IJUOGE CLANCY IS
TO REMAIN HERE
TELAAI MINERS' UNION COMMITTEE
HE WILL STAY TO HOLD FORTH
IN HI8 COURT.
CALLED UPON AT HIS HOUSE
Was Anxious to Learn Whether His
Honor Meant to Go Off Jaok Rab
bit Hunting or Not.
Judge William Clancy has postponed
his jackrabbit hunting trip for a time at
1He assured a committee from the
Miners' union yesterday afternoon that he
would remain in Butte for a time at least.
He didn't say how long, but gave the com
mittee to understand that he would at
tend to the business which is of such
grave import to the community and allow
the game to rest.
President Ed Long. Financial Secretary
John Shea, Recording Secretary Dan
Donovan, Jerry O'Neill and Pat Nugent,
representing the Butte Mliners' union,
sought an interview with his honor yes
terday. At iArt Judge Clancy stated
that he was too busy to see the committee.
He was reading.
The committee was not to be put off,
however, and again asked for an inter
view. His honor decided to see the gen
tlemen and they had a long talk with him.
IAlthough the judge's baggage was al
ready packed and standing in the hall, lie
informed his visitors that he did not pur
pose going hunting at this time.
Judge Claney did not state whether or
sot he changed his mind about hunting
Jackrabblts after he had read the resolu
tions passed by the Miners' union, or had
heard that a committee from the various
unions of the state would meet him at
every station on his trip, or that the tide
of public opinion was too strong against it.
If he felt that it was the popular thing
to stay at home just at this time, he did
not say so. Anyway his honor has sud
denly changed his mind about the trip and
that, too, after his luggage was ready for
The committee expressed bitter feeling
against MacGinniss for his action in run
ning away from the union.
"This is the first time that a committee
from the Butte Miner's unlon has ever
been refused an audience," said President
Ed Long. "If MacGinniss did not wish to
sell his stock; if he did not care to take
up with a plain business proposition, he
would have pleased the miners by staying
here and saying so. We would have taken
his refusal calmly and looked to some
other place for relief from the crisis that
threatens the thousands of workmen in
Other members of the committee were
outspoken in condemning the action of
MacGinniss. They felt hurt that he had
so little confidence in the union that he
would not submit to an interview.
There is no more conservative or dig
nite l body of men in the 'West than the
Buff~ Miners' union, I is the backbone
of trade unionirsm in Butte and the men
at the head of the organization are cool
headed and possessed of calm judgment.
Saturday night they assured Sheriff
Quinn there would be no demonstration of
violence and the deputies were sent home.
Life and property are as sacred to the men
who work in the mines of Butte as to any
citizen in this land of Stars and Stripes.
Knowing these things, John MacGinniss
need not have been afraid. Not a man in
Butte would have harmed him. All that
the' miners wanted was to have him refuse
or accept the proposition which would
have resulted in opening the mines and
smelters and mills, if he had accepted.
Allen & Simington, reliable chimney
sweeps. World Messenger onice. Tel. aoo.
Butte, Mont., October 24. o903.
Inter Mountain Publishing Co., City:
Gentlemen-We have carefully exam
ined Cram's Popular Family Atlas and
find it reliable and up-to-date in every
particular. Very respectfully, Rice &
Fulton, Butte Business college.
NOT A SKIN DISEASE.
It is natural to rub the spot that hurts, and when rheumatic
pains are shooting through the joints and muscles and they are
inflamed and sore, the sufferer is apt to turn to liniments and plasters
for relief; and while such treatment may quiet the pain temporarily,
no amount of rubbing or blistering can cure Rheumatism, because it
is not a skin disease, but is in the blood and all through the system,
and every time you are exposed to the same conditions that caused
the first attack, you are going to have another, and Rheumatism
will last just as long as the poison is in the blood, no matter what
you apply externally. Too mutch acid in the blood is one cause of
Rheumatism; stomach troubles, bad digestion, weak kidneys and
torpid liver are other causes vsDsLN to SeBP AT NIfGT.
which bring on this painful dis. Sidney, Ohio, August 20,1908.
ease, because the blood becomes A few months a so ..r oeeOlinf weak
tainted with the poisonous mat ht. x featremely~ nd a slolt
ter which these organs fail to rhoumatiomn my.jints and m
carry out of the system. Cer- tmor'ary .i.leT a.t b. o'5et .sel e.l.
tain secret diseases will produce ebgen its use, an; str, ttO.~j
Rheumatism, and of all forms 1 somIe iano wa wellp ased wLt he
this is the most stubborn and It did away wit the rheumatio
severe, for it seems to affect wilt u m.greneral ry .tom, glilvn me
. . .trongth ind neryv. itb s n.goodt mdi
every bone and muscle in the inwthout.doubt, an peas
body. The blood is the medium nre n ndor s. oveuo.
by which the poisons and acids
are carried through the system, and it doesn't matter what kind of
Rheumatism you have, it must be treated through the blood, or you
can never get permanently rid of it. As a cure for rheumatic trou
bles S. S. S. has never been equalled. It doesn't inflame the stomach
and ruin the digestion like Potash, Alkalies and other strong drugs,
but tones up the general health, gently
stimulates the sluggish organs, and at
the same time antidotes and filters out
of the blood all poisonous acids and
effete matter of every kind ; and when
8, S. S, has restored the blood to its
natural condition, the painful, feverish
joints and the sore and tender muscles are immediately relieved.
Our special book on Rheumatism will be mailed free to those
desiring it. Our physicians will cheerfully answer all letters asking
for special information or advice, for whicl O no ,phzrge is wade,
Ttg 8WIF UPEbOIFIC [email protected] ATUI ATA, MAs
TOPOGRAPHIC MAP [
OF COOPER'S LAKE
QUADRANGLES SHOWN IN LATE RE- F
PORT OF EXPIERTS-VALUABLE
INFORMATION OF MONTANA.
IN THE FOREST RESERVES
Former Quadrangle Lies in the Lewis e F
Clarke Reserve and Latter in
Blackfeet and Flathead.
A topographic map of the Conper's Lake
quadrangle of Montana, the greater part t'
of which lies in the Lewis and Clarke t,
forest reserve, has just been issued by the t
United States geological survey. This
map covers Sa square miles of important
and well-watered forest country. c
'With the exception of the northeastern
and southeastern corners, which are cov
ered by fine ranches, the area is ex
tremely mountainous, the elevation in
many places being over 9,ooo feet above
The Continental divide of the Rocky t
mountains crosses it in a northwest and
southeast direction, the waters on the east
erm side emptying into Missouri river and
the Gulf of Mexico, and the waters on
the western side into Snake river and the
Pacific ocean. There are no cities in this t
region. The tmap is on the scale of two
miles to one Inch, and is controlled by
27 prominently and permanently marked
points in addition to many minor eleva- t
tions and locations.
A topographic tmap of the Browning
quadrangle of Montana, embracing 789
square miles of the lllackfect Indian res
ervation and the Flathead forest reserve,
has just been published by the United
States geological survey. The area
mapped is a high, mountainous region,
ranging front 4,000 to 9,000 feet above
In this portion of the country only
two months of good weather can be de
pended upon during the aintotttier season for
survey work, and the storms that pre
cede and follow this period made it neces
sary to ascend some of the mountain
peaks eight or nine times in order to ob
tain triangulation data enough to ade
quately control the smap. The topography
is controlled by 35 permanently stamped
bench mark elcvations%
The contour lines shown on the map
are drawn at vertical intervals of too
feet. Only the southeastern corner of the
area is crossed by a railroad, the Great
Northern, near which the town of Brown
ing is situated, from which the map takes
its name. The qutdrongle contains many
streams and lakes, among them the St.
Mary lakes, from v. hich the water is. to
t be taken for the proposed Irrigation of
' the Milk River country in Chouteau and
f It is not possible for the proprietors to
d publish more than a very few of the nu
e amcrous letters received in praise of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy and telling of its remarkable
e cures, They come from people in every
e w.alk o life and from every etate in the
n Usilon. The foHeowlng from Mr. T. W.
- Greathouse of Prattsburg, Ga., speaks for
t. Itself: "I would have been dead now but
If for the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
if and Diarrhoea Remedy. It cured me of
c. chronic diarrhoea after seven years of suf
n fering. I can never say too much in
y praise of the remedy." For sale by Paxson
& Rockefeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie
is& Ley. ,and NewtoU Bros.
JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING"
te Cram's Atlas of the World, sgos edition, with
d handsome up-to-date map of Montana.L is given
free to Inter lMotttain tubscribers who pay
$7.o0 for one year in advance. The special 5oo.
vote coupon is also included.
; "OLD JOHN STREET CHURCH"
DY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
New York, Oct. 26.-At the Old John
Street church, "the mnother church of
American Methodism," a well attended an
s- niversary has just been held. It was the
Id 137th birthday of the old worshipping place
ry and many persons fromt this and other
& cities intimately associated with Metho
dism were present.
THE LABOR CRISIS
REV. NOFTSINGER BEGS PUBLIC TO
AWAIT FURTHER DEVELOPMENTS
BEFORE TAKING ACTION.
SAYS LORD WILL PROVIDE
Rev. Chapman Exhorts Congregation to
Have Faith-Rev. Bovard Takes
Up Industrial Problem.
The grave industrial crisis was the
theme of many ministers in this city yes
terday, and they urged their hearers to
treat 'with forbearance the present grave
Rev. Noftsinger of the First llaptist
church, in offering prayer, pleaded for
guidance and moderation.
"We cannot clearly see the way as re
gards the temporal needs of Thy children."
he said, "but forbid, O, Lord, that we
should sit in judgment, for it is 'hine to
judge if any man do good or evil. Forbid
that anything rash should he done, for
in their extremity and passion men often
know not what they do."
Should Await Developments.
In his sermon Mr. Noitsinger said that
the people should deport themselves as
Christians during the grave crisis, and
forbear judgment until more light is shied
upon the complex conditions confronting
"\1 ithout proper utmderstanding to give
expression to opinions that we cannot re
call may he even worse than untimely
hunting of jack rabbits.
"I sincerely hope that the miners' union
will be successful in its undertaking, and
Mr. MacGinniss, if the miners can find
him, will be prevailed upon to sell his
"If Mr. MacGinniss will accept the prop
osition that it is desired to make hinm,
if he can be found, then we wilL no longer
bh uncrertain and in the dark about cer
tain matters. Then we will know if this
.move was in good faith or simply and
solely spitework or a stock-jobbing
The Lord Will Provide.
Rev. A. I.. Chapman of the Shortridge
Memorial Christian church took an appro
priate text from St. Matthew: "There
fore take no thoaght saying, what shall
we eat or what shall we drlink or where
withal shall we be clothcle, For your
Hleavenly Father kuse)cth that ye have
ne-ed of all these thl:g;. Iut seek ye the
kin.;dom of God and all these things shall
be added unto you. Tak.' thlurefore no
thought for the morro,v, for the morrow
shall take thouiht for the thinigs of itself.
Sufficient unto the day i5 the evil theicof."
"In time of darknes:s as in times of
prosperity," said the speaker, "it is the
duty of man first to seek the kingdom of
God. If you are worryir'g over tectmpdral
difficulties, pr-esent or antliilcated, you are
no true children of God."
Rev. aBovard's .View..
Rev. Charles L. Blovard .at, the Moun
tain View Methodist church made refer
ence to the trying times. and said that it
was best at all times and 1most helpful to
us to dismiss our troubles front our
minds and get etrenwth to face our diffi
culties by looking up to God.
WATCHING FOR A BAND
OF DIAMOND THIEVES
IV ASSO('iATED Pi'ESS.
a New York, Oct. 26.--Incoming steamers
r are being closely watched for a band of
thieves who are reported to have received
$zoo,ooo worth of diamonds and jewelry
from the vaults of Knight, Krank &' Rut
ley. the London auctioneers, October G6.
Notices have been received here giving
a description of the plunder and ottered
n a $S,5s0 reward for the robbers, who are
'f supposed to compose a band which has re
cently operated in several European cour-'
SHIPMENT OF DEAD BODIES
Undertakers Will Hold All Those in Dan
ger of Spreading Disease.
BY ASSOCIAIIvI, PIUeSS.
Baltimore, Oct. 26.--Representatives
from the National Association of Uinder
takers have just reached an agreement
with state and provincial boards of health
of North America, on the transportation
of dead bodies and as a result nine ruled,
which will go into effect January 1, were
adopted and after that time it will be Im
possible to ship the body of any person
dying from either smallpox or bubonic
plague. Bodies of persons dying with Asi
atic cholera, yellow fever, typhoid fever,
diphtheria, scarlet fever, erysipelas,
glanders, anthrax or leprosy, will be
shipped only under the most complete con
ditions of disinfection.
WOMAN CAUSE OF THE ACT
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Oct. a6.--The an
nouncement of the death of a woman in
Kentucky has ended the long hermit:age
of Matthew Allison and he has gone back
to his old home in that state.
Twelve years ago Allison built a 1,g
cabin on a mountain near \Whitehave,,n and
has since lived there, lie never confidlc
his secret to others. Monthly he received
a package of papers from the south.
One of these contained, it is said, news
which broke his self-imposed seclusion, but
he departed as he came, without explain
ing the mystery.
MASONS HONOR GEN. PIKE
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Washington, Oct, 26.-Imnpressive ser
vices were held yesterday at the grave of
General Albert Pike, formerly sovereign
commander of the Supreme Council of
Scottish Rite 0Masons of the Southern
jurisdiction by the members of that coun
cil. Tributes to his memory were paid
by Grand Commander James D. Richard
son, General Robert W. Hall and General
E. B, Hussey.
NOTICE TO ORE PRODUCERS
Ore purchase circulars of the Pitts.
burgh and Montana Copper company are
now ready for dislribution among ore pro.
ducers and others in the districts tributary
to Butte, Such eireulars will be furnished
to applicants by letter or In person.
Address all communications to the Conm
pany, P. O. Box 0oo8, Butte, Montana.
The company's ofice at presest 1s No. a :.
Goldberg block, corner of West Park and
Academy streets, Butte, Montana.
Atlas of the World
1903 edition, fully indexed..Published expressly
Butte Inter Mountain
With a new double page map of the STATE of MONTANA,
showing the new division lines between Silver Bow, Deer Lodge
and Jefferson counties; the new railroads being built, the various
changes made by the last legislature--everything brought up to
the last 10 days. This book embraces more new and interesting
ideas than others twice the size. It contains 272 pages, size closed
12x15 inches, bound in satin cloth, embossed in black and silver
with red edges. Covers every portion of the Globe in the manner
most easily understood. Its graphic and sensible arrangement will
assist you to a correct understanding of current and past events.
What You Need to Know Is in Just the Right Shape
A Special Feature Maps of the World
(Irenat stress I N4 id upon t,111 se l'riods of New and large stcale IImip of e'very state
lnte during which the different ehantges of adl terriltor, ('1lU1aadl, Mexico, ('Ui.i, Porto
Ithe Uniited States took piace. To hbst il- liCto, lhilipplies, loauto, llawmii, Alaska,
Itistrate the history and growth of our great ]inu, Anintic, A fico:llu ntld Aiistralian (1oun
coultry, there ar' shown tries.
30 Special Maps Descriptions and
Emiibracing the Wo rld aetordling to ideals, pre- Illustrations
valent over 2000 years ago. Tie World l)cscripli vle mutter of The World and The
showing routes and dates of voyages of all lni titd Statles. i'ictures and bi4graplties of
explorers. The World Modern Mtap. The' U. our presidents.
. showing I'rlts. The . . Toogrllve one hunded I stratonsi
culI. The U. S. showing In dian Tribes at Over one hundred Illustrations
first settleme it. 1'The IT. S. showing gilduauil pertaining to the reading matter
growth fromn tle thiriteni origiinal slths to
itoesert time. The U. S. S8 1istori,'l 11aps Ceolored Diagrams
em.bracing the dilterent vital periods of our and Statistics
history, viz: Its settleiment, 1776.1812-1S60- Exploit ing in a graphic and understand
1865, etc. able mann'r titheCj iportanut and interesting
I 'aunthiul aitd Nictiar'aguai (1il 3Iaps. MBaps features develtped by Ihe latest census. Agri
of each of our Niew A isitun nl . co11hor 'tr., Novie, mlllig';ilion, Monllys, Re
of each of our N w Acqllisithion , et. ligiouns, Areas, hI'oiulotion.
A belier erpoRsilio a of our hil'oryI is oh- 756 eolumns of Indexes
taincd from, lhrse 3l( payrls Ilian. you. ill !/c!t embracing over 100,000 names
from, 10 limes Iol ta (mo1tl 0 of dry! r('ItdiI!f of T'Iowns, Villiages aIznd Coutllllis showing
• tllcr, their ltoctin ol n maps l Sand laltest, lp hlatioth .
THIS BOOK. valuable in any home or business office, is given
FREE to subscribers of the BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
wh" io p;.i $7.50 for one years subscription in advance. Send in
your orders early.
You Get Today's News this
s Eveninj in the Inter Mountain
MR, DUNCAN AGAIN
bASTOR PREACHES ON "THE CUL
TURE OF THE CROSS" AFTER
ON SUNDAY THEATER-GOING
Rector Blackiston Says It Is Abominable,
Without the Law, and That Any
Who Attend Break Law.
Rev. l.ewis J. Duncan has been re
elected pastor of the Unitarian church of
his city, his election taking place yester
~at.lr'liorinini( after the morning service of
e 'church had been held. Mr. Duncan
has been pla..tor of the Unitarian congre
gation in tihis city for three years.
v Mr. ,uncan is very popular with his
ollqregation and with the Butte public
t well. His scrmuons are hi;rhly regarded.
I' is a forcible talker anJl a clear thinker,
antl he is fearless in the enunciation of his
4ii ws upon all questions of morals and
i The congregation of the Unitarian
qhurch here has grown greatly since Mr.
Duncan took up the pastorate, and it is
probable that the church will soon have
to find larger quarters than the Good
Templar hall, where the services of the
thuth are held now, provide.
The Culture of the Cross.
The hall was filled yesterday morning
at the services held then. Mr. Duncan's
text was "The Culture of the Cross," and
his sermon iwas exceedingly cloquent.
Mr. Duncan traced the historic evolu
tion of the idea of the cross as a synimol,
fromn its reiiite origination s such oi I,
before 'hriit down to the present, and
took the v. w that todal,y it stand.; as a
sign of the culture of m;1 Iy which lie
cruc ilies ti,. evil of the ovrd.
"le Not Ovtercnme ,o E";vil, But Over
come lJrl \'With (Guud," was the text of
the sc:, mit dello,.e'(d by the Rev. S. C.
IllaclJ ..n r t St. *Joii 's l'lpi:,co al church
Iye ters ' Iori I nI. iThe ci,'rcbh was filled
with a la'-: c(itoi rtioiit1 aid the sermono
w'as. 'It.e.I a frecia:ted.
Mr. lueal.istoa took the position that
nothintg ist tViel by retlurning evil for
evil, or :vet ,ing v,rona with wrong, lie
said thatlt tLh. vorlld ha' never rewarlded
such condutct with pia iCe.
While de nling with ,1; ;renit subjects
raised by the text he tot,: up the matter
of Sunday theater going, and hle aniutad
verted aln fuhrliniatcd aginsit the practice.
lIc said that he is not agatinst theaters,
but the customll of keepi,:;' then open on
Sunday wS. a very trc:rhini:iile one.
le excui·e the actor, nnd actresses,
saying they were cnmpelled1 to obey the
nianagers,, and that they haIl 'beenl trying
to stop Snllay performiiaciri , but that the
public woub!l not join ~t:il them.
Mr. 1llacki:ton said anent this subject:
"Sunday theatrical perfcrman;ces are bad
morals; they are abomin:ble; they also
disobey the law of this state, and who
ever attends them is a la:wbreaker."
At the conclusion of last evening's ser
vice at St. John's EIpiscoplal church there
was an organ recital by the organist, Mr.
Matlack, and the full choir, which was
NEW YORK JUSTICE SEVERE
BY ASSOCIATED Ptmiss.
New York, Oct. z6.--For having been
found in a saloon on Sunday six women
and nine men have beet sentenced by
Magistrate Flammer to six months in the
city prison 'fThe prisoners were found in
a back room where, the police said, liquor
was plentitully in evidence.
The saloonkeepet was released on bonds,
Thte penalty Imposed greatly surprised the
prisoners, as those arrested .under similar
conditions generally are dismissed after
a night in the police station
RED MEN HONOR THE DEAD IN
CEREMONY BY TWO OF THE
Memorial services were held yesterday
at the A ldi'orinm h' Shoshone Tribe No.
1, and Narihla 'rinn No. 2i Improved Or
der of .Red M. n, itn honor ,f tke dead. IThe
ritual of the olrder. , o.ndcted by the
nachen, prophet ead senuor and junior
sacheuns, was very impressile and beauti
Rev. M. ;. I.ledford addressed the order.
lIe said that there are soo.ouo Red Men
1now in this co.,htr., and thl:t it is expected
that there will be 30oo,o00 within a few
Messrs. Mertin, Kitto, Stevens and Tre
nary sang, "I ead Kindly I.ight," and other
musical sel .'tiouns "during the services, and
Mrs. l)ierks, Profesor Matlack and
others, gave irn.sical nLmbiherS.
The honored dead of t; e .ociety are as
follows: NaslHota Tri.e :. a1-A. Y.
Young and bMiles Mclmncs. Shosh:one
Tribe No. 1-Il. N. . T!h :'s, N. Campana,
R. Kendall, J. C. l'hillip, J. Pl. Pomeroy and
G. I. Cunningham.
THE CHEAPEST YET,
The Oregon Short Line will October
26th to 31 ast inclusive, sell tioket. at fol
lowing reduced rates:
Salt Lake, $10; Park City, $10; Rook
Springs, $10; Diamondville, $10.
Good on any train, For further par
ticulars call Short Line City Ticket
Office, 105 North Main Street, Butte,
H. O. WILSON, General Agent.
1,000 Men Laid Off.
'Y ASSOCIATiD 1I01..
Chicago, Oct, a6,--The American Steel
ettimny has laid off 1,ooo taborers In its
mills in South Chicago, ?No notice of the
contemplarted action was given the men,
heing merely told that there would be no
tmore work for them for the present.
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