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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, October 24, 1903, Image 3

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Fifty Years the Standard
BAIKIN6
Improves the flavor and adds L
the healthbulness of the food.
PRICE BAKING POWDER 00. OMHIOAO.
BOTH ANXIOUS TO
SECURE JEFFRIES
FITZSIMMONS AND CORBETT ARE
OF OPINION CHAMPION 18 A
GOOD ATTRACTION.
iltasimmons and Jim Corbett are engaged in
I contest for the favor of Jim Jeffries, their
friend and conqueror. Iloth want to form a
theatrical alliance with the boilermaker. Cor.
bett is saying nice things in New 'ork about
the champion and Fitzsimmons made three
efforts to get a conference with Jeffrie.~ Mean
while Jeffries is taking it easy and has not
yet committed himself.
Flttsimmons had to leave Chicago for San
francisco Monday night without seeing Jel
ries. Bob beat a path from the Auditorium to
the Stratford in the afternoon, but missed his
man every time, and hurried out to ('alifornia
because he is anxious to begin his training for
his coming fight with George Gardner.
"The matter isn't settled so far as I know,"
said Fitasimmons. "Corbett has been telling
people all over the country what a fine fellow
and good fighter Jeffries is. Ile's making him.
self handy at that line of talk, because he wants
to hitch up and go on the road with Jeffries.
L do not believe Jeffries knows what he in'
eads to do. He's a fellow that doesn't decide
hings more than about two days in advance.
t's up to me to take care of myself. I waited
for Jeffries to come to New York. He hasn't
oume, and I took the Gardner match. If 1
can arrange it I intend to cut out the fighting
Same as soon as I can and go into business.
But I will keep on fighting until I get the
right kind of an opening. I dropped $3o,ooo in
a school of physical culture. The claim that
my fight with Jeffries was a fa.e killed that
business. My partner got cold feet and the
business went down and out."
THE CHEAPEST YET.
The Oregon Short Line will October
26th to 81st inclusive, sell tickets at fol
lowing reduced rates:
Salt Lake, $10; Park City, $10; Rock
Springs, $10; Diamondville, $10.
Good on any train. For further par
ticulars call Short Line City Ticket
Office, 105 North Main Street, Butte,
-Montana.
H. O. WILSON, General Agent.
NOTICE TO ORE PRODUCERS
Ore purchase circulars of the Pitts
burgh and Montana Copper company are
now ready for distribution among ore pro
ducers and others in the districts tributary
to Butte. Such circulars will be furnished
to applicants by letter or in rerson.
Address all communications to the Com
pany, P. O. Box io98, Butte, Montana.
The company's office at present is No. azI
Goldberg block, corner of West Park and
Academy streets, Butte, Montana,
Seoul Road Open.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
London, Oct. 24.-The Scoul corres
pondent of the Times announces that the
first section of the Japanese railway from
Seoul to Fu Sin was opened yesterday in
the presence of the entire diplomatic
corps.
LUTEY'S
PHONB 6(4. 4547 WEST PARK ST.
Store Open Tonight Our 'finest" Coffee lig SnapTonlgght-aW.
Until 10 O'clock. Served free. glass Jar. Special..10c
MA-.KERBL PRESH MBATS
Sunday morning breakfasters, fine, Rear of our bakery department. Not
fat, juicy White Mackerel, each oce, only are our prices the lowest in the
salW and ................... ...... city, but the quality is the best,
PITTED SHERRIES, BTe PRIME R11 ROAST, per pound.ioc
Delicious Red Cherries, pitted and PRIME LEGS MUTTON, per lbh,toc
preserved; big bargain at, per can..ac RIB AND SHOUL.DERI MUTTON
Challenge Mush Wheat Flakes, two. CHOPS, 4 pounds for...........250
pound package. Special, three pack- LOIN MUTTON CIIOPS, 3 pounds
ages for ......................... 250. for ................ ..................2Sc
RAI.STON PANCAKE FL.OUR- SIRLOIN STEAKS, special per lb.lo
Self-rising; merely mix with water or PORTERHOUSE STEAKS, special
milk and drop the batter on the hot pound ............................ laoc
griddle; saves time and trouble; genu JUICY ROUND STEAKS, u pounds
ie red package, a-pound size, Spe.
al, 3 packages frfor ................ . .,,, fr . . ...se
al, 3 packages for ............*.....250 PORK ROASTS AND CHOPS, lb.tge
LARD-Pure leaf, 3.pound pail 4oc; PRIME POT ROAST BEEF, special,
p-pound pail 6oc, opound pal . it5, pound.........................6o
so poutnds $a,zs, so pounds.... ..,. 5.aULDER pE , " ls ."c
FRESH ROASTED PEANUTS-A FANCY SPRING CHICKENS and
quart for ..,...................... 50 HENS, per pound .,.,................6
ANIMAL CRACKERS for the chil. CITRON PEEL-Special per lb..yYao
dren; a whole circus in a bowl of FINE SOUR PICKLES-Per qt..zoc
these at, per bowl .. .................. SAUERKRAUT-A quart for,,,..,,.oo
JACQUES LEBAUDY BANISHED
"Emperor of Sahara" Has Excited the
Ire of French Government.
IlY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Paris, Oct. 24.-Jacques l.ebaudy, the
self-styled "emperor of Saraha," accord
ing to a Paris dispatch to the Herald, has
been banished from France as the result
of a recent visit of his yacht Frasquita,
to the Moroccan coast. The government
has issued a prosecution against him under
the section of the penal code which pro
vides banishment for any one exposing
Frenchmen to reprisals from foreigners
by acts that are not approved by the gov
ernment.
PUT ANARCHIST IN THE TOILS
Turner Is Said to Have Been Violating
Alien Labor Laws.
IIV ASSOC(IATED PREHS.
New York, Oct. 24.-Armed with a war
rant, sworn out by Secretary Cortelyou,
four immigration inspectors with several
secret detectives and several policemen
went to Murray Hall lyceum last night
and arrested John Turner, an Englishman,
on a charge of inciting and promoting
anachy in violation of the alien labor
laws.
SAYS HE ASSAULTED HER
RV ASSOCIATED PRESS,
Boise, Idaho, Oct. 24.-United States
Marshal Rounds was placed under arrest
this afternoon on a warrant sworn to by
Mrs. George E. Spencer, formerly first
deputy marshal in Rounds' office.
The complaint sworn to by Mrs. Spen
cer charges that Marshal Rounds did, on
October 1g, commit an assault upon the
person of this affiant by means and force
likely to produce great bodily injury.
HUNTER'S HOT SPRINGS
It is not necessary for residents of the
Northwest to go to the South and East for
hot water pleasure, and curative baths.
Near Springdale, Mont., on the North
ern Pacific, are Hunter's Hot Springs,
temperature 148 degrees to 168 degrees
Fahr., flowing a,ooo gallons per minute,
4,ooo feet above the sea, in the foothills
of the Crazy mountains, overlooking the
Yellowstone river and valley, Good hotel,
cottages, bath houses, swimming pools.
Rates, $2.50 per day, $i5.oo per week, in
cluding baths.
Baths are good for all rheumatic, skin,
liver, kidney and stomach diseases. Ap
pointments comfortable and satisfactory.
Special round trip railway rates from most
Montana point on the Northern Pacific
railway.
For information write J. E. McCormick,
Hunter's Hot Springs, Mont., or call on
any Northern Pacific railway agent. W.
H. Merriman, general agent.
Chinese May Stay.
SIPECIAL TO TIIE INTER MOUNTAIN.
Helena, Oct. 24.--Din Kim, the China
man arrested here a few days ago on
the charge of being illegally in the coun
try, can remain here, as United States
Commissioner Russell, after 'hearing the
case against him, decided he was entitled
to remain.
DANK-WRECKER IS
AT LAST IN JAIL
JOHN BROWN FLED FROM OHIO 18
Y'EARS AGO $103,000 SHY IN
HIS ACCOUNTS.
HAS WANDERED LIKE PARIAH
Work Ever Denied Him, the Outoast
Went From Point to Point Unbe
friended and in Want.
SY ASSOCIATED PRERS.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 24.-John
Brown, for a3 years past cashier of the
Union bank of the New Holland, Ohio, is
under arrest here for embezzlement.
lie disappeared from the bank August
8 last, and upon investigation of his ac
counts, it was found he was $So.,ooo short
in his cash. He was subsequently indicted
on four charges of felony, embeetlement
and a close search has been made for him
in all directions, until finally he was lo
cated here and 'rrested.
According to his own account Brown has
had a hard time of it in his wanderings.
He went to Mexico, but failed to find
work there and started for Honolulu, by
way of this city, but had no better for
tune there upon his arrival in his attempt
to get employment. lie traveled utder an
assumed tname all the time; but professes
to have forgotten the numerous aliases he
used.
Since his arrival here, he tried to obtain
work at anything even as a day laborer,
but the fates were agaitst him and even
that could not be secured. The last money
he claims to have had was stolen from
him the other day, he says.
W\hen Brown left New HIolland cie had
a black ,moustache. Now he is clean
shaven.
In a statement to the press after his ar
rest Brown expressed a desire to be taketn
back to New Holland at once.
A dispatch has heea received here sta'l.
ing that requisition papers will be signed
at once by Governor Nash of Ohio and
that oflicers will start from Columbus to
day to take him back.
While opening a box, 3. C. Mount of
Three Mile Bay, N. Y., ran a ten penny
nail through the fleshy part of his band.
"I thought at once of all the pain and
soreness this would cause nme." he says,
"and immediately applied Chamberlain's
Pain Balm and occasionally afterwards.
To my surprise it removed all pain and
soreness and the injured parts were soon
healed." For sale by Paxson & Rocke
feller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys
and Newton Bros.
Piano tuning and repairing; reduced
rates. Orton Bros., are North Main.
BURNED BY GEYSER
HORRIBLE FATE OF FOUR ON WHOM
A STREAM OF BOILING
HOT MUD FELL
Wellington, N. Z., Oct. 24.-A painful
sensation was caused in the colony a few
days ago by a fatality which occurred in
the vicinity of Rotorna, in the Thermal
Springs district-"New Zealand's Wonder
land." Recently there has been discov
ered in that district a new and wonderful
geyser known as Waimangu, a deep black
hole of seething waters, a veritable mouth
of hades. Waimangu is active about every
30 hours, and sends up huge volumes of
boiling liquid mud to a height of s,8oo
feet, while the steam cloud, rising of
itself, goes up to unestimated heights, and
can be seen for 30 miles.
On the day on which the accident oo
curred a large party of tourists had gone
to see Waimangu perform, and soon after
their arrival it commenced to play. Two
young women, the Misses Nicholls, were
standing 20 feet above the geyser basin,
when two outbursts followed in quick suc
cession. The second caught the first, and,
splitting it, threw a tremendous volume of
mud and stones over the surrounding
cliffs, rising to a height of 8oo feet.
The onlookers, panic-stricken, rushed
for their lives, and when the burst had
subsided, the two women and Mr. J. War
Iick and Mr. McNauglhton had disap
peared. The victims were carried.in the
rush of boiling water for nearly a mile
down the outflow, and when the bodies
were recovered it was seen that a consid
erable portion of their clothing had been
torn off, pointing to the horrible though
merciful swift nature of their end.
The mother of the young women who
were killed witnessed her daughters' hor
rible fate.
SUESI FOR SKIN
Peculiar Case in Which Man Gave Up
Epidermis IWorth $1,000.
Charles W. Condon of ,Lenox, Iowa, is
here for the purpose of bringing a peculiar
lawsuit. He has a contract with John W.
Mallott for the payment of $r,ooo for skin
that was taken from him and grafted upon
Mallott, and says he will bring suit on the
contract.
Mallott was a railroad engine driver five
years ago and was seriously injured in~ a
accident. It was necessary to graft skil
upon the wound. Condon agreed to sub
mit himself to the physicians and permit
them to use from him such skin as was
necessary upon a contract with Mallott for
the pmayment of $i,ooo.
The skin was taken from Condon and
grafted upon Mallott, who recovered`
rapidly and was paid $2,0oo by the rail
road company, losing most of the money
later in a business vent re.
Condon is now here to~bring suit against
the man who is wearing $s,ooo worth of
his skin.-St. Joseph (Mo.) Cor. New
York Herald.
Toward civilization one long
step - Schilling's Best - at
home and in trade.'
Have you taken it?
Moneyback.
"I AM GUILTY" HE
TELLS THE COURT
ALBERT BECKMANN PLEADS BEFORE
JUDGE IMoCLERNAN ON THE
CHARGE OF MURDER.
EARLY TRIAL IS .LIKELY
Accused Is Cheerful and Appears to Be
in Better Spirits Than He Has
Since the Killing.
Judge Mcclernan held a is-minute sea.
sion in Department Ill of the district
court this morning and then adjourned
to to o'clock Monday morning.
This was the day set for Albert ceck
mann, the murderer of Helen Kelly, to
plead.
Beckmann sceemed to have regained his
itrve to solme extent, and when lie entered
the courtroom, a few minutes before it
convened, he wore a cheerful expression
of countenantce. lIe took his seat in the
corlner of the bar-the one which he
:always occupies when in court, and sat
unconcernedly smoking a cigarette.
A few minor matters were disposed of
by the court and then the case of Ileck
mann was called,.
Attorney James laldwin announced that
'his client was ready to plead, antd lleck
manIn was called upon to enter his plea.
When asked what he had to say as to
his guilt or innocence he said:
"I am guilty, your honor."
"We would like to have as mntch time
as possible to prepare for tria.," an
Iotanced Becklmann's attorney.
"Well, you had better begin preparing
right now." said the court, "and get in
here as early as possible."
No definite time was set for trial, but
the case will be called as soonl as possible
after a jury has been selected.
Iteckmann seemed to he cheerful and
chatted freely with those near him. lIe
showed evidence of his buoyant spirits on
his way back to jail and was mliling and
Chatting with the deputy.
AN ENDORSEMENT
Iltt.e, Mont., October J4, 19o3.
itter Mountain l'ublishing Co., City:
(entlemen-We have carefully exam
ined Cram's Popular Family Atlas and
find it reliable andl up-to-date inl every
particular. Very respectfully. Rice &
FIultoni, Iutte Business college.
..CHURCH SERVICES
:Mountain View Methodist -P'reacllillng
by the pastor at ii a. In. and 7:iou p. III.
stubject in mnorning. "The Iltible Standard
of ('hristian 'Purity" : in evening, "(;ld'
Method in Judgnent"; anthenis by the
choir;: class meeting at to ii. n.: Sunday
schlool at j a :3jo p. in. ; Junior league at
.3:3 p. In. ; Epworth league at 6:3o p. Im.
Second Church of Christ, Scielltist, 7,40
Maryl:and avenue--Service at iI o'clock,
subject. "lverlasting P'unishllent ;" Siun
day school at Ij noon.
Unitarian, First Unitarian society, Iewis
J: Duncan, ilohister-Sunday service in
Good Templars' hall. No. 4J West Broad
way, at I a. mn., subject, "The Culture of
the Cross."
First Church of Christ, Scientist. 85o
West Broadway, corner Excelsior avenue
-First reader, Mrs. Nellie ElInberg ; Sun
day, October a.s, iooJ, subject, "Ever
lasting Punishment ;" services to :45 a In.
and 8 p. in.; Sunday school, Ia :r5 p. in.
VWalkerville Methodist, C. i). Crouch,
pastor-Class meeting at :15; preaching
at II a. nil. by the pastor and 7:30o p. In.
by John Chirgwin; Sunday school at a :.o,
Henry Rundle, superintendent; EIpworth
league devotional service at 6:3o.
'Meaderville Methodist, Rev. C. D.
Crouch, pastor; residence, \Velkerville-
Class meeting at it a. nt., Richard Stod
detn, leader; Sunday school at a :o, Paul
Adams, superintendent ; lEpworth league
devotional service at 6:30, led by C. I).
('rouch ; preaching service at 7:3o by the
pastor.
Services in Carpenters' Union hall, R.
E. Williams, pastor-Sunday as follows
Welsh preaching at i i a. .in.; Sunday
school at a :15 p. in.; English services
at 7:30 p. Iii.
Special services conducted by Chicago
"'turning Bush" evangelists, with able as
sistance, are now held at the Pentecostal
Union church, i8 East Park street. Ser
vices every evening at 8 o'clock.
St. Andrew's Episcopal, Centerville ;
Rev. M. G. I.edford, priest in charge; Mr.
'IlThomas Rich, choir leader; Mrs. Dower,
organist. Twentieth Sunday after Trinity,
services at iI a. m.; Sunday school at
a :30 p. in.; evening services at 7 :30 p. In.
(;erman Lutheran, M. lHudtloff, pastor,
6,/ West Silver street. No services onl
Sunday. Sunday school at 9:45 a. in.
at the Finnish Lutheran church, No. 318
North Wyoming street.
Norwegian and Danish M. E., corner
Measure Your Room
Then come and see us. We would be
pleased to figure with you for the wall
paper, borders, etc., necessary for its
artistic decoration. No question but
that we have the finest and most moi.
ern styled line of wall papers in town.
We will be pleased to furnish estimates,
CARDER WALL PAPER CO.
C. V. IRANDMAN, Prop,
uss W. Prk St., King Blk. 'Phone so6,
S00 3 75 3 50
THE STORY OF
Downaline Comforts
The true story of Downaline Comforts, as told
by a recent arrival direct from the factory, should
put a stop to the weary stitching of home-made
comforts in the interest of economy. These com
forts are better than you could make them, be
cause you could not get the material for filling as
they are filled. Our Downaline Comforts are filled
with one snow-white sheet of soft, light downa
line just the size of the comfort, of uniform thick
ness, and will not bunch or bag. The covers, of
challies, silkoline and mercerized satines, can be
removed and washed at pleasure without injury
to the comfort.
All but the three dollar grade have a full five
pound filling, these are filled with four-pound
sheets of downaline. Every comfort will measure
full seven feet six inches in length and six feet in
width. Every price we name covers just two
dollars' worth of good sanitary, satisfactory value
for every one dollar it calls for.
TI-.B PRICIS AREi
3 00 75 $450
Mall Us Your Orders We Pay the freight
Brownfield=Canty Carpet Co.
48 to s4 West Park, 41 to 43 West Galena Street, Butte.
Ip .I YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD " .3+
Coppjer ant Alaska streett, N. I. Ilanten,
|,uator. .Morniig. iCrvicC at ai o'clocak
cvtening service at 8; Sundl;ay school alt ia
Soutlih ltllte P'r.esbyterian, etorlner of
I'tah * avenue and I':,ast I'ist street -
Preaching at II , nt. t. nu 7 :3. 1. ul.;
SuInday schoo.l a;t 1' :1.5 Ip. In.; 'hlri tian
'End.latr at ,:,it p. tn. Paitor, t;orge A.
Blair.
(;irace Methodlist Iltisc.tipul, Jameslt W.
fait, Ilpastor Suniday services until thet
work oin the church is Icompleted will con
tiuer to he hthl in the A. Ii). J. W. Ihall,
corner of First street and |Utah avenue.
'reitchinig ait i a . Ill. aild 7:30 1), it. ;
Suntday S.tchool ait a :.ii p. in. ; league de
votional menletillng ;11at 6:3 p. In.
lTheojsophy- .Nit,. Squires will speai k at
the thersophicdl hIead;allnrters, 411 4;oll
berg block, at 1 o'clock.
St. I'nul's .Me.lhiodlist, corner Idaho anid
5illena streets, J. W. Jiergili, lipastor--Ser
anot at II a. In., "|Isaisth's Ancient Por
trait of Christ ;" srwrnan at 7:3. I. Ipn.,
"Asked in Jest, Answered in Elarnest."
Class imeeting ait i.o it I. .; Sundaily scihool
lit ia 2i p. m.; Epwurth Icl..le sit 6 :4i
p. 1s. -- -
Trinity .I. I'., Rev. S. J. Iloking, uas
tor--('lass ameting at to a. in., John G(;il
bert, leader r; ipreaching y the pliastor gt
II a. in. iiiand 7 :30 pi . l. ; subtject of even
ing erlllolon, "Our Advocate ;" Stutalnay
school at a :30 p. in., U. N. G(;ribbih, su
perinlettlti ; .ipwirth league meeting at
6 :30 oi. it.
Shortridge Mesmorial Christian, corner
'Mercury and Wasilngton streets, A. ,.
Chaplana, pastor---'reaching at is a. i. ;
Sunday school at l :3o p. m.; Sr. Y. i'.
S, C. E. at 6 :3o p. In,
Church Notes.
A sacred concelt will be givent at the
First Presbyterians church tomorrow even
ing under the leadership of Prof. Edward
C. 11all, with the following program,
given :
Organ, "Andante in i," Grison; hymn
704, scripture, hymnS 5i6, offertory, olgan,
"I'riern," Capocci, anthem, "Only Wait
ing 'Till the Shadows," I'rothoe; sermon,
quart, "Day Is Past ansd Gone," Shepard;
hymn Sos, postlude, "Fantasia in C,"
Tours. Edward Championl Hall, organist
and choirmaster.
The Trinity Methodist church holds
prayer mectings on Tuesday night, while
the Walkerville M. "E. church holds prayer
meeting Friday night, and the l.adies' Aid
society meets every other Saturday after
noon at the homies of the mssesmbers.
The Ladies' Aid of the Welsh church
are preparing to give ia fair and church
entertainment about 'Thanksgiving time.
The l.adies' Aid of the Meaderville M. IE.
church meets Thursday afternoon with
Mrs. iolmnan.
There will be a teachers' meeting in
the Mountain View M. E. church Wednes
day evening after prayer meeting.
The Ladies' Aid uof the Christian church
will meet with Mrs. Pipes, s 5s West
Wooltuan street.
Prayer nmeetings are held by the mnen
hers of the Grace M. E. church in A. O.
U. W. hall Thursday evenings.
The Norwegian-Danish Ladies' Aid will
meet Thursday evening in the church hall,
corner Copper and Alaska.
Sunday School to Meet.
The West Side Congregational Sunday
school will meet in its new hall, s soa
West Park street, at a o'clock tomorrow
afternoon.
WORLD'S RAILROADS
Our 'Mileage Now 22,000 in Exceees of
That of All Europe.
The railway Iileihage of the world passed
the half million mark in the first year of
the twentieth ceni ' rinlry. At the ciil nd of tIooI
it was 51)7,5 15 imil's, illldl y the end of
$r9o2 it had iilreasled to 5.rS,500 toilec,
distributled as follows:
Miles.
I lll d Stliit i ........ .............. ... ,.4
ur..pe .. ...... .... ....... ..... ...... 11,701
AI I2 ..... ....... ... ........ .......... 41,414
ti tllll A , ri ct . ........ .............. i,,S4
N~tlh Ameicua 1,xetrl the tiiilt
SIalr ) ......... .......... .......... 24,0'3
A ustralia ...... ........ ............... 15. 64g
A trica .... .... ...... ................ 14,157
Ily chief c:omlllllrl·s tle figures are:
Miles.
By chief countries the figures are:
I 'ited Slttes .............. .......... o. .171
criltih Em pire ........ ................ ,,4.
i ti.ian Emp, ire ................... .. 3 .45
The aggregate rapital invested in rail.
ways is $3l(i,H.5a,,oo,o0,o.
'IThe mihiage figure shows Ihat the IUited
States has withinl 2,269 as much railroad
muileage us has all IEurope with tihe rest
of North America thrown in, and Io,5o3
Imliles umiore thlian twice, as Imiuch as the lrit
ish Empire. We have more thaun six tinics
as muchi an either the Gerllman., or ue.ssian
empire.
In uuO, our railways received gross
earnings uof $1,76,,380,a29, al inlcaeas
over 'o01 of $147,H54,230, anId paid out for
wages $676,o28,5o2, an increase of $65,.
344,89$. The net earnlings were $10,131,
520, all increase of $52,602,753. IUuil
way statistics since 1897 afford dead-sure
testiii.ily of Ajmericani p'rosperity.
(--i
Children's Week
Half Prices for
Olasses
Many people are willing to sacrifice
themselves and their children to the
prejudice of "What people say I" This
foolish prejudice against the use of
glasses by children with defective eyes
often results in the greatest suffering
-sometimes permanent disability of
one who might otherwise become a
power in the world.
CROSS EYES
Permanently straightened without the
use of a knife. Don't neglect your
children, but take them to
MRS. DR. FRANK
Shodalr Blk. 48 West Park

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