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WATCH for our ad on felt shoes and slippers., An endless variety is ngw in
transit. Mail orders have our best attention. $3.50 $3.50 $3.50 $3.50 $3.50 $3.50 FOSTER'S Ladies' Fine Five And Six Dollar Shoes $3.50 NEVER in the history of the Red Boot, or in the history of shoe retailing, for that meatter, were shoes for the ladies so attractive and prices so low. The:e are many new, stylish and attractive hoots in the line, but today we're only going to dwell on FOSTEIR'S-FOSTIER COMPANY for years has been the con noisseur in the art of high class ladies' shoe making, and in our stock you'll find many of his latest works of art. The-prices for these fine shoes have al ways been five, six and seven dollars a pair. NOW LISTEN! COMMENCING Monday and continuing for a week we offer you your unre stricted choice of any style boot, any style leather, any weight sole, from the most delicate hand-turned to the heavier welted ones, at $3.50 SHOP EARLY, IF YOU PLEASE Red Boot Shoe Co. 36 N. Main St., Butte, Mont. TO FIGHT TO DEATH BUILDING TRADES EMPLOYERS' A6 60OCIATION DOES NOT MEAN TO YIELD AN INCH. SY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Sept. a8.-Charles L. Eidlitz, president of the Building Trades Employ ers' association, has issued a statement declaring that the employers have not given up their fight against the unions which are opposing the plans for labor settlements on the Employers' Arbitration plan. He said: "While it is true that building contracts are being cancelled and the volume of building will be greatly curtailed, it is also true that we are going to carry our fight to a finish with the view of establishing a condition of affairs that will enable us I some time to resume work under better relations without employes. Instead of relaxing, we shall fight harder than ever before. "It is now squarely up to the unions themselves as to how the fight ends. If the men choose to follow false and danger ous leaders they alone will be responsible for the result." Party 'Missing. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Winnipeg, Man., Sept. a8. - Rev. McClughley, a missionary who left Bear river, Lake Winnipeg, with five Indian children in a sail boat en route to the Brandon Indian Industrial school several days ago, is missing and it is believed the party has been drowned. TnI OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME As Never Before to Have Your Eyes Cared for by Mrs. Dr. frank THE LADY EYE SPECIALIST Is your eyesight failing you, my friend? Does it bother you to read by artificial light? Do you ever have pains in or about the eyes? Do your eyelids sometimes get inflamed? Is there anything whatever the matter with your eyes, or do you imagine there is? Don't fail to call on the cele brated lady eye specialist. She has hun. dreds of indorsements from the medical profession, pulpit and press and testi mnonials from the leading eye specialists of Europe and America-THOUSANDS BEAR WITNESS that Mrs. Frank occu pies a place second to none in the United States. That her diagnosis and tests of the eye are INVARIABLY true. That her system of examination and testing the eye excels any heretofore in practice. That the relief afforded the sufferer by her advice and assistance is immediate. MRS. DR. FRANK 48 W. Park St., Butte SBIODAIR BLOCK INCENDIARY IS FOILED ITALIAN WORKMAN TRIES TO BURN AGRICULTURAL BUILDING AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. IIY ASSOCIA'ITFl I'IE'SR. St. Louis, Sept. a8.-lt is Ielieved an attempt was made last night to burn the agricultural building at the World's Fair. At to o'clock one of the Jefferson guards observed a man acting suspiciously about the building. He attempted to arrest the man, who escaped, although several shots were fired. Guards found straw and kindling ma teria, saturated with oil. The would-he incendiary is believed to be an Italian workman who was recently arrested and fined for trespassing on the World's Fair grounds. PIONEERS TO GREAT FALLS Meeting of the Trailblazers of the Treas ure State Thursday. Great Falls, Sept. 28.-'lhe Society of Montana Pioneers' annual meeting will be held in this city next Thursday, Friday and Saturday in Luther's hall. Ex-Senator W. F. Sanders of lelena will be the principal speaker. l'resident T. E. Collins of the society has completed his plans for the reception and entertain ment of the members. A special train has been engaged to carry the visitors to Fort Benton Saturday and as many of those who will be here first set foot upon Montana soil at the head of navigation, the trip is expected to be the most interesting feature of the yseeting. TRY TO DYNAMITE A FLOCK SPECIAL TO TIIR INTER tMOI'NTAIN. White Sulphur Springs, Sept. 28.-An attempt was made a few nights ago to dynamite a hand of sheep belonging to the Fort Iand rind Livestock company in the hills about four miles south of Sixteen Mile creek. Fortunately the sheep were not in a corral, but were camped iin the open. The burning of the fuse frightened thent and they got away before the explosion occurred. This is the second attempt, as the sheep belonging to the same parties were fired upon about two weeks ago, but only a few sheep were killed. Rivals of Shilling's Best everyone of 'em, look to price for their market; not one of 'em looks to quality! Allspice, for instance; there is no difficulty in getting it fine; they don't try; it costs too much. It costs us less to sell; that's how we afford the quality. MOney'+akj that oertt netLing. MARSH'S TRIBUTE TO POOR KIMBALL ONE WHO KNEW THE DOG IN LIFE WRITES OF HIS MANY AND VARIED VIRTUE6. REBUKE FOR BARBER PAT1TbN Admirer of Gifted Canine Calls Shooting Murder and Shooter a Fiend in Human Form. George T. siarsh, one of Montanan' pioneers, ald one of the oldest resident< of Butte subscribes himself to the fol lowing tribute to James M. Orton's trick dog, who was shot a short time ago iq Patton, the Finien hotel harher. Marsh thought the world of Kimball and felt ni bad, if not worse, than Orton himself ove' Kimball's sudden end: "Who was Kimball?" asks Marsh. "Well, he was only a dog. but a dog fair est among thousands. Sagacious and iln telligent to a degree, far huove the avet age of his kind, with an atTectionate di, position that endeared him to all with whom he came in contact, almost hunman in his intelligence, his virtues and attain ments were acknowlcdged and appreciatedr by all except one, a fiend in human fort. who with the wantonness of a demon, in pure malice and spite took his life, th, life of a poor inoifensive dog. whose intel ligence was far above that of the one' that slew hint. "Kimball was staunch, true and kind. of noble lineage, and Iossessed intelligence that was the wonder of all. "Poor Kimhall! his faithfulness and At tainments were proverbial, varied and bril liant. With almost humllan understandin. lie would obey every command or desir, of his master, even though communicated in a whisper. ' Poor Kimball! even though a dog, w, mourn his loss. We will not look upon his like again. We brand the one why, took his life without reason or justice a a premeditated murderer, who would 'take the life of a human being even as he' di I that of poor Kimball without provocatibn and with malice aforethought. "Poor Kimball! The victim of a vi cious human brute has passed away, but th, remembrance of his many virtues, hi, kindly disposition and phenomenal intel ligence will long survive the memnory o; the beast in human form who took hi .life, unwarranted, unplrovoked, in pure malice, without even the appreciation of , faithful, intelligent dog, or the sense .t one. "Poor Kimball) Th 'le entire commnunit. by whom you were so well known mournl your loss, and sympathize with your man ter. "'We quote from Senator V'ests tribute to a dog: 't;entlemen of the jury, tih best friend a man has in the world may turn against himt and become his enemy: his son or daughter that he has reared with loving care may prove ungrateful; those who are nearest andl dearest to uts. those whom we trust with our happline and our good name, may becomee traitqti to their faith ; the money that a man I he may lose-it flies away from him pr. haps when he may need it most a na m ' reputation mIay be sacrificed in a moment of ill-considered action; the people who are prone to fall upllon their knees to dl us honor when success is aith us may Ie the first to throw tile stonle of malice whl failure settles its cloud upon our heads; the one absolutely unselfish friend that a man can have in this selfish world, the one that never deserts hilllm, the ne that never proves ungrateful or treacherous, i, his dog. A matn's dog stands bIy him in prosperity and poverty, in health and in sickness; he will sleep on tlhe cold ground, where the wintry winds blow, and the snow drives fikrcely, if lie may be only near his master's side; he will kiss the hand that has no foodl to offer; he will lick the wounds and sores that come in enc counter with the roughness of tile world: lie guards the sleep of his pauler master as if he were a prince; when all other friends desert lie remains; when riches take wings and reputation falls to piece. he is as constant ini his love as the sun in its journey through the heavens: if fo' tune drives the n;aster forth an outcast in the world, friendless and homeless, the faithful dog asks no higher privilege than that of aiccomlpanlyinlg himll, to guard against danger, to light against his enemies; and h lien the last scene of all collies and death takes the master in its embrace, and his bodtly is laid away in the cold ground, io matter if all other frilends pursue their way, there b)y the graveside will the noble dog lie found, his head be tween his paws. his eyes sad, but open In alert watchfulness, faithful and true, even until death.' Wh\\'o but an unmitigated scoundrel, devoid of all sense of honor, manhood or decency, could take the life of a friend like this? "Poor Kimball, faithful to the end, with his last breath crawled to his master and with almost human intelligence gave notice of the crime that had been perpetrated, and with the utmost patience under treat ment, with his last sigh, looked around for the loving and kind recognition of his moaster. "Poor Kimball I Requiescat in pace," Mr. I). P. Daugherty, well known throughout Mercer and Sumner counties, W. Vs., most likely owes his life to the kindness of a neighbor. He was almost hopelessly afflicted with diarrhoea; was attended by two physicians who gave him little, if any, relief, when a neighbor, learn ing of his serious condition, brought higp a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Chdleta and Diarrhoea Remedy, which cured him in less than twenty-four hours. For sale by Paxon & Rockefeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, and Newton Broe. ROY GRIFFITH GETS FIVE YEARS IN LODGE Missoula, Sept. 28.-Roy Griffith, the Northern Pacific brakeman, who recently assaulted the little daughter of a con ductor after he had assisted him in secur ing a position, pleaded guilty before Judge Webster and was sentenced to five years' imprisonment in the Deer Lodge peni tentiary. He was taken to that inspitu tion last night. $32-DENVER AND RETURN--32. October 5, 6 and 7, the Oregon Short Line will sell excursion tickets, Butte to Denver and return at above rates; tickets limited to continuous passage going, so days' transit limit returning with final limit October 3m; godd both ways via Salt Lake iif desired; also on the Overland Limited 3a.hour train to Denver. Reserve berths now, Short Line city ticket office, sos North Main street, Butte, Montaas, H. O. Wilson, general agent, STIARK AND GOSLIN TO GO TO THE PEN FORMER GIVEN TWO AND THE LAT TER ONE YEAR FOR BURGLARY DONE HERE. JACK BARRY GETS A YEAR New Information Filed Against Ferrara, Charging Him With Grand Lar ceny Committed Here. Ilenry Stark, i ho was convi'cted last week of Ihuntglary in the lirst dreKlc', w;as sententcedl to two 'ea'rs at hlardsl labor in the state prion this Iore.i.ot in ludge .icl'Icrnan's court. 'Young Stark heaird the jludgmett of the court withtout show of ciioition. lhe stateil tlhat there ws ino reasoiln hy 'Isentence sllottil not IIr passrid. Goslin Gets a Year. Louis (;oslin got oll' wilh one yeair. lIle Ithad previously plieaed guilty I) to lhurglry ill tlihe second degree. The crime for which IIhe yiounlg Imen moIs t go to prison was co.l tm1l ittt'd J.ily 1,t. I.ey entered the bark behlonging to ti. T. V;n \Wart, 6.18 Colorado strtit, (and stolte .l saddll valed al t $1i . They lift in the iightl ;an11 were .sllat kenill \sisdoml, where they havdaltred Ither wa;sll for s;de. Stark stoodi trial iand was foutid guilty. is.lin. int wishing to sihasre the' t.lte of his conturade, chageld his ftormer ptlea . int gtuilty to guilty and threw hilimself utptll the mercy of the court. Barry Pleads Guilty. Jaclk Ilarry, chl:rgedl with assultl inl the first degree, in1formed Ithe oulrl this fore tinoon that lie was ldesiron.s if lichanging hlis pl.l of not guilty to guilty and asked to be sentettnced immi.,liately. Tlh judgimnti t of the ciourt was tihalit lihe he illlprisotnedl ollne year in the state prison at thard labor. IBarry was arrested a few weeks ago on tilh chargc. of clretill, a ilistiurbanrce land resistillg an o(tliher. MIle was itlbse-. ilutilntly sentenrcel to serve 75 days ill the city jail. \\'hile inl jail soaene oif the prisoners smuiiggledl in a qtuantity oif whisky andIl harry bcc;ame Idrutk. It' was fighting with n fel'iiw prisoner whien i (tlicer Ingrahi iune in to quell the disturlbnce. Ilarry s(uId .lly prch d ;l n old pocket,, lk knife, which lie flourishedl alout his head, threatining the Ii li ter with violen'te'. The Ipolicetman struck Harry ove'r the head with a revolver aSnl Ltter a charge of assault ill the first .dgree was Ibroltght againlst hinl. Stefano Ferrara Charged. A inew ihnformatii charl'ging Stefllto Ferrara with granild Itci'tiy was hiledI to day in the d.listrict ctourn. FIrra;ra was ;ccused iformlerly tit larceny as hailke. 'tl.ie former chairge was dismissedl andl the Inew itforimatiott, ih icuh eoiers thet saute alleged offense, wa; It ' duil agaiust hilm. Ferrara is accuseId of tasking $,,i fr im James t'hir,. with whotm hel had solne busirness deatlings. Lily Foley's Plea. I.ily 'oley, chargeud with grand hlrceuty, plrealeld nott guilt3y. Her trial wns iot set at this time. She i's .l:argcd with steal iml' *15 froit a visitor ;t Ihr house ill the priohibiteld dlistricit. lThe judgmentt ili thel case of Frank ;eCrva'is. conlvicteud of grand la;nrceny, wna oit troun1ced today. as the defetndant's attort.ney co(uld not he present. The tIt ter was continued until Thursday. LITTLE LILLIAN ELLSPAS IS FORMALLY ADOPTED Mr. and Mrs. Michael Halter Will Rear a Child Left to Their Care by the Father. Mr. antd Mrs. Michael Ilalter formally adliptedi l little I.illian Illhspae today. Judge MIlc' lirnan signed the order giving the ustodly of the child to them. Mr. uid Mrs. Ilalter testified this fore noon that Lillian .llsp.tas' mother died September 27, 181)7. Four years ago the father brought the c ili to the lialters and asked thema to take care of her. Iwo years anl a half ago the father disap peared and since that time no word has en received front him. n Ie has con trihnted tlothing to the sulpport of the child, and so far as the guardlians know has dleserted his olffspring. I.illian IEllspas is q years old. Shel is a bright, sunny-faced tot and, applears very Imiuch attached to her foster parents. READING ROOMS FOR MEN St. Paul's Episcopal to Provide Library for the Public. Rev. Mr. (;ible of St. Paul's Epiliscopal church stated today that the reading roomss of the Men's Reading club of St. Paul's parish would be thrown open for their recepltion one week from tomorrow night. This club has grown rapidly since or ganized and the rooms will be open every night, Sunday evenings excepted, all dur ing the winter. Ir Make Your Home Lovable The world generally judges a house by its external appearance, one's friends by Its interior. Please both and advantage yourself by getting the necessary quantity of reliable paint here and applying it, or having it applied where it's most needed. Everything in the paint and varnish line here. CARDER WALL PAPER CO. C. V. rRANZMAN, Prop, srl W. Puark St., King Blk. 'Phone :o6. BEDDING AS ALWAYS been an important item with the house of the people. This fall we are better equipped than ever to supply the bed ding wants of all who will favor us with their patronage. Our stock is more than as large again as ever before. It has been bought with remarkable care, both as to its quality and service that may be expected from it. Bluyers take no chances in coming here for their supplies. The qualities are warranted and the prices do their own talking. We name a few blanket prices, and have spreads, comforts and other bedding requisites at correspondingly low figures. Two Cases Blankets 75 Pairs Blankets Naiturt l grey, fill sized,, Silver grey, family size, heaivy Ileceed, with faincy (extrai weight, fancy pink pink antid blue borders; good and blue orders, ,$1.01) ,,te,. 75c "'tl' $1or75 Per pair .......... 7 IJ5 l o.......... $ Two Cases Blankets 75 Pairs Blankets All while, full 114 size, l'Famlily size, extra weight, woirked ledges and heavily fancy pIillk and blue INor liceced; grand $1.75 values,. lers; pair ........... worth $4.00... $2.95 One Case Blankets 25 Pairs Only l.ight tan color, fancley jac- Ilaulnketls -silver grey wool, q(lulad borders, stripel edges, with broandi stripl I orl'ors full 11-4 .ize:; $2.50 vialies. and oiver- st.ilheid edges; reg iai. ............ $1.35 'r llir ...... $r3.7 Mail Us Your Orders--We Pay the Freight. Brownfield=Canty Carpet Co. 48 to 54 West Park. 41 to 43 West Galena Street, Butte. "I MEAN TO KEEP AFTER IT" LIPTON ENGLISH SPORTSMAN SAYS HE WILL CHALLENGE FOR THE AMER ICAN CUP AGAIN. HE WANTS NO RELAXATION Says He Will Land Trophy Under the Present Rules and Is Only in Search of a Designer. (I icago, Sept :I4.---"IfI l II cou td i l l idesiginer who I was "mtai ncunlli lieat Ilerresliho.f, wol llldiLbild S.rlirok IV andl clhallenige fr tilc ic p ll llliiorrw. I alii retainiiig Shamrli ock Ill, so youl illa s.t I il in hopes of oAtaiuiug such a iesigner. I miniiii to keep iltitr the Ctlii until I get it." T'hese were the statemilenits iliie by Sir 'homlrl as ipton at his d;tll' nui llil ;at the Auiditoriii last night, in the lir,lt iller view lie has givel since ciing tio Chi cago ill two weeks ago. "I w nt llt I repeat," hie sai, "I hat I have tno faulit to find with any onell for ity defeat. I have seen a siiuggestlion that the only way to revive lIritish interest in cup racing would we o danigle the cupi in front of their eyes by waiivingi the rules anid letting thei challenged Alierillat yacht race in British waters. I want to say that, while I lipersollnally appllireciate the kindly stggestiioni, we wish to will the cup aund wilt it according to the lpresenit rules, and I believe that if we did wili it it would niot stay oil our slide ituior thain a year." Sir 'Thoi;mas was able to receive visitors last night. lIe showed no leffects of the recelt illness. Ilis cheCks were red, hlis step firn aiid his . bearillg enlthusiastic. It is probable that Sir Th'lomas will leave Chicago about the middle of this week. FRANCES WILLARD NATAL DAY Local W. C. T. U. Mark Date Dear to Cause of Temperance. This afternoon the local branch of the W. C. T. U. celebrated in appropriate manl ner the birthday of Frances Willard. The entertainment was of a social nature and included impromptu short addresses on the life and work of the founder of the W. C. T. U., also music, vocal anld in strumental. Later in the afternoon refreshments were served and an enjoyable afternoon was closed with the singing of one of the national anthems. GREAT FALLS PAPER WINS Louis Roalswick Loses Libel Suit Against the Tribune. Great Falls, Sept. a8.-In the libel suit of Louis Roalswick against the Great Falls Tribune and H. B. Mitchell the jury found in favor of the defendants. The case arose from the fact that the Tribune published an article about the alderman which he claimed was libelous. Jesse B. Roots of Butte was attorney for the defense. PROBATE UAY IN DEPARTMENT THREE JUDGE McCLERNAN PASSES tJPON ORDER OF PARTIAL DISTRIBU TION FOR HEIRS. MRS. JAHREISS GETS A BOND From Estate of Christian Nissler Widow of Late John L. Sullivan Is Admini6tratrix. tIr ,;,,'t \ilir r'lt ilrn t li;iL l o" ;l l a ,,'iler of Ipaiiatl dlitribuition in the estate of I'hristi;,,, Niwl4r, I der,hr, l. Tl'he oi cr gave \lt;. I o.uise Jahr ti,; one New o'rk City hinl., vailed at $t noo. \'hn thei gill of (lhrir tia Nissler was I,romt,'l, its terms gavew to Mrs. Jahtu iss ii fi thl ese I, IJol. Since itCl .7 ihel idl have len given to her. Thtere are two remainling in the halis of the adltittiso trator, J. K. Ihleslet, which are held In trust to i uril the lhir's pliaent of her ortion of thie ailltniisi tati. ll expenseu . The origina:l estate was valled at $,3,o,0oO, in the uiatter of the -tatte of John I.. SlIlivan, deceased, the court aplpointed the widow ad tuinistratrix and fixed her hond, at $."io. The estate consists of a half interest in a house and lot. There was no will. The matter of the will of T. B. Gardl. tier, ideceased, which has been filed for iprobate, was continued two weeks at the reiluestt of the petitioners. Ilhe left an es tate valued at $7,000 to the widow and two ,ons. The testator lived at 'Melrose and leaves 0oo acres of land, stock and cash in the lank. Charles T. Gardiner, the elder sun, is tnamned as executor. 'The court ordered the sale of real es tale vulunel at $aoo in the estate of Con Sullivani, deeea.ed. The sale was neces sary to pay clai:ns against the estate. The petition for an order to sell per sonal property in the estate of Louis P. Ilest, deceased, was heard and allowed. Henry Mueller is the administrator. He stated that the sale was advisable at this time. The property consists of 2oo shares in. a livestock company in Elastern Mon tana and 375 shares in the Olympia Brew. ing company. The settlement of final account and an order for the distribution were made in the estate of John James, deceased. The estate was originally valued at $s,ooo In cash. The expenses of administration and other necessary items have been $44a2.So The heirs are IMr. and Mrs. Charles WIt. liams and daughter. Charles Williams was a cousin of the late John James. The first and second annual accounts and the account for the first three months of the third year of the guardian of Arthur and Edwin Rissberger were al lowed, The estate of the miniors was originally valued at $5,0o9.25. $6.go--Excursion to Great Falls via Great Northern railway. Good going Sep. tember 2ath to October tst inclusive, Good returning until October 3d. City Ticket Office, 41 North Main street, W. R. MEfCH, C, P. & T, A.