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CY RUS RETALLACK IS
ONE OF THE WINNERS CYRUS RETALLACK, The Honest Blacksmith of Walkerville Who Will Be Elected. Cyrus Rctallack of \Valkerville is one of the strnng mrn on the republican legisla tive ticket. lie is strong in every way. PIhysically, he is a powerful man, mentally lie i, a giant and for rugged honesty he is the peer of any man. Mlr. Retallack has lived in Silver Itow crunty for many years, dluring which time POLITICIANS MEET EVERYWHERE Butte Had a Gathering on Every Down Town Corner Last Evening-Heinze Heelers Try to Break Up a Clark Rally. It Ha., after midnight and well otl toward mtorning when the Iands quit play ing and the crowds seeking rxcitement dis persed. The crowds who gather arotund the atrect mleetings seetl to ih getting tired of tih ollII and worn-out tale of wcl so often repeated by Mr. Ieittze and his crowd of tally-ho oralors. At any rate the l|eetings of the fusion.tst laat night not only lacked in numbetttttrs, but as usual there was no enthusiasnl. 1..ven the paidl heelcrs of the t'nited Copper company have heard e.notugh of misery and calatmity preached, and as a diver sion they last evening turne their attenlltiolln to disturbing the meetings of the dellllocrats. At tlhe corller of Main and Park streetl Mr. Wallace, one of the ('lark campaign oratr s, began to speak itt behalf of the Clark ticket, but the Ilcioze supploters refusedt to permit him to dt so. Several of the fusionist leaders pretended to try to keep their crowdl quiet, but of course LONDON DEAN ON DELICATE GROUND SOME OF THE THINGS VERY REV. FREEMANTLE SAYS WILL GET HIM INTO TROUBLE. Loulon, Oct. .0. Very ltev. \\William f:rceet:ntle, dean of Ripof n. a:Il. .,il ing It meetinlg of thle lhurchmeltntt '1, usl 11 11on the subje. t of "National (.hristin ityl," created a sensatioll by sulggetillng tha:t lie idea of the inmmaculate cocCption sl ubl he lcit out of account, becausec, except in St. ?Mat thew and' St Iluke, the virginal bilth of Christ is not mentioned in the New 'Tes tament. The speaker thlen prcccd,:d Io ask ~'hether it was irreverent to believe that Christ in the matter of miracles, such as raising tae dead, etc., could not have failed to make a distinction between death and varios forms of unconscioutsness. With regard to the resurrection the dean of Ripon said he considered this was meant spiritually and not materially. TO GUIDE HIS WEARY FEET Wife Keeps Light in Window in Case Her Husband Should Come Home. iBY AssoiATrte rtussS ] New York, Oct. 30.-Mrs. Fannie Mc Kane, wife of the former political leader in the old town of Graveseud, John Y. Mc Kane, is dead at her home on Long Island. She leaves an estate valued at $300,000, a large part of it consisting of property in Coney Island. Nightly, during the time her husband was in prison on account of the election frauds, she kept a lamp burning brightly near a parlor window of her home in the hope that he would be liberated on a par don. New Stock Listed. New York, Oct. 3o.-At a special meet ing of the governing committee of the New York stock exchange it has been de cided to add to the regular list $t6,6Si,ooo 6 per cent cumulative preferred stock and $*a,658,6oo common stock of the United States Realty & Construction company. hie has been engaged in the blacksmith husincss in the little city of \Valkerville. lie is not only popular with his friends and neighbors, but his fame for honesty and integrity has spread throughout the city and county. lie is one of the sure winners and will make a model level-headed legislator. they s wilked the other eye and the noise E A. I. Itray saw his opportunity to In- a still a little good republican doctrine into the mindsi of tile people, and he made one t of his characteristic rplublican addresses s andl the crowd scilnd ` b(le put in good c humi r by his e.,d natured witticisms. t lThe socialists still held about the usual munlber of listeners and were not in the least disturbed. After the Ilcinze failure at Walkerville, the young Napoleon, who is so soon to meet his W\aterloo, made a talk fromn the halcony of the Bilute hotel. Several of the candidatee for office on the democratic ticket spoke to a fair-sized crows d at s alkerville last night. Mr. Ilvinzc, accompanied by James 11. Lynch in a tally ho, attempted to gather a crowd, lbut the people of W\'alkerville have troubles of their own and refused to hear any i more of the trials and tribulations of the embryo Napoleon. EFFORT TO PURIFY AMERICAN DRAMA NEW YORK CHURCH CLUB AND ACT.ORS' CHURCH ALLIANCE TO EFFECT A REVOLUTION. Il ,ns e .ss , \ tlliss.. New \ ork, (ct. Io. ileitibers of the (hlurch club have becime alliliated with the .\ctor, Church Alliance of America at a joint meeting in this city. Iheretofore .embuers hips in the Actors' Alliance has i:ncludll only theatrical folk and clergy .11;iy of those who pledged their suplport to the movement did so after listening to the story of the alliance told by Reverend \\'alter E. ientley, rector lof the church of the HIoly Sepulchre and secre it:ry of the alliance. lIc told for the .ist time how the alliance hais planned to "knock out" the immoral plays in .\America. .\ committee of clergymen has been appoited, lie said, to visit the various plays and to ascertain which are fit for the religious mten and women to see and hear and for the children to know about. That committee, he said, includes several of the foremost clergymen in New York, The information collected by those men will lie sent to pastors of the churches in every city in the country, and those with sympathetic influential members of their congregation will work quietly among the people, and induce them not to pat ronize the plays when they come to town. A similar course will be pursued with plays which are found worthy and elevat a iug, the ministers and laymen asking their t followers to attend. It is hoped, he said, that in a few years a complete reform d of the stage in America'may be brought n about. y l)octorBentley declared that the stage .e is a means by which many existing evils r- might be remedied, but expressed it to be under the present conditions degrad ing and demoralizing. Aged Cherokee Dead. le laY ASSOCLATED PRESS.] Vinita, I. T., Oct. 3o.-Samuel Bengue, o the last surviving member of the treaty d of 1866 between the United States and d the Cherokee nation, is dead at his home in Fort Gibson, aged 70 years. REVERENO BISHOPS HOLD CONFEREKCE PRELATES OF METHODIST EPISCO PAL CHURCH GATHER IN DELA WARE TOWN TO DO THINGS. IMPORTANT MATTERS ARE TO BE UP FOR DISCUSSMIO Prepare for Three Meetings at hiotJh Delegates From All Over the Are to Be Present-All the Pr4t0a Are in Conference, Except a Few Who Could Not Possibly Get There. \\'ilmington, Del., Oct. 3o. -Ilishops of the Methodist Episcopal church have hlegtnu hcre the regular full mecting. The eSs sions will last until Monday. All of the bishops art expected to le in attendance, with the exception of 14lsh ops Bowman and Fo(ster, retired, Bislhip \Wernc, who is in mldi:, and llishop Ilurst, who lha4 not been ill gul heallth for sonice tillle. In the last six nmonths the active lish ops have been hulling cnfereTnce~s, dedi eating churches, helping raise church debts, holding con vet timts, preaching special serlminius, aiin otherwise performing tihe duties 'devolhving upon thenm as general supcrintendents in the denomination. One of the important matters to lie decided at this meeting is Ithe plan of Episcopal visitation for Ih,: comoing winter and spring. Blesidms deciding upon this matter, the Iislops will considcr matter,, pertaining to the genclral llissillllry and eClueaQunal interests of til e church, in older to pre. pare for three important meetings s .hich will lie hlchl :s follows: (;eneral couillmittiee of church exteusioUl, hil.adelphia. November .; geilerl conl mittce of Freed mimen's Aid and Southern education, Troy, N. V., November to-is; missionary conmmittees, Trinity church. Albany, Novetinlwr i.-t8. 'lhese gatherings deal with the larger interests of the denomination. The dele gates will , pretsent at each one, froml all over the United States anld the Iishops will attend inl a body. REDMOND IS TO GO HOME But the Other Irish Leaders WillqStay With Us Awhile Longer. [inv ASSOCtArr.D rness.l New York, Oct. 3o.--John E. Redmond, M. P., who, with Michael Davitt and John Dillon, has visited several cities in 'the interest of the Irish league, has addressed a large meeting at Newark, N. J. Several thousands of dollars were con tributed to the fund. Mr. Redmond will sail tomorrow on the Celtic, while his companions will continue their tour of this country. A. E. WHIPPS IS ONE OF THE MEN SURE TO WIN A. E. WHIPPS, One of the Popular Men Who Should Be Elected. For the office of county clerk and re corder the republicans have been pecu liarly fortunate in their selection of a can didate in the person of A. E. Wbipps. Twenty-one years ago Mr. Whipps came to Butte and since that time has been one of its most respectable and respected citi zens. Upon his arrival lie entered the employ of the Union Pacific railway, and later was LIQUID AIR PEOPLE REAPED BIG HARVEST [IY AssoclATn PaEss,] New York, Oct. 30o.-Many complaints of victims of the liquid air bubby tat was folated upon the people of the East some months ago continue to be brought to the attention of the authorities. Investi MITCHELL DAY IN THE COAL REGIOI MINERS' LEADER IS GENERALLY HONORED AND WORK SUSPEND ED TO CELEBRATE THE DAY. SEVEN THOUSAND PARADE ON SHAMOKIN'S STREETS Labor Men Addressed by Leaders and a General Good Time Had-Mitchell Ar rives in Wilkesbarre From New York -Will Go to Scranton to Attend First Meeting of Arbitration Commission. ([IY AR OC.I'FI I') 1HI55.1 VWilkeslarre, Pa., Oct. 3o.-Mitchell day was celebrated by all the union miners in the anthracite region yesterday. There was a general suspension of work. A few washeries were working, but their output of coal was very small. President Mitchell arrived from New York today. tie will go to Scranton to attend the first session of the arbitration commission. T 'There were demonstrations in many of thlie nearby towns today, and after the pIradel the people Ilocked to \\ilkesbarre in large numlwrs to see the big parade there. At Shamokin. Shamtokin. Pa.. Oct, oq.---Mitchell day was observed here today. Seven thousaigd U:nited Mine Workers, headed by the Tenth regiment band and troops, paraded the streets, after which the mine workers were addressed by several labor leaders. No collieries were in operation and all lusiness was generally suspended. BALLINGTON BOOTH AND HIS CO-WORKERS MEET Down in the Windy City They Plan Es tablishment of Training Schools in Three Large Cities. [y As.o(IA IeI PRESS Chicago. ()ct. 3o.--(;eneral l'allington Booth and the territorial commanders of ihe Volunteers of America attending the council here, have tunder consideration plans for establishing training schools at San Francisco, Chicago and New York. The schools will be for the training of young men and women in evangelistic work. Funds have been raised and within the next year the schools will be fairly underway. The council is also revising certain rules regarding the appointment and promotion of officers in the organization. Goes on a Yacht. Genoa, Italy, Oct. 3o.-Charles M. Schwab, president of the United States Steel corporation, has left the Villa Eole in an automoldle to meet the yacht Mar guerita at Genoa. lie has chartered the yacht and will cruise for some time. employed by the Montana Union railway, in which service he remained for four years. For six years he was the chief deputy in the office of the county clerk, so that in addition to being an expert accountant, be has the benefit of a long experience. On the first of the year Mr. Whipps will assume the duties of the office at the courthouse. gation shows that the company exploiting liquid air stock, expended upwards of $6o, ooo in advertising in the newspapers and by other means, and reaped a harvest from the public of perhaps $5oo00,ooo, Suits have been brought in many instances. WORN AND WEARY, HUNGRY AND COLD. THEIR FACES PINCHED BY PRIVA TION AND THE WEIRD GLARE OF MANIA IN THEIR EYES. DOUKHOBORS LEAVE THEIR VILLAGES TO 0O FORTH Aimlessly Upon God's Green Earth They Wander, Living Like Beasts of the Field on Roots and Herbs-And Not in Assinniobia Will the Russian Zeal ots Find the Rest Their Souls Crave. [sv ASSOCIATED P'Ress.] Winnipeg, Manitoba, , Oct. 3o.-With gaunt faces and eyes lifted heavenward, an army of fanatics, chanting weird religious hymns, entered Yorkton, Assinniobia, yes terday, filling the inhabitants with fear and pity. The pilgrims form part of the colony of Doukhobors, or Russian zealots, who located in the Canadian Northwest two years ago, which has gone on a march, leaving crops half harvested and deserting their horses and cattle. Sixteen hundred men, women and chil dren reached here yesterday morning, carrying their infants and sick on stretch ers. The body marched to the immigra tion sheds, where agents of the govern ment met and interviewed them through interpreters. The Doukhobors told the officials they did not know where they were going. Their only mission is to convert people and find "Jesus." The male mem hers of the party refused proffered shelter for the women and children and the sick, but. after much persuasion, were induced to leave the weaker ones behind while they continued their march through the city. Like Beasts of the Field. The men and women are living on weeds and raw potatoes and look emaciated after their long tramp from the villages. Four hundred more Doukhobors are now exiles out of the town and many more are leaving their villages. One child died last night on the march. Whlen word was brought in of their prox imity yesterday morning a meeting of the council was hastily called and several special constables were hastily sworn. No violence will he used by the defending party, which is under command of officers of the Northwest mounted police, who are stationed there; but trouble is feared, for, while the original mission of toe Doukho bors was of a peaceful nature, some appre hension is felt that they will be driven to acts of violence by sheer necessity. He Is Responsible. I[Y ASSOCIATED PaeS.,] Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 3o.-The Doukho hors who are said to be creating a dis turbance in Manitoba were induced to leave Russia and settle in Canada by Jo seph S. Elkinton, a Quarek of this city, who was aided by several influential mem bers of the Society of Friends. He spent three months among the Dou khobors and was the personal representa tive of the men who made possible the emigration of the Russian sect. Mr. Khinton says he has agents in each of the 58 Doukhobor villages in Canada but has not as yet received information from them of marching and alleged riot ing. "That 2,ooo of them are on the march, propagating strange doctines," said Mr. Elkinton, "I cannot believe. I think t:t whole matter has been exaggerated." Mr. Elkinton said he had visited 54 of the 58 villages. Crime, he asserted, is practically unknown among the people. Honesty, morality and truthfulness, he declared to be their chief characteristics. ELIZABETH CADY STANTON GOES TO HER LONG REST Funeral Services Held at Residence of the Deceased in New York City in Presence of Friends. [BY ASSOCIATED PREtSS.] New York, Oct. 3o.-The funeral of the late Elizabeth Cady Stanton was held yes terday at her residence in this city. Be sides the family there were present only a few close friends, who had been invited, in cluding Susan B. Anthony, the life-long friend and co-wqrker of the dead woman; Lillian Devereaux Blake and Mrs. Wilbur, who represented Sorosis. Addresses were made by Rev. Martin D. Conroy of the South Place chapel of London, and by Mrs. Antoinette Brown Blackwell cf Elizabeth, N. J. The interment was at Woodlawn ceme tery. The ceremony included an address by Mrs. Phoebe Hanaford. It is not possible for the proprietors to publish more than a very few of the numerous letters rec:ived in praise of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy and telling of its remarkable cures. They come from people in every walk in life and from every state in the Union. The following from Mr. T. W. Greathouse of Prattsburg, Pa., speaks for itself: "I would havo been dead now but for the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It cured me of chronic diarrhoea after seven years of suf fering. I can never say too much in praise of that remedy." For sale by Paxson & Rockefeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, and Newton Bros., Butte. * All Kl.ds of Coal and Wood. CITIZENIS' OOAs Q0. No. 4 East Broadway. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, Land Office at Helena, Mont. October 28, 1902. Notice. is hereby given that the follow ing-named settler has filed notice of his Intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the clerk of the district court, at Butte, Montana, December 6, aooa, viz.: Ian Johnson, for Homestead Entry No, z375i for the Legs z and .a, east half northweat Seetion 3t, Township 3 north, Range 8 west. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz.: Amel Anderson, Tilda Stevens, Peter De Giambattista, John Papa of Silver Bow. Mont. FRANK D. MIRACLE, Register. MINING APPLICATION NO. 4579. U. S. Land Office, Helena, Montana, Oc tober so, pgos. Notice Is hereby given, that Ida Leslie, whose postofice address is Butte, Meot, has this day filed an application for a patent for sSoo 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) mln ing district, Silver Bow County, Montana, the position, course, and extent, of the said mining claim, designated by an official survey thereof, as Survey Number 6j5o Fractional Township Number 3 north, Range Number 7 west, a notice of which was posted on the claim on the and day of October, 9gos, and being more partic ularly set forth and described in the official notes and plat thereof on file in this office, as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the southwest locatten corner, a granite stone Sxlox2o inches, s5 inches deep, marked :-6s5o, for Cor ner Number r, from whence the north east corner of Section 4, Township a north, Range 7 west bears south 49 de grees and 55 minutes east, s26a feet; and running thence north 28 degrees and IS minutes west, 605 feet to Corner Num ber a; thence north 69 degrees and 48 minutes east, asoo feet to Corner Number 3; thence south a8 degrees and 1s min utes cast, 605 feet to Corner Number 4; thence south 69 degrees and 48 minutes west 5soo feet to Corner Number t and place of beginning. Containing an area of 20.63 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. ThO adjoining claim on the cast, the Glen Lode, unsurveyed, claimant un known. FRANK D. MIRACLE, Register. JOS. H. HARPER, U. S. Claim Agent. (First publication October 13, Iso2.) Pullman Dining and Library Car Routs Tro SALT LAKE DENVER. KANSAS CITY OMAHA CHICAGO ST. LOUIS end Al Eastern Points Shortn is to Colorado. Arizona and Mexico Sa Francisco, Los tape - (Oceas or Jail.) Portland And si; Padle Coast Polata Depart.. s:e5"s. m. a:45 a. m..Arrive Depart . 4:so p. m I :40 p. m..Arrive Ticket Office, 105 N. Main btree Butte. Montana. H. O. WiSOB N. General At.t Atchison,Topeka & Santa Fe Ry. Co. SANTA FE ROUTE 3 Trains Daily Fronm Denver to Kansas City and Chi cago. Also the direct line to Galves ton, El Paso, City of Mexico and the mining camps of New Mexico and Ari zona. For particulars about the RE DUCED RATES EAST this summer apply to C. F. WARREN, General Agent, 411 Dooly Block, Salt Lake City, Utah. NORTH COAST LIMITED Observation Cars Electric Lighted o a, fi Steam Hedted WL' LUT TE SCFItEDULRi Arrive Depart North Coast LtJ. 7 13 pm 7 20 m WESTBOUNI North Coast Ltd. LASTBOUNM) 3 50 am 4 03 am Sleeper on this train open for re* ceptioa of passen gers at 9:jo p. in. No. s3-Fro all I 55 am .. . . points east ..... No. 14-To all points east ..... ..... 80. 4 Pi No. s--From N. P. local points west of Billings, and all B. and M. R. points, and to all points west .... pm p No. 6-From all points west and to N. P. points to Billings and all B. and M. R points ......... 12 4 a 12 5 a m Passengers for Norris and Pony and Alder branches leave Butte on No. 14, connecting at Whitehall' and Sappingtot for branch line pints. Passengers from these points cosmiect at Sappingllton and Whitehall, arriving at Butte on No. I. W. H. MERRIMAN, General Agent, Corner Park and Main streets.