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* Ladies' Juliets 27 27 Ladies' Slippers
Ladies fine kid Jullets, with elastic Ladies' fine kid Slippers-just the sides and turn sole; $z.oo N. Main St. N. Main St thing for the boudoir; no heel; value; sale price, per pair.. . colors red or iack; So hval. -.e. SLadies' Slippers f Ladies' Shoes Ladies' very comfortable house Slip- Ladies' Empress Kid Shoes, Ilght or pers; low heels; special, per 69. heavy soles; all sizes and $1 A45 pair, in all sizes ........... Uu widths;$2,ovalue. Saleat. $14J5 Infants' Shoes Values Boys' Shoes Infants' fine kid shoes, sies 2 to r,, worth 50c r r s n g oys' oil grain riveted seam, lace shoes; an 7tc. Quitting business price ......... siz, up to 5 1-.2. Special Children's Shoes Prices quoted are so surprisingly low for qualities represented that we price.... ... ........... Children's wedge heel shoes., sizes up1 to ,umbter believe tomorrow's sales record will easily double any of previous ones Men's Shoes five always sold at 75c. 54C during this quitting business sale. . Men's Box Calf Shoes, new spring styles-all pale price ....................... s ale . h'Iiilreon's heost quality spring heel, vi kid shoes, The O ut-of-the O rdinary Prices si.es; .0.O.. value . o2.45 sixzes " to , .$1.00 value for._ Sair .. ............. .... .... 65C Are of more Interest to the public than the out-of-the-ordinary conditions Men's high-grade lace working shoes; extra iadies' Shoes which makes these prices possible. Therefore, without preface we quote: heavy tap sole; worth $~.50. $1.95 Lodies' Shoes Sale price........................ * L Ladies' tine Light Kid Lace Shoes, patent Men's Coltskin Shoes; new, up-to-date lasts, tip, medium height opera heelsc spr $ style, quality and fit guaranteed; .-$3.50 value. Sale price.... Men's ShoesW k,. Women's Shoes worth $8.00. Sale prhl e ........ $.35 Ladies' fine Patent Kid Lace Shoes, new Men's Extra IIigh-Cut, W orking Women's Common Sense Boys' Durable Shoes, for school or out-door spidtng shpes; a, size alndic.. Id Ileavy.Sole Shoes; have Shoeshoes for tender feet; low fine quality calf and made to $1.45 iL Ladies' \Velt Sole Shoes, made from Vic- outside counter and the Men's Rock Oak Sole working shoos, heel and superior quality; Men's fine Dress Shoes, plain or cap toe; lace toria kid; plenty of styles to se. $2 8 HIolbrook back - stay-- soft Kangaroo uppers. Price turn, flexible sole; a dur. or congress; $3.50 value. Closing ' g So lect from. $4 and $4.5 value never sold less than $4. cut to, per pair, able and sightly shoe; out sale............ . 1. 'Whtteinre's during this sate, $1sd t SWhittemore's Polish t'emb sizes $2.95 s$ .95 reduced to, per $1.45 Boys' Shoe Bargains e.".* .., - nation shoe polish, family size, special .a pair... lte... . schol or .ka se t wr.... 99 Sd ring this sae ............. . ........... i I to ........... .......... . €.€.*D. ** ***************** *L.*****1,¢¢ EDITORS IN A FIGHI GEORGE W. SIKES OF THE ST. PAUL GLOBE WHIPS GEORGE GIFFORD, HIS PREDECESSOR. MIX IN FRONT OF THE STAFF Reporters Drag Apart the Combatants Former Montana Man Seems to Have Been the Winner. There was a lively set-to in the oflice of the St. Paul Globe. Friday, in which I ;. W. Sik.s, formerly editor of the Ielena In dependlenit and for nearly two years Ilan:lI ing editor of the ;Gloe, an (;ieo.,re (,ii ford, once tImanaging editor of the Gl(to., Mrere the princi pals. 'I he former Helena editor seemn to Ith v* had the best of the affray. The St. PintI Di patch gives the following ve.rsiont , the iafair: ",, \W. Sikes; who resigned the posit,,:1 of editor-in-chief of the St. I'aul (,I : 1 hursday, and George F. (illard, fr lletrly llianagiig editor of the bamle pici per. engageid in a lirci, fist tight late ), - terlay afternoonl inl the Globe ot.hI. Qirn.t building.. "lhere ha;l been had feeling betw we:i theI tao since Mr. (;ifford resigned thi manaiging editorslhi, if the paper, so.nt' ionlr)llths ago, an;ld yetlerday afternooni IIt latter called at the Ibuin.r oflice of the. tiaper, and is said to have referred ii , displaraging ianner to Mr. Sikes in the !learing of Frank Patterson, cashier of the palpr. "I hen he went pt stair, t, the elit,,ril r ,u ns and, chile sitting there, soii n.i ie saild to have informed Mr. Sikes of what s'a" said aboutt hint in the blisintess olllce. "Mr. Sikel went in search of Mr. (;ii ford, anl fouil hiim at thu hiidl ,f the nteT-, near the reporturial ri,.:os. An alt.rtcatio.n lutti;n, ahich entded in a num1 ber of blows ing I xcig axlaiited. "Mr. Gliffrrd was tfinally forced down th the next ladling, where lie fell. lie got up andrl the tight was reniewe. until cm Vliyea of the paper succeeded in .separat ing the comiatanits. "After the fight had been stoipped. Pat ter,,-sn ind ilotird becam.e involve-d inll asit altercation, which cndled in lPatterson itoutncitng on the forttmer mna;tging clilr, who was winded b)y tlhis ime, and striking )ii, repeatedly .on the face anii neck. "Mr. Gittird was at first iclicned to swear out a warrant for the arrest of Sikes and Patterson, but later decidedi to let the matter drop. "lIe alleges that Sikes, Patterson and several other Iino)r employes of the lape-r. jtumped on him at once, and struck and kickedl him while he was down. "Mr. Gifford was hialy cut in several places on his face. Mr. Sikes sustaited a cut lip." MOB PURSUING TRAMP FIEND Man Who Made Attack on Woman May Be Lynched if Caught. BY A.;,OI:IAI e) PRESS, Oregon City. Ore., April 'g.- Residents of Canby, a village o, miles ,outh, are inl hot pursuit of a traml) who assaulted Mrs. Tillie Willis there yesterday. Indignation is running high and the snan undoubtedly will be lynched if cap tured. The tramp entered the house of County Commissioner Blair, father of Mrs. Willis, and, after pointing a revolver at her, conm mitted the assault. lie then left the house and started up the railroad track toward Barlow. The woman gave the alarm and about an hour afterwards a posse started in pursuit. Descriptions of the man have been tele phoned south and it is believed he cannot escaspe Grand Jury to Get Case. 'Wahinlton, April ag.-United Ststes Attor ney Beach has had a conference with Postmns ter General Payne regarding the recent ab. straction of papers from the sale of the assist. ant attorney general for the postoffice depart ment, wth a view of laying the case before the Igran jury. TEMPTATION -----,UNION MADE TEMPTATION TBMPTATION C IG A R TEMPTATION TEMPTATION ""g jj" TEMPTATION TBMPTATION MONTANA DRUG CO.. DISTRIBUTORS TEMPTATION MYSTERY DEEPENS IN. BRUTAL MURDER CASE Police Completely at Sea Regarding Killing of George L. Mills, a Money Lender of Los Angeles. l.,, An-eles. .1pril .,t.- -\lysterl deeper l.an ;ll)y that hia, ,l rrl nnlll"lIh ;lily ree('dit rsl.h. r c 'e ill Ith, ity imark, the killlng of .Leorge I.. Mill,, an.lager of the Syn dlItit Ie Lai ticollpanly, who w'as fountd dead1 Kntuckyant Jurist d hous Mixed in Wes Fightx th Ctrtoo were he hWill e Can lled red by nidi l ti. ldl meni . and ll allt. to dIeath. Il he pilia e .l i n deti tive fiorce are wI in. . n l with little other thline theories ilnl their nalrch tor the perpetatur l of the USING BRASS KNUCKLES CHARGED AGAINST JUDGE Kentucky Jurist Who Mixed in a Fight I n Courtroom Will Be Called on to Explain. IIVI jror .11 jilgi i Invlg IllIi 1t. 'tur .ie, Ky., April - - .nA ,en,.s atintal ,l ountl-r betweI Police Judge A. W. Smer oilnd ( l.at'ble W. (. ' (nbtertoi o. cuirreld diurill the trialll oit Jh Imnh wn,ll charged with giving away liguor on a rc ci'nt pirll ry ,l yi . C rcu hit l charge I lie ticx .'ciiittei. .I'll Kill You if You Follow," the In S)true r n ld Woman e o inwere opiHer wItnesrs ;liii the tortlnter took umlnrage at J'etlberton' testimony. I' llmberton ".i, acting as officer ,f the court at the tiHome. At the strt of thl, trs iblt Marsl;lu ofMix ley .eited Iltn lert lln i who, it is iaid, was il .kin Idcmnetratiour, and while pinioned Inmer rtalln tip iand struck the coie stole a terrific jolt on the jaw, fracturing it. It i, said the judge struck the blow with bras knuckles. I he tcourt a rlwas hr i ni her face anI ian juror land ijudge wer troying to gy ot to cover. sI'e therton ecurld warrats fr you. th the judgl and fmarhallw and ith( cae will bc triedii hore Circuit Judgle Dorsey next Mblocks way. DEFYING DEATH, SHE CAPTURES A BURGLAR "I'li Kill You if You Follow," the ln truder Teld Woman in Her Home. ALBANIAL TO ill IMORE RATA'NA.LE Cnnew York, April q.-ndismayd byfrom threat% of death, Mrs. Annie Ihayes of 175 Seletilth stray t, Long s arland boity, tracked the of the ctionaught hating er e touse andt had hinl lauded in thntner'" l'uint police MaItion, Mrs. ]ayes returned ,hole ana d sur pris.d the intruder ransackmailg y the house. aries, thrst we rev haver ibeen her face and Iistsed : "If ynu stir f er t minutes i,'ll cotme back and kill you. I'. Stoing to stay out side the door and watch you." Mrs. Hayes followed, and with two po liceme an overhauled the culprit everal blocks away. The prisoner said lie was Daniel J. Reilly, of 16a Seventh avenue, Manhattan. He protested his innocence. ALBANIANS MORE TRACTABLE Constantinople, April 2O.-.\dvices from IPrishtina bay the Albanians are becoming mnore tractable. Some of the factions have decided to acccept the reforms, but others are still considering the matter. The levying of blackmail hy the Macedonian committee is incessant. American mission. aries, however, have been indirectly informed that they need not fear the committee, "the ransom of Mihs Ellen bM. Stone being reiarded as an American contribution to the revolution' ary fund." crime. The mnurdlerers killed Mills with a lMunt instrument and robbed the body of several hundred dollars worth of dia Iionds and probally about $ioo in money. It is considere'c likely the crime may have beenll committed by the enemieis of the mony -Icinder, but no such evidence has hleen found. That the lhands of the mulrderdl man were found securely tied ,belhind his back with a length of sash cord has .ouzzled the detectives, sq th0. binding was evidently done aftcr th ; MILES CITY MAN TRIES HANGING HIS OWN PAPER But After Swallowing Two Gallons of Paste and Lightirg on His Head He Decides t', Cut It Out. .ýI'l1 IAL 10I 11it INTFR MO)I''TA IN. -liles City, April ,o.--W. C. Jackson of thus city went to a local stationer Friday ian Ibtught a book on the subject of every m1;Ln Ibing his owns paper hanger. It was enltitled. llw to Beautify Your Ilume \\ ithuut LExpense." lie was sitting on the top of a six-foot *tepladder. Saturday, trying to put on a ,trip of lovely ceiling-border when thI Iloor flew up and hit him in the face. . When lie was picked up he hAd swal. lowed two gallons of flour-paste and sus tained a slpralined ankle. lie was tearing the book on paper. ha:nging into bits when found, with a mani;acal expression in his eyes. Now Jackson has hired a paper hanger :Ind is reading "Bowser" with great ap. preciation. FROM LINCOLN TO ROOSEVELT An Interesting Story of a Custom That Has Prevailed in the House of the Chief Executive Throughout Eleven Administrations. That custom, despite the strenuous tread of the times, is not dead in the United States is proved by one of the collection of tales out of school just published by Cap tain Pendel, chief doorkeeper and usher and oldest employe of the White House. lie cites a singular coincidence in which all the tenl presidents whose habits he knlew so well were of one mind. This is a story of the one thing besides soap and water which all the presidents used in common. It was a little thing-but it is just such trifles that impress upon us the fact that great menl are but human. It was a toilet article. There have always icen mlany rivals of this particular article, lut., curiously enough, all the presidents from IL.incoln to Roosevelt have had an identical idea concerning the brand of their choice. The presidents of .3o years ago and their successors used it, as did all persons of refinement in their time. Reference is made to Dr. I.yon's Perfect Tooth Powder. Today, as though the habit were presidentially inherited, one of the familiar blue enamel boxes con taining the powder stands beside every toothbrush in the bedchambers of the Roosevelt family. As the package is metal it will not break, and as it has a patent telescope measuring tube it is gl ways corked, and is tiherefore a convenit ence in toilet bags of travelers as well as a 'luxury in the boudoirs of $tay-at-homes. General Grant carried it with him on his tour around the world. Ellen M. Stone Coming, PErrIAL 10 TilE INtER AMOUNTAIN. Billings, April as.-Ellen M. Stone, famous for her experiences with Mace donlan brigands while engaged in mission ary work, is to lecture here May 4 at the Congregational church. READY FOR A CRISIS JAPAN NOT SURPRISIED BY MANi CHURIAN MOVE BY THE RUSSIANS. BOTH SIDES FIXiNG FOR WAR British in Kirin, Who Have Been Urged to Flee for Safety, Complain to Home Government. BY /.S-O(IATED PRESS. Victoria, IB. C., April 29.-Russlan de imands regardinlg Manchuria did not come as a surprise to Japan, according to ad vices received here by the steamer Oansa. 'apan had been preparing for the crisis, dispatches to Japanese papers from va is sections indicate that Russia has ., b4een lmaking warlike preparations. Uflicers of the Oansa say that for months large importations of rice have been made by Japan and all export is for bidden. Front New Chwang it Is reported that 3.,ooo,ooo tacls have been forwarded to Iort Arthur to buy provisions, and from E mperor of !apan. Nagasaki comes the news that Russian agents have bought up s6.ooo tons of . arditf coal there and at Chefoo, all on ha;nd. Large purchases of food stuffs are al,o reported. ,No Intention of Leaving. As for the evacuation of Manchuria, ,lispatches to Japanese papers say it is potent that Russia had no intention of evacuating, although one dispatch says the garrison of Moukden was entrained for I'ort Arthur, when a sudden tclegram trnm Port Arthur forbade the departure and the garrison marched back to its bar racks. A Pekin dispatch says the Russian Itolps in Manchuria gave sign of moving when the plans were changed. Those sta I oned at New Chwang were moved a mile further from the town and seem to be set Iling down in the new location and making retady for -hostilities. Moreover, says a dispatch from Pekin, there are telegrams coining to Pekin from i.ints along the coast reporting suspicious action on the part of the Russian warships. Soldiers Are Moving. Another Pekin dispatch to the AsahI ,y.s large numbers of soldiers are being moved into Manchura, garbed in civilian clothes. Other dispatches tell of the cutting of the telegraph lines in Manchuria by rebel lious othcers, and of the cutting of the cable between New Chwang and Chefoo bv ,Russians. An official of the Toklo foreign office says Viscount Aoki has been constantly shadowed by Russians during his offclal visits at Pekin. This official also told of Russia's war Fire Sale ON BUGGIES RUN-AIOUTS, SURREYS, ROAD WAGONS, SPRING H AGONS, STAN HOPES, HARNESS, ROBES, WHIPS, HORSE BLANKETS AND .MANY OTHER ARTICLES TOO NUMEROUS TU MENTION. Our immense stock of high grade vehicles, most of which are but slightly Damaged By Water and Smoke Only Will be disposed of at a Great Sacrifice It will pay you to investigate the extraordinary bargains offered here be. ginning with Wednesday, April 29, 9a.m. And continuing until everything is sold. The Olson & Christian Co. 743"5"7 S. Wyoming Street, Butte. 'Phone 89 like preparations, of the suspicious move ments of Russian war vessels in the gulf of Pechili and of the buying up of food stuffs by Russian agents. Another sensational dispatch published by Japanese papers is that Japanese hav ing set fire to the forests at the mouth of the Yale, Russia dispatched a force of :,6oo troops overland to that point. It was intended to send the force, num bering i,ooo, by the steamer W\Vchan, ply Ing between Port Arthur and Takua, but this vessel is British and permission to carry the force was refused. It was in creased and sent overland. Russia ob tained a lease of these forests in 1896, on the occasion of the flight of the Korean emperor to the Russian legation. Protection is Asked For. A dispatch from Kirin says British merchants have been urged by Russian authorities to leave that place, and they have communicated wrlh the British min ister In Pekin appealing for protection. He has demanded an explanation from the Russian minister. A Pekin dispatch says commissioners have been detailed by the British, Japa nese and United States legations at Pekin to inquire into the actual strength of the evacuation in Manchuria. While the majority of the Japanese pa pers are pressing for vigorous action awainst Russia, the Nippon advises cau tion. LEAVES INSANE ASYLUM 'IN PINK PAJAMAS Inmate of Bellevue Hospital, Aided by a Friend, Manages to Escape From the Place. 'cew York, April as.-Clad in a suit of pink pajamas and a pair of slippers, Frank Brandt of No. 142 Columbia street, Brook lyn, escaped from the insane pavilion at uellevue today. He was assisted in hlls flight by another inmate. The two pried open the transom at the end of the hall and Brandt climbed over. Once out he got over the roof of an outhouse and jumped to the ground. After vaulting a so-foot wall he came across the captain of the canalboat Cap tion. "I'm a convalescent," said Brandt, "and I need a pair of trousers, a coat and a pair of shoes. I'm in a hurry to get to a rabbi uptown, and I'll thank you for the clothing." The captain lent the clothes and Brandt disappeared. Fifteen minutes after he had left the Insane pavilion the doctors discovered his absence, and his confederate gleefully told of 'his part in the escape. The fugitive's widow was Informed, and the police asked to find him. He is said to be suffering from religious mania.