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THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL. XXIII. No. 100. BUTTE, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS. GRANDEUR MARKS THE POPE EVEN IN DEATH ROYAL HONORS SHOWEREDON BODY Imposing Ceremonies Pre liminary to the Funeral of the Late Pontiff. SOLDIERS ON GUARD Roman Princes, Dukes and Barons and Dignitaries Pass Before Casket. It' ASSOCIATED PRESS. R, me. July na.-The first of. the great ccrlemlonies of Pope L.co's funeral comn mtc:c. d today, when the body lay in state in the throne room of the vatican fromn 9 .'J a. m. until t p. m. All the diplomats accredited to the vat clan, the Romnan princes, dukes, b;arons and other representatives of ancient fain Ilies remaining faithful to thle papacy, all the high dig!:it.:rics of the church, the archbishops, bishops and heads of the re ligious orders passed in solemn procession before the bier. The papal throne had been removed and in its place, under the famous red silkn canopy, on a small bed, lay the body of L.co. Red Damask Covering. Over the bed was thrown a red damask covering, on which the body reposed, robed in white vestments, with the red rochet and camaure hood and on the feet slippers emblroidered with gold. Th* thin hands, clasped over the chest, held tightly a small ivory crucifix. Around this was entwined a rosary of pearl. On the third finger of the right hand the huge emerald pontifical ring sparkled. In striking contrast with the ghastly face was the purple hood drawn down over the head, almost to the eyebrows and over the ears. The sunken cheeks and jaws brought the nose and chin nearly together on the mouth, which was reduced to nothing, though no signs of agony were visible. Guarded by Soldiers. Ontt either side near the shoulders stood a member of the Noble guard, erect and motionless, only a faint quiver of the drawn sword giving another indication that they were not statues. The ordeal of the soldicrs in the heated chamber is so intense that they have to be constantly relieved. At the four corners of the bed stood lighted candles, so feet high. On the right of the body, close to the bed, was a small table covered with a white linen clot'h, on which were two candles, throwing a glimmer of light on the crucifix between them. At the foot of the cross was a crystal bowl, filled with holy' water, front which each cardinal, whenever he passed the body, sprinkled it and uttered a benedic tion. Gold and Marble Brackets. To the left and right on the walls two great gold and marble brackets supported many branches of candelabra, but those were not lighted nor were the lamps on the marble columns at each corner of the throne room. Outside the throne room the long cor ridors of the vatican presented a brilliant spectacle. At the entrance of the court of St. Damaso pontifical gendarmes were drawn up and rendered military honors as each carriage drove in. The diplomats were in full uniforms and the princes and others were dressed in black. From the street they passed up the marble staircase into the clermentino hall where the Swiss guard was ranged in double columns on either side. Furtlhecr along they passed through the hall of tapestry and the chapel of the pope. In Full Uniform. The noble guard, in full scarlet uni forms, glittering brass helmets and silk sashes, the latter covered with crepe, kept the last watch at the door of the alpartment of their dead master. Outside the vatican an interested crowd, including a numner of Italian soldiers, watched the coming and going of the priv ileged mourners. In the meanwhile the congregation of carditmals met in the hall of the consistory under the presidency of Cardinal Orcglia. It was determtined to arrange for the accommnodation of the cardinals during their enforced selection at the conclave in exactly the same manner as when Pope Leo was elected. Mgr. Marrini Delval took up the duties of secretary of the consistorial congrega tion. LIGHTNING HITS MONUMENT Henry Clay Statue at Lexington, Ky., Is Badly Disfigured. Lexington, Ky., July aa.-The head and arm of the magnificent monument to Henry Clay in Lexington cemetery was knocked off by lightning last night and the monu* ment was otherwise disfigured. FAIR AND COOLER IPECIAL TO TIlE INTER MOUNTAIN, Washington, July aa.-Weather for Montana-Generally fair tonight and Thursday; slightly cooler Ina suth and seat portion tonight. GUARDING THE POPE'S BODY .IA MBERS OF ROYAL GUARD WRICA WATCHES OVER THE I'A4'ICAN. SUPPORT OF KENTUCKY TENDERED ROOSEVELT BY ASSOCIATr.D Rral. Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 22.-Morris B. Belknap, nominated by the republicans of Kentucky a few days ago for governor, was among the visitors today to P'resident Roosevelt. Mr. Belknap came to pay his respects to the president and to discuss with him the political situation in Kentucky. lie conveyed formally to Mr. Roosevelt the assurances of the republicans of his state that they were a unit in support of his nomination for the presidency next year and assured him that they would send a solid delegation for him to the national convention. lie informed the president that in 19go WORD AGREES WITH THE OTHER EXPERTS FOURTH WITNESS FOR DEFENSE IN THE NIPPER CASE GIVES STRONG EVIDENCE. TRACES COURSE OF THE VEIN Says It Runs Diagonally Across the Nipper Claim and Both Its Side Lines. William F. Word. the fourth expert wit ness for the defendants, began giving his evidence at the Nipper trial a little before noon today. Mr. Word qualified as a mining engineer and mining man of large experience, and gave very strong evidence concerning the mineral formations, fissures and workings in the litigated claim. Agrees With Experts. He agreed perfectly with the experts that preceded him, regarding the fact that the vein in the Nipper claim is the big Blue X vein and none other, and he car ried that information diagonally across the Nipper claim and both its side lines. He also traced its course in the Little Mina northwest of the Nipper and through the Oden's southeast corner. He testified that it was plain to be seen in many workings in the various claints, and his views as to its dip and strike were in consonance with the views of the ex perts who went ahead of him. As to Aplite Vein. lie testified to the position, dip, strike and character of the aplite vein, and told where that vein, which is parallel with the Blue vein, is cut off on its dip to the southwest by the dip of the Blue vein, being flatter than the latter. Mr. Akers, the third expert witness for' the defendants, finished his testimony under cross-examination before Mr. Word took the stand. Cross-Examination Is Rigid. His cross-examination at the hands of Mr. Cotter was rigid, but his evidence was unshaken. He had no difficulty in answering all the questions put by Heinze's lawyer, and in explaining all the constructive dis crepancies which the lawyer raised. Mr. Word was still on the stand giving his evidence on direct examination, which was very strong and clear, when the In ter Mountain report closed. Mr. Aker Continues. When the proc&dings were resumed this morning Mr. Akers continued his testimony under cross-examination. "Mr. Akers, how far is it from the end line of the Oden here to the place in the Colusa-Parrot where you went to see the Blue vein cut off?" the lawyer askee. "I don't know, sir," the witness replied. "Can you approximate it?" "No, sir." "Is it not about ISoo feet?" "I don't know, sir." "When did you first hear about the Blue vein as a physical fact, Mr. Akers?" "During the last several years, and dur ing the trial of the Colusa-Parrot mining .(Coatiusd ao Page P. lve he had little doubt the Roosevelt ticket would sweep the state. At luncheon the president and Mrs. Roosevelt entertained Senator Platt of New Yulk, ex-Sellator anild Mrs. Turner of Spokane, Wa\\'sh.: Govcerior and Mrs. Yates of Illinnis; Charlanagne Tower, am bassador t, (G;rmany : Joseph G. Cannon of Illinois, who. it is believedl, will be the next speaker of the hiolus of representa tives, and II. C. Frick of I'ittslburg. Mr. Turner, who is a mlcmb.ir of the Alaskan boundary conllisioOn. called to talk over the boundary situation before his departure for Elngland, which, it is ex pected, will be in a few days. Ambassador Tower, who is on leave of absence, called to pay his respects to the president and convey persmnally the as surances in which the mhiperor holds the president. SHERIFF AND BASIN ARTILLERY FACE CATTLEMEN LONG MARCH OF NINETY MILES OVER THE MOUNTAINS IS MADE SAFELY. RESCUERS ARE OUT IN FORCE Soldiers and Deputies Present a Solid Front and Scouts Sec That Party Cannot Be Ambushed. SIE (Al1. "i0 T111E INTElR MII'NTAIN. Mecteetse, Wyo., July a2.-Sheriff Fenton, ecorted by a crowd of deputies and the Iulsin Light artillery, arrived at Basin last night in safety. The march of 90 mile over the miountains was made in safety and McCloud is now in jail here tunder a strong guard. Ran;ch men andil cattlemllen to the numbnler of several hundred gathered in the path of the troops, but hesitated to attack. Fenton and his men proceeded with great caution, scouts beiing thrown out miles ahead, and the friends of the pris oner were given no Illore chance than were those who seek to lynch him. A charge of murder will be placed against McCloud, who is said to have beent imlplicated in the killing of lien Minnick. $100,000 HORSE CREMATED Mirthful, Owned by John E. Madden, Perishes in a Fire. Lexington, Ky., July 3a.-Imp. Mirthful, John E. Madden's $1oo,noo thoroughbred stallion, was burned to death in his stall at hlamburg place today. The barn was destroyed. The loss will reach $aoo,ooo. MONTANA'S SITE SEIZED BY WEST VIRGINIA Montana has, been "buncoed." The far-famed and much heralded site at the St. Louis fair has been wrenched from the grasp of the Treasure State and there will be much moaning and gnashing of teeth among the members of the com mission. After months of ceaseless effort to se cure for Montana a desirable site and the final securing of what was considered the finest location of any of the state build. ings, the trouble has come to nothing. When no one was looking the manage ment of the fair slipped in and uncere moniously shoved Montana out in the cold and awarded her site to West Vir ginia. An appeal has been taken to the people at the head of the big show, but as yet no restitution has taken place. Montanans were looking forward with pleasure to the fine view afforded by the most excellent location secured for their state building and much disappointmaht is felt at the turn of affairs. J. Benton Leggatt, secretary to the eeo milssion hba returned from the outhl a metropolis and says there is no mistake about the moving of the site. lie says: "When I arrived at the fair grounds I was astonished to see a building going up ,n the Montana site. I knew work had not begun on our building and could not imagine what the scene meant. "I called on the people in authority and was told the management had decided to -ove Montana and give her site to West Virginia. "Shortly after I left Senator Mantle arrived in the city and I understand he investigated the matter. "Work will not begin on the Montana building for a month or six weeks. Link, the architect, was on the spot looking over the grounds to get an idea of the alteration of his plans to fit the topog raphy, His revised plans will be sub mitted to the commission before bids are taken. "The commission has applied for space in the machinery, mining, electric and other buildings at the fair, where Mon tana Is to have exhibits. There seems to be plenty of romg't CHARLES C;LARK TAKES BLAME I ý1 HARNEY CASE Declares Shores Had Noth ing to Do With Tender of Money to Judge. Senator's Son Says He Was Trying to Prove I icinze a Corrupter of Judiciary. FItattrers olf todlay's prlotici lillng' in tlilt Shlores disbharment case were the t rtlin o if the dtlcp itiocll oif ('hall e \h . l t Iik. tlk , in Siti n I ralllt itiii l It st 1 .% , ch, -ill lthe testimo y Ii thJte accused Iune2l lf. M.r. Shorest took ithe ttid this tilt 11 -iti atd ented int Lucid and Clear.t l tion of the whole i transat tin11, it t - 1II1 r imade by Chari . W. Clark to . I I ,ti , II 1. nIII ty the Ih nttlll 1 htil2 l r ,iti .,i ,1 till night of Augu t 5, I' ns, awl the '.0-,,, . thlt all ic titectled with ithe maltr h1 i h It i helieving that Jull dg Illatnh y h.l 141 br nI bribld in the Minnie Ih'aly tase ;11, that all that was asked, in return fotr the C'l:k sier, Na% a sta llrn nt of lilt h t il h. LucId and Clear. INGe Clrk dSHOWED CLEALn THA f e. IT It .,lh, but 44.5 Vt4 . hi 'hit 11 awl a'ht ir. ""hor ,s did nt dah t.tly .mtlhule tilt lo o.fler any . in f. u111 . y it, ju lge II.l sty," wa, the" kt'n1,t, of floc ti th ,h l t t o 'this dep-otiirol, it hill it' retm hle o m ., iasI March. IN HEINZE'S BtJTTI. PUBLICATION THE DOCUMENT WAS SPOKEN OF AS A CONFESSION. TODAY'S I! AD ING SHOWED CLEARLY THAT IT ;LEARS MR. SHORES iarles W. Clark, in his deposition s. i Shores case. read th.s morn ing, swears p.c tlively the inititive in arraiging the conference with Jud ec Harney it the Thornton hotel on the night of August ., 1901, wi, taken .olely by himself and Jea.; It. R'ctr. He denies with emphasis that he acted a!. the agent of any one hut himself. Hi also denies the Amn,il ~,m.itlcd Copper comlpany's repre m.entatlves authorized him to offer ally money. With equal emphasis hie swears that hle had full reason to betheve lie was asking of Ha.rney nothing but thIi. truth con, ci i, what lihe verily beJlieved to hiave the lll a cr(i m1e cimnt nutted by Judge Harney and F. Aug. IHe Itre. Hme ailso swears his reiaso for t ikinig the offer wan to discredit Hclin'c in Mlontiana poliCtic and sLhow himui to be a briber of the judiciary. He chmract.eru:c'; Ileui.,e as , "p)o litical iupstart," who was trying by ia , e., r is of "!,nitical tlcikmn . tl" to wret pIolitical Ieladership in the state ihomn Senator W. A. (Clark, father of the witness. WAS NO CONF[ SSION WHATsO LVLR. It m.gh' tlm i fl I H t . that ; I. l't.l k i.lnr ni·,ii te t t "li, t . Ii h.ll Iiih wl, , l.it y ,t.,I",n 1.'1 I t li. ,ni. I .I 1 t i lt w..s m;1 h.l to .0.1.1111 fhr Rsuf( nL..M at t t crim that hadi1 bI. i iinii th hitii I L.ai i . .i lI I.t t.m i ;.n lh tl lht p'l,. II., lf .t Nliinm iin nu ikimn; It ,.it olihtl .,t inl I l II i to , Il o h,'t FLAUNTS BLACK FLAG IN FACE OF KING NMaude Gonne Delies the Police of Dublin to Arrest Her. Ily AS:N n IA II) I-lItiS. Dublin, July !,. - Maude D;onne (Mrs. iMcBride) hung a black flag (ut of her window yesterday in emoryll of the pipe, she said. It was pulled down by the po ihe hung out anlother black flag iid, airling herself with boiling water, detfid the police, who summonedl reinforce But they made n- furthelr attlempt to haul down the black flag, which was again dltplayed today. Driven to Lodge. King lEdward and Queen Alexanlra, ac copianicd by the lord ieutentant and Irincess Victoria, drove from the vice regal lodge to the castle, whichl they reached shortly before ii o'clock this miorning. The watiher was pleasant and the crowds gleted their majesties with con titnuots clherilng. 'I he king, who wore a field narshal's uniform, received in the throne room a large number of deputations prior to the lveer, which opened at noon. lReplying to the Dublin citizens' commnit tee, the king said there was no part of his doImniolns in which he took greater itCer, st than in Ireland. To Advance Welfare. The queeni and himself had long heen ill sympathy with the movements tending to advance tile social and matel il we:l .ire of the comtminuitiy aind they holped nIIow to bIecomtie acequainlteid with the condi tions under which the pIople lived and to learn what could be done to brighten the It of the poor. The queeni, after presenting badges to the jubilee nurses, drove to Alexandra college, accompanied by the Countess of Iaidley and Princess Victoria. In the meanwhile King Edward held a TO SEEK FOR ANCIENT MINES New York, July as.-An elephant hunt in Abyssinnia Is reported to have been panned by several prominent brokers in W\all street. One of the leading spirits is personally acqutainted with King Menelik, for whom many valuable presents will be taken along. Some of the brokers intimate that the hunt will not lie for elephants, but will be for the tracks of the lost King Solomon geld mines. I atll, llllllJ , Ia Ii %S.1, al it-III 44h by aII p,.11 I1 if Ir a lad. MAUDE GONNI (MR.. M'URIII.) DREW $62.50 SALARY YET HANDLES MILLIONS ALLEGED EMBEZZLER MAY TURN OUT TO BE A VERY RICH MAN. BY ASSOIIAl E)U 1i5 FS. Iluffalo, N. Y., July 2i.- -Mrs. Fratnk l.a lBountle, wife of the confidenltial clerk and bookkeeper for the law firm of Wil son & Smith, who, it is alleged, used hundreds of thousands of dollars of his employers' money to carry en his ex tensive real estate deals, made a sta;te mcnt today in behalf of her husband. She said her husband's operations were on a more extensive scale than thus tar had been admitted. The figures now are approaching the half million mark and the investigation is not nearly finished. "My husband," said she, "has turned over to the firm property valued at $400oo, ooo. When all is over, probably I will be able to realize a profit of at least $soo,ooo from the operations of a man who was insane on the subject +4f real estate specu lations and whose mental derangement was due entirely to being overworked." La Bountle's salary .from Wilson & Smith was $6a.$o a month. "I wish to state," said a member of the firm, "that every estate and client of ours will be reimbursed for any lones." Characterizes the M. O. P. llHead As a "P'olitical I lpstart." Says Ile Ilad Reason to believe Ile Was Shed ding Light on Crime. w nt1 h., ,l.istredlit II(,I . . Ih ' "pl litica4 upstart,|rl;" who*. .,1". .lltt l by "Il Itica 1l.imltl .iil" I, mn.Ikv. 't l i W. .\ i'Ilar ;Ithr. , II the wiltn -., .I ,.nowlh iI.. the hI.".. htp, .,I h i v. i o Mn .t.un.i Ip,,tltics., MR. C(: AllK SWOHI POSITIVELY. IN Till DI POSITION THAT THI INITIATIVI_ IN ARHANGING THI CON. t IILNC'I. WITH HAIINLY AT THi THORNTON HIOT.I WAS TAKI N Q! HIMSI LF AND Jt !;'.1 U. ROOT, HARNLVY' COIINSI I., AND TIIHA THLY liIOACIILD THIE At I:.II-Cl TO THIL AMALGAMATELD IIP OI'L RATHI II THAN TIHL AMALGAMATEQ PEroPI L IIlOACHIING IT TO THLM. THIS IS I)III.CTL.Y LONTIIADIC TORY OF THI THI OI(Y (II rTH PROSEICUTIION THAI I( AIIK ATI:(TE AS Tillf AGI.NT O)F 1III AMAL GAMATI I) IN MAKING 1 III OF I I l. Ilh. of .,I ,, , I.,, ii. . . ll, a , h l II , . l a l lla i Iiiiii.l . l i ,,y ..` l th II.,Ins uilii.shop .ro dheh ;l ht'. IShii wa aoeII i rsll to II him Ua I eII 11i411 1 Ftoayrs fun e Irit a, UIse ISSUES ORDER Bishop Brondel Speciies Prayers to Be Used For Funeral LETTERS TO PRIESIS I1 Official Notification Out Of the Cathedral In Capital City. CIiEI'IAL 10 1IlK INII/ MoI'N IAIN. llHelena, July aJ. Itislholp IlromliI todag issued the following: Cathedral of the Sacred Ilcait, li lena Mont., July a t Reverend Fathers -We Ilave received the official notification of the dea;lth of out father, Pope Ico XIII. May he rest lI peace I It is our sad dulty to ask your players and the prayers, of youlr congregationlls for the repose of the soul of our late Iloly Father. Crowned with mlight of years lie has passed froml earth In t11he ,.1 year of lifet havilng won the love and admiration of all by the maniltier in which for over !5 years he has governed the uIlliverbal church from the enclosure of the vatican. lie has a special claim on our grateful prayers, as he erected this, our diocese. We hereby order that solemn mlass of requiem lie celebrated in all tile chrllces of tilhe diocese on the dlay of his fulleral and that a penegyric be Ipreachedll wher ever possible. The church bells are to be tolled an hour btefore tile requiell sert vices, also for an hour on the prcc ding evelling. The ,ass to be celehrated is tile first amlong tile lasses Pro I)efundis with the prayers Pro lefuncto Puntific, beginiling Iieas Ui Illlerer Sunllos saccrdotes. Yello a: relluested to substitute the col lects foullnd in tile mass l'ro Elitenlo Sum 1no Pontifice for the prayer Pro l'alla and to collntinlle the samie until the election of thle successor to tilhe late pontiff, and to solicit the prayers of the faithful that tile Iloly Spirit may enlighten those who compollose tile conllclave and to direct their choice that it may be for the Glory of God, the welfare of the church and the salvation of souls. Very respectfully, your servant in Christ, J)oIN i. BlifoNDI.f., Ilishop of Helenla. FEVER IN UNCOOKED CLAMS Thirteen Women Are Made Seriously. il in Connecticut. UY ASSOCIAT'ED PREaS. Bridgeport, Conn., July za.-Mrs. W. HI Kidd, wife of the pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, and two women friends are seriously ill from typhoid fever as * result of cating uncooked clants. With zj other women they partook of a shore dinner. All ate plentifully of the clams, and that night every one of them became ill. Nine contracted typhoid fever, but sil cases are mild. HAILSTORM DAMAGES CROPS Warsaw, July aa.-Reports of almost total destrucdotn of crops from the heavy halistorm last night are coming in frma points in the southern part of KosihW county. Tie damage is estimated at Iloo,ooo.