Newspaper Page Text
Fifty Years the Standard
BA KINI Improves the flavor and adds to the heallhfulness of the food. PRIOSI AKING POWDER 00., ONIOAGOO HEINlE COMPANY TO A HEINZE CO M. O. P. SELLS THE JOHNSTOWN COMPANY PARTS OF JOHN STOWN AND RARUS LODES. DEED OF CONVEYANCE FILED Was Executed September 1-Something of the Property Which F. A. Heinze Transfers to Himself. 'Heinze's Montana Ore Purchasing com pany has sold a part of the Rarus mine to Heinze's Johnstown Mining company, and the deed of conveyance was filed in County Attorney Weston's office today. The deed was signed by F. A. Heinre as president of.the Montana Ore Purchas ing company, and A. P. Heinze as the secretary of the same concern. The deed transfers from the first named corporation to the second all "those parts of the Johnstown and Ramrs lodes under the surface of the Pennsylvania claim, be tween the plane of the east end line of the Pennsylvania claim and a plane par allel thereto zoo feet to the west, extend ing down to and including the z,:oo level of the Rarus claim, extended southerly to its intersection of the so called No. 24 raise vein, but excluding the vein and all its ores, together with crosscuts, levels and drifts connecting therewith, the M. O. P. company retaining the right to tram ore and waste through the level of the Rarus shaft." All the appurtenant rights are conveyed by the deed, as customary. The deed was executed September , 19o3. CUNNINGHAM AND CONG DON ALLOWED TO GO Olsoharged by Justioe Doran on the Charge of Having Committed an Assault Upon Healy. J. P. Cunningham and Morris Congdon were before Justice Doran today to answer to the charge of. assault on the person of one Healy on the day of the big barbecue at Columbia Gardens. After the barbecue the party met in a saloon, it is alleged, where a fight took place. In the melee Healy was cut about the face with a knife. Congdon and Cunningham were charged with the offense. When they appeared to day for hearing the prosecuting witness did not show up, and the court discharged the defendants for want of prosecution,. NOTICE. Butte, Montana, Nov. a, spo3. At a regular meeting of Butte City Lodge, No. 88, International Association of Machinists, the undersigned committee were appointed to draft the following resolutions: Resolved, That the machinists of Butte do hereby condemn the action taken by the Silver Bow Trades and Labor assembly regarding the litigation between the Amalgamated Copper company and the Montana Ore Purchasing company; and, be it further Resolved, That the above resolutions be printed in the daily papers. Signed by com. mittee. J. F. KENNEDY, C. M. HARRIS, A. STEWART. T. A. Morrin, attorney at law, room 5, Silver Bow block. 'Phone g98-B, Butte Mines Were shut down once before for nearly a year, and still Butte property is worth about five or six times as much today as it was before that shutdown. While there is no time for idle jesting, we would like you to figure out how much this property would be worth today if it had not been taken care of during the dull times. Suppose all thie houses we had painted had been left without painting, wouldn't Butte be a fright to look at? Better take time by the forelock and let us give your home a coat or two of good point while you have so little to do antd so much time to do it in. SCHATZLEIN t PAINT COMPANY .4 1I West Broadway, Butte. MERE LADS STEAL THE TUG PEERLESS PUT OUT TO SEA IN TINY VESBEL, PUSH BOILERS TOO HARD AND SET CRAFT AFIRE. CAUGHT BY A FASTER TUG Boys Set Out From Eureka, Cal., for Crescent City-All Captured and Put Into Jail. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Eureka, Cal., Nov. 3.-Four lads stole from her mooring in this city last night the tug Peerless and put to sea. When the loss was discovered this morning by the Barker-McLean Launch company, a tug was sent in pursuit, the latter vessel sight ing the missing craft to the northward of Eureka. Before the Ranger could get to the Peerless, the latter was on fire, but her engines were still going ahead. The Ranger ran alongside the Peerless and took off her crew, four boys named Owen Sawyer, aged ao, of Kansas City, R. L. Lapne, aged z8, Herman Briggs And William Heap, each 17 years old. The last three claim Ukiah as their home. The burning vessel was taken in tow and beached at the life-saving station And the flames extinguished, leaving only her hull. The boys claim that they took the vessel at 1:3o o'clock last night and were bound to Crescent City. Not understand ing the manipulation of the boiler they fired up so heavily that the water was used up. The heat set fire to the vessel. All four are now in jail. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, gpos edition, With handsome up-to.date map of Montana, is givea free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay ?*.So for one year in advance. The spsecial oo. tote coupon is also included. WANT A FEDERAL COURT UP IN GREAT FALLS SPECIAL TO TUE INTER MOUNTAIN. Great Falls, Nov. 3.-Senator Paris Gibson, who will leave this week for Washington to take in the special session of congress, will do everything possible to have a district of the federal court established here. The county commissioners will offer to the government for rent, at the rate of $x,6oo per annum, one of the east court rooms in the new courthouse, which would make an admirable courtroom. The growth of federal business in this section leads to the hope that the depart ment of justice will consent to the estab lishment of a department of the federal court here. If you have a bad cold you need a good reliable medicine like Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to loosen and relieve it, and to allay the irritation and inflammation of the throat and lungs. The soothing and healing properties of this remedy and the quick cures which it effects make it a favorite everywhere. For sale by PiEx son & Rockefeller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, Newton Bros. PERSONNEL OF THE NEW CABINET FOR ITALIANS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Rome, Nov, 3.-The new cabinet Is constituted as follows: Signor Giolhtti, premier and minister of the interipr; Signor Tittoni, minister of foreign af fairs; Signor Ronchetti, minister of jus tice; Signor Luxatti, minister of the treas. ury; Signor Rossano, minister of finance; General Penotti, minister of war; Admn.ral Mirabello, minister of marine; Signor Or lando, minister of public instructiqn; Signor Tedesco, mipister of public works; Signor Rava, minister of agriculture; Sig nor Stellusicals, minister of postoffice and telegraphs, The ministers took the oath today. ATTEND MOMMSEN FUNERAL Emperor and Empress of the Germans to Honor Dead Savant, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Berlin, Nov. 3.-Emperor William and the empress will attend the funeral of ProfessOr rMommsen if the Wiesbaden pro gram admits of it. Otherwise they Will be represented by one of the princes. The expenses of the funeral will be borne by the municipality of Charlotten~berg, which years ago conferred on the deceased pro fessor the freedom of the city. MACHINISTS MAY GET G000 PLACES UNCLE SAM WANTS IMEN WHO CAN INSTALL AND RUN ELECTRIC MOTOR MACHINERY. WHAT THEY NEED TO KNOW Letter-Writing, Experience and Practical Questions on Machinery Make Up the Examination. The United States civil service commis sion announces an examination on De cember a, 19oj, at Butte for the position of electrician or electrical mechanic in the government printing office at W\ashington, D. C. The position pays $4 per day. There are four vacancies to be filled. The subjects a(nd weights embraced in the examination are: Letter writing, to: practical questions, 65; experience (rated on Form g093), a5. The age limit is an years or over. The special work required will be the applica tion of electric motors to all classes of printing machinery and bilding and elec trotype apparatus. Applicants should be first-class machinists and thoroughly ex perienced in the construction of modern direct-current motors, and he competent to install them in connection with the above mentioned machinery. They should also have a knowledge of the general principle of shunt and com pound motors, the ability to wire and con nect such motors with or without wiring diagrams, and of armature wiltdings and commutator construction. The examtnination is open to all citizens of the United States who comply with the requirements. The applicanlts will be cer tified strictly on the showing made on their papers without any other considera tion. PERSONAL NOTES Le Prince Henri de Croy. the Belgian noble who arrived in the city yesterday afternoon, was the guest of Rev. Father DeSiere and last evening attended the per formance of the "Prince of Pilsen." He is pleased with Montana and Butte. Jeff Thoroughman of the Highlands is in the city for a few days. D. W. Brunton, the mining expert who is interested in the Taylor & Brunton sampler recently built in this city, ar rived in Butte last evening from the cap ital of the Centennial state. L. M. Hughes, Northern Pacific Express company route agent, arrived from Hel ena last night and registered at the Fin len. H. W. H. Thompson of Missoula is among the visitors from the west side. Don Davenport, the Helena insurance man, is in the city and last evening was one of a box party at the "Prince of P'il ben." E. S. Shields left early this morning for Dillon to be gone a few days. Hon. W. G. Conrad of Great Falls is in the city. Secretary 0. F. Schoenfeld of the state board of child and animal protection is at the Butte. J. J. Oliver, a well-known St. Paul traveling man, is in town. Former Governor S. T. Hauser and Tomni C. Kurtz, the business manager of the Helena Independent, arrived from the cap ital last night. Joe Mares, a Helena butcher, is here to day, a guest of the Finlen. AMONG THE PLAYERS "Old Jed Prouty." Wherever Jed Prouty's name is men tioned now, there is a strain awakened like the far-off bells of New England. He brought the smell of sweet clover into our native drama and set up there the New England home with all its precious memories. Of course it is the home that makes men and women. Somebody has said, that "The hand that rocks the cradle is the hand that rules the world." And the New England home with its rugged sim plicity, its quaintness and sternness, is the same Richard Golden puts before our eyes with its living, breathing New Eng land people. No one, even of the third or fourth generation, will fail to feel its charm and recognize its idyllic truth if he has one drop of New England blood in him. All that is sweetest and kindliest in the boy hood past, comes back with the suggestions of this play of "Old Jed Prouty." Presented here on Sunday, November 8, at the Grand Opera house. At the Grand Tomorrow. Edison's great specialty and novelty company opens an engagement of four nights at the Grand tomorrow night. The company is an exceedingly clever vaude ville aggregation, numbering over 30. It has received high praise front the Eastern press. 'This visit of the company is its first to Butte. The western tour is in the nature of an experiment, as no vaudeville coom pany has ever visited western cities and played in the combination houses. There is no doubt the engagement will find favor in the eyes of the Butte public. INTERNATIONAL HOTEL IN HELENA' GETS ABLAZE SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Helena, Nov. 3.-The International hotel, one of Helena's landmarks, located at the corner of Bridge and Main, and the prop erty of the estate of Marcus Lissner, was badly damaged by fire last night, which caught in the roof from a defective flue. The guests of the hotel were aroused. The building was damaged to the extent of about $Io,ooo, covered by Insurance. Some of the stores on the first floor were also injured by water. WIEDENBAUMER AND. JACK HALL ALLOWED TO GO SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Livingston, Nov, 3.-On motion of the county attorney Judge Henry has dismissed the cases against Andrew Wledenbaumer and Jack Hall, who were held as accessories with Martin Zidmalr to the murder of George Reider. They turned state's evi dence and aided materially in bringing about the conviction of ildmair, who, it will be recalled, hung himself in the jail on the eve of his exurecution. SAVE BY SSPENDING 1 $2.95 i I For $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 I SSHOES i THE PRICE STAMPED ON THE SOLES Of every pair of these Shoes, all this season's make and made in all leathers. See window display. Mall orders promply filled. "CUSTOM FIT" STORE roadway Bradsw VIEWS OF THE SITUATION (Colntinutld Irom IPage I:lll'.) and others-if you were representing itny others-to- force action that would reSult in justice? That is the situation that faces tIhe Anmalgamated comnpany; and it pays to lie people of the state, "if you, will brinig about a change in the law that will result in et our getting our cases triedl bIefore alI impartial judge we will resume work, otherwise we will not." It is also said that if the Amalgamatled people were in lleitne's place, and fad the courts in their power, they would do exactly as Hleinze is doing. Possibly this is true. The men Iho arq supposed to be at the head of .lhe Anmt lgamated have not been partictlar as to methods in their industrial battles of the past. inut that is no argument against im partiality in the administration of justice. Paint the Amalgamated as lilack as y.iou like. and they are still entitled Ito justice in tihe courts-and thie people o l llont;na have no right to deny them justidie; wlhich they will lie doing, through their executive, if an extra ses.,in is not calh:d. Not Much to Ask. [Helenan Ilndependet.] News from all over the state is to the effect thamt business men generally w:/nt an extra session of the Iegislature to pass laws that will afford relief for the pr',s en. industrial situation in Montana. (' tr boIs and Park counties atre among the latest to announce their sentiment on the subject. But every business man in the state is interested. It is not a complex problem we have to settle, from a business Ipoint of vicw. Under the present laws, it has been in dicated, a judge who happens to have local jurisdiction has been, abhle to inflict a burden of $28n,o0o costs upon a crin cern for a receivership lasting only five days. lie holds that power over other con cerns as a menace. No company coulld do business in Montana under the conditions -no business man could hope to live if he camne under the hostile operation of su h a system. What is needed is the opportunity to try the issues before a tribunal not in fluenced by local political consideratloois. A fair trial is all that is wanted. N'o one who asks more would have a right to be considered. But the right of fair trial is not too much to ask. Whatever amendments to the laws are necessary to guarantee It ought to be made. The workingmen have already made their position clear. The business men, too, demand it. And there the situation stands. From an Unbiased Standpoint, [The Madisonian.] VIt.wed from an unbiased standpoint, t he people are hound to accept the interprmta tion put upon Judge Clancy's decision >y the managers of thie Amalgamated coln pany. It practically put that company out of business, and there was nothing else left for the managers to do bInt stop active operations until the rights of that corpora tion should be determined. When over 99 per cent of the stockholders of a cosi pa y cannot manage its business affairs something must be done. By such de cisions as the culmination of several years of litigation capital is kept out of the stale. Respecting Courts. [Livingston Post.] Courts upon which has settled a suspi cion of crookedness are a bad thing fhr any community, If the people have mo confidence in the courts, they will have no respect for the laws. Confidence in the courts cannot be maintained by the elec tion of judges whose private characters are not such as to inspire respect. All Interested in Equal Justice. e [Fort Benton River Press.] the people of Northern Montana are interested in this matter to the extent that they believe every individual and every corporation is entitled to justice and fair treatment. The M.oral of It All. [Bozeman Chronicle.] The moral of this whole affair lies in a nutsehll. Keep the judiciary above asusi c~on, and give all business ilterests, large and small, equal and just treatment, witl out prejudice, fear or favor, because .hle is riglit ill tile first pIlre :inl In iuse it it is goodl tpolicy ill the secolndl place. If Heinze Keeps His Word. I Stevensville Reigister.j F. Augumtu. Ileinz. has ftien asserted thlat he woul drive tlhet Anil;ll;iiatiied ~ 'mo pally from the state, InIl Il;many of Iis jila Ilirers were in hopes lie would hi stuccess ful in his purpose. Should Ihe succeed he will also drive out thousands ol f famlilites d'llnenlt upon that toalpulany. l'he Atui;il Kauatelihl ('ol pper (u'pll)liiy unoubtedly Iias its defects, front a phiilanthlropical view, but it :ilso suipplies food for thllusullds of hlluiKry iuoulths. The Lesson Taught. I Plilipsbnlrg Cnall.] The lesson taught by the closing down of the great copiper mines of Ilutte last week carrieis a itmoral which should bIe heeded bIy every workilngmanl in Ihie state, and ill reviewilg the caulses leading up to that deplora lle ev.ent, silo tllinomlsely fraught with hiardship and sutifering for a large nitiiihier of the people of Iuttte anlut Atna conda, it is not necessary to look through either Ile'inze ior AmIalgamnated spectaclese. 'Time was when Ilutte welcoiied with open arl.ms the caipital neredied ti explioit its spllenlldid iineral oidies. It was Iloston tloney that tllaced onl at payillg basis, Iby the outlay of big atlllts, the prolerels oif the Ilisionii & Montania anul Iutte & ilos tonl Ietah wealth uncollt vered the treasulres of the Alice :an the old Chambllllers synl.. dicate anild (California capital, coupled with hlie indoinitablle energy of Marcus D)alv, gave to thie world the mtarveloius wealth of the Anacondla grotup. Coniecticutl ea;p italists developed the Parro.t anld C(olora dio's mining i ieei contributed to thle oipen ig uilp oif tlhe IGagnon mini e andl the ere. tioit of thie (ColoIrado sielter. These were the elimblryotnic days of Ilutte's greatiness, when labor auld capital were in ltperfect harmonty, whi n miners, receivillg good wages, were lirosperous anl conltented. Ilut in later years thle Molly Maguires and dynamiters flooded the Ilutle camp. I'resh from troublles inl other sec tions of the country they were ripe for anything. The tillel: came ini the electiOllns followieng. lolitical delnagoguces and itloutL!y agitators started tile anti-corploration cry for the wantt of a Ibeter one. The work ingmelet of Ilutte lhad no iparticular griev ance. T'hey were receivilng thie higlhest wages paid in any section of the countrll y, but tile dentagglll-es and agitators played on their sympathies and led thllem to be lieve that all kinds of dire things would hlaptpen in the near future. Thien licinze, the prince of demagogues himself, appeared on thie scelle with his in numerable law suits and nlarsaleed tlhe e.ascordant, rift-raft element. lHeinze had been a mining engineer in the emptlloy of tihe Iloston & Montanla and had iiecolme possessed of a great deal of informantionl about the Butte mines, which lie proceeded to use for Ileinze's benefit. lie bought one or two mines and started out to steal others or a portion of others outright. To accomplish lits purpose Ihe mlust have tile courts and Ihe used tile workinlgmen of Butte to pull his chestnuts out of the fire. H1einze needed the courts of Silver Bow and by the aid of the laborinlgmen he elected two judges who hIave since been puppets in hiis hlands. Before their election they would have disgraced the noble office of a Justice of the peace ill a prairic vil lage; since their election justice in Silver Bow county has beetn a hollow mockery and a stench in the nostrils of all law abidinlg people. Their decisions -have been so unliformly in favor of Heinze that it is no surprise that despairing of receiving justice at their hands, the Amalgamated people have decided to close down their mines and smelters for an indefinite period. There were those in Butte who stood up for decency, for an honest and pure judiciary, but they were derided and nta ligned and dishonest and unjust decisions af fecting the very life of the community, have been applauded by the rabble, mlany of whom were openly aware of the fact that "for gold the hireling judge distorts the law," Yes, the workingmen of Butte sowed the wind and are now reaping the whirlwind. The Molly Maguires have departed for other fields but the fruits of their work re- T "comlo5as boi. 85. OvV I'ý/ " $30 main. llrinte ma.iy make goiod his boas! that lhe will put the Amalganateld ,uit of hlusiess, but the workingmen will lie the chief sulferer. lllte.! in ripe for deels of violeneh and I blIdshted a|ul it will he for tu nate indteed if some lives are not sacri liced. "Augustus Dowie Heinze's" Restoration. SMissonUi Missiutlian I As Dowie lhas moved upon New 'York, so AIiugustus I)lwie lIhinze h;as moiivedi uponlt Monltanit which he asserts is woe+ fully in neldul of regelleralion. L.ike 1)owie, lleinze is after the material through the spiritual. lie seeks to restore that which is not lost. Ie inlvites all imen to emiibrace hiis plan of salvation. Hlis religion is greed; hIl faith in ignorance sublime. 'I'his 'lf-appo)inled savior of thle state and hii apostles tare preaching tile word according to I)owic Ileinze, and, strange to any, have made converts. From Salt lake is wafted the siren song of Apostle Mact;inniss, who says tlhat he looks upon the offer of the luttle Miners' union to buy his Itoston & Mlonltana stock in the light of a 4irile, to induce him to desert Ilheize.. Ills loyally to his chief is ad mirabhle, even if his audacity bie astlound ing. 'lho insult the flutte Minzrn' union Is a daring thing to do. The men composing this 'organization have never blefoi're beiet aicusedt of bteing bribers. It wouhl take tmore than the word of Martc;iniss to a ht e peoplel. of the state believe that they woutl he silly enlough to eslpomse the cause of either the Amalgamated r Ilheinze whenl by so dloing they could rlni one or thlei other oult of the tllate; it is to their intrust In keep the leinize mines as well as the Amnalgamatedi mines opent. This organization is for the mutail t.nte.tit of its memlo ers. They are haledl together to secure the bhtt wages possilde and the shortest hoturs for Ilaor. The unliron ex istedl before I)owie lHeinze camne to, lutte. It will exist long after lie has left. It has ibecit mtlanaged in an admlliralble ian ner. Satisfied with tihe wages, the unioun m.ovedl to secure shorter hours anil se eutrrel thet. I)owir Heinze is not relspon sible for the eight-hour law. 'T'he Allmala imated company is not responsibile for the right-hour law. Senator W. A. (lark ins n.it responsible for the eight-hour law; this law was secured by the luttle Miners' union, but I2pwie lHeinze with characteris tic audacity has arrogated to himself the credit of its establishnment; his apostles with unparalleled impudence have gone over the state shouting Ileinze and "coal oil" until manty people have bJecome con vinced that there is some truth in what they say. 'I'lis friend of the working man, I)owie lcinze, this unctuous healer by his touch, had a glaring opportunity to show his love. The Butte Miners' union proposed to purchase loo shares of stock in the Boston & Montana, owned by John MacGinniss, believing that a transfer of ownership would mean open mines, and Dowie Heinze refused that offer. Was ever greater proof of disinter. estedness given? In refusing the offer of the union, Dowie Ileinze has made it appear that he was actuated through a desire to secure for the union a guarantee of present wages for three years, and there are some who believe what he says. This should be borne in mind: By the transfer of zoo shares of stock in the Boston & Montana to the Butte Miners' union, the mines and smelters of the Amalgamated would be kept open and S5,ooo men kept at work at good wages. Dowie HIeinze refuses the offer of the union. The Butte Miners' union in moving in this matter are not controlled by the Amalgamated company, which Mr. HIeinze claims, and which the union denounces as a scurrilous falsehood. The union, as a union, cares neither for the Amalgamated nor for Heinze any further than to fur. nish them work in exchange for wages. If the Amalgamated company is endeavor. ing to use the union it is going to get fooled. Mr. Heiuze has found that he cannot use it; in fact, has defied it, but in a manner that is not apparent to all, lie is making a bluff. He has said that if the miners want him to get out of Butte he will have to go. That is a good guess. But they don't want him to go. Neither do they want the Amalgamated to go. The union won't stand for much more funny business. Reduced rates on piano tuning and re. pairing. Orton Bros., .mo North Main.