommiteiiijted ll ii Ilutte. I hey are hI oimas NVt ,)a, Johni M4Kay and Ilcrnicia bIrd. I he woman waI taken Into custlody by I It tective Jerry Murphy, whol about Ii days ago received an anonyitoiil letter Itatilig that she had firierly lived with .lhli.ats and that tlhe ki i all abrut lie ro.bbery and could tlll what dlislposition was inadle i the plutilder outultd( of thle I atltian ills. lihe woman, illcel her arrest, has peristedl in deny ing that sheli knllO aiythlintg of the riob bery of Mcilonald. 'life authirities have had heir .n the rack in the "sweat box" several tlrliest, but have tailed to snake her talk or to get any admissions regarding the cast., ANGRY AT WIFE'S INFIDELITY Clark Fork Man Beats His Hired Maet Over the Head. -'Ii' 41., TO Tit' INTER M OLINTAIN. Red ludge, Feb. 28.-Angered over the discovery that his wife had been unduly intimaate wih 0. C. Hevelmeyer, their hired man,. ;George W. Robertson, a Clark Fork wool grower, is said to have administered a severe healin;g to the latter with a six. shooelcr, brutisitng his head badly. Later ithe .heceptuni and his wife agreed to separate utud a written uga'recmttent, dividin theip property, wa tigeld.