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POOR SAM PARKS
HAS TURNED MORAL ON HIS WAY TO THE PEN, EXTOR TIONIST LEAVES A WARNING TO LABORING MtEN. THEY SHOULD REMEMBER HIM He Is, He Says, an Example of the Cor rupt Leader and His Fate Must Be the Fate of All Such. BY ASSOCtATEn PRESs. New York, Nov. 7.-Be3fore he left his cell here to begin serving his sentence of more than two years In Sing Sing prison for extortion of money from employers, Samuel Parks, ex-walking delegate of thl. local Housesmiths and Bridgemen's union, called about him a number of newspaper mlen to bid them farewell. In so doing he made the following state wtent: "It has only taken a little mor than seven years for them to get me. It has been a hard fight and I've lost and that's all. I am down and out and I know when I've got enough. I'll be forgotten in less than a year, except by some of the boys who thought there was some good in me and I am sorry for it. Every laboring man in this country should remember me for years to come. I should be a warning to them. I'm the victim of a custom that is older than I am and that is the habit of having money transactions with employ ers. That put me here. "The salvation of unions lies in stop ping that practice at once. They must give up fines, waiting-timte, back pay for strikes and everything like that. That's the loop-hole through which this 'grafting,' as they call it, creeps in. Th'le employers never leave any tracks. I could namue to') employers here who have made a practice of using labor unions against competitors. I know plenty of employers who have made fortunes by the use of money of a young fellow who has never made more than a couple of dollars a dclay and has been put in authority by his union." Jones' Dairy Farmi Sausage, at P. J. Brophy's. YERY DARING HOLDUP GUM-SHOE MAN ENTERS SW ILL OGDEN CLUB AND ROBS THREE MEMBERS. 5'Y AS:-OIIA1 6D PRESS. Ogden, Utah, Nov. 7.-O.(ne of the nerv fest holdips in the history of the West occurred last nIight, when a sinlgle cmaske I robber entered the Elite cilb rooms, lined up three men against the wall and relieved them of about $',ooo in cash an:d certifi cates of deposit. The robber entered the roonm. throcugh a back d.or and evidently wore rubbers, as the men did not lhear hiil approach until ie told them to hold up their hands. After gctting all the molncy in sight, he stepped to the door, told the three men that the first olne that looked around would be "lphtglcll'' aind then disappeared. The police were noitilid immediately and began a seaTrch for the roblber, but no trace of himu could be focunld. LEXOW COMMITTEE GOES INTO HIS HONOR'S DEEDS Irregularities in City Building Laid Bare -Licenses Cut Down and War rants Suppressed. The Lexow committee of the city coun cil was in session again yesterday. In quiry was made into the suppression of a warrant issued for the arrest of Judge BIarney for breaking quarantine when his child had scarlet fever. The warrant was issued tint not served. The mayor told Judge Boyle not to have the warrant served. When Campbell Bros.' circus was here the license fee was cut down at the mayor's suggestion. Instead of paying the regular license of $Ia5, the management of the circus was arrested and put up a bond for Sroo. The Norris & Rowe show paid $40 a day. Dr. Sullivan stated to the committee that the city was in better sanitary condition than it has been fur years. AN ENDORSEMENT Butte, Mont., October 24, T903. 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 8& Fulton, Butte Business college. STORY OF A HAPPY MOTHER. WaLrrYtnronD, TaxAs, May 14, 1903. Before my baby was born I was in gpat misery. I hardly felt able to walk when I would have to get out of bed in the morning and would be so diauy that everything would be black before me for several minutes, when I would have the most terrifo backaches. I was just able to be abeu but just as soon as I began to take Wine of Cardui, whieh had been recom mended to me, I felt mueh better. In fact I feel that if it had not been for this edicine I would not have been strong enough to live through childbirth. But that was made comnparatiely easy by taking your :3edicine for four months before baby came. Wine of Cardui restored my hezlth as I took it for two months afterward. I cannot speak too highly of / ý ./. Wine of Cardui and I am glad to endorse it. TasIIasias, Youse M.ATaOx's OLVS. * WINEIoCARDUI This is only one of the sad stories of young mothers which have been blessed with a happy end ing by the use of Wine of Cardul. It is no wonder that a wife suffering from menstrual irregularities, bearing down pains, ovarian troubles and other symptoms of female weakness should flinch from motherhood. But nature never intended a mother to suffer great pain while giving birth to children. Wine of Cardul is a powerful tonic which acts on the generative orgupp of women, regulating menstruation and giving tone and strength to the organs which inflammation and weakness have at. fected. It cvros nineteen out of every twenty oases of bearing down pains or ovarian trouble and has often been known to completely cure chronic and so-called incurable oases. Wine of Cardui cures barrenness and aids the mother in conserving her strength for tie ordeal of childbirth. After that event the Wine prevents dangerous flooding and helps mothers to quick recovery. Wine c Cardul is the one medicine a mother should use before and after childbirth. All druggists sell $1.00 bottles Wine of Cardui. CLUBS OF BUTTE Throughout this whole country, at least wherever women's clubs are organized, there is a general demand for better con ditions for little ones. Of course this sometimes goes no further than talking it over; other clubs will pass resolutions, and so it goes. But this all has an effect somewhere in the country. As a result the far-seeing men of Montana have prepared and passed a law creating an industrial school in this city. This is only a be ginning of the good things in store for the poor neglected ones of the city, but it is no doubt a good Leginning, and will have the earnest support of all club women ,n Butte. Because of this the following, taken from the I.os Angeles Heraldl, may he of interest, as it proves that far off Cali fornia is working toward the same end. "When the local Biennial association concluded its labors after the National Womlan's FederIation convention in l.os Angeles last year it found nearly $i,ouo remaining in the treasury. 'his money, at the suggestion of the club wonmn's ,ic. partmullt of the HleralI, was set apart as the nucleus of a futnd to secure a dletfn tton homle for the juvenile offenders -an institution that is one of the crying neelds of this comntmunity. "This is a good enough basis to work on. It is it splendid beginning and the rest should be comparatively easy. But the plan is not one that can lie fulfilled withlnt work. Simielody lmust take an acrtive interest in the. Imattcr anul keep the hall rolling. 'The chtlu women, having mtade sclh a good start, till sc:arcely let the project rest. l'he churllch wolnt's organizations, too, will lind in the leten tion home a proper iclid for active ('hris tian charity. A well imanaged hme otf ke tention will save hundreds of chililreo from growing up I rlead lives of crime or shamle. 'The juvsenile court canl do Ioth ing more thlIan locate the children and point the way. "Already there are between 30 and 40o childlren in the care of the probation offi cer. In this case care simply means sur veillance. The officer can exercise no actual guardianship. Most of the chil dren, having coummitted no crime and not being ripe subjects for the reform school, are simply returned to the old life atll conditions. Will the women of l.os An geles not take it upon themselves to pro vide these clhildren a home, where they can ble led into the channels of goiod and useful citizenship? It is worth trying." Woman's Club. There was a large attendance at the Woman's club Wedlnesday afternoon. The program was one of exciellencei. The IIntiI hers inchtded a short addres-s by NMiss I.ucy Kelmper, a paper by Mrs. J. R. Wharton and vocal selections by Mrs. Fred Holbrook. Mrs. W. W\. Cheely was leader in the current topic division aid gave :in inter esting talk on the Russian invasion of China and enteroachlnents on Korea. lThis I led to dikcus-ion of the question and to further cullrrent topic. Mliss Ke.mper's talk was alout the ccr aluic painter, Schumlacher of St. I.ouis, who has won fame through detail and strength of tone in his colors. MIrs. \Vharton read an instructive and quite pithy addiriess on the sublject of the evolution hn i industrial conditions. Each stagie of developnlent was touched. NMrs. Itollrook delighted the ellbehrs present with her charming rendition of two of Matel lill's songs tand i song by I.ouis ('amphell Tipton. The voice of the singer is soft as velvet and clear as a silver bell. The program was well receiesed and held the attention of the audience until the closing hour. There was a short lusiness session, dur ing which announceltients of department mnleetinlgs were mlade. N ominations were made for trustee, and Mrs. Ella Knowles Ilaskill, with Mrs. C. NM. Prentice, nomi nated to be voted on at the next mteeting of the club, Noveimer iS. A resolution camle before the elub from the social and domestic science department asking the co-operation of every lnember in the work of assisting City Superinten denlt Yotlng and tile school board in inak ing the industrial school a success. This resolution was pias:sed ut;itimouslly. There was ani invitation received front Mr. Young rcquesting the members to at tend a lecture in the IButte Iligh School hall Monday evening, November 16. A. E. Winship of IBoston will then deliver an addre.ss, the subject to be "Rascals and Sinnllers." Shakespeare Club. Tuesday evening the \Vest Side Shake speare club mnet at the home of Mrs. Nuckolls on West Park street and read the last act of "King HIenry IV." This historical play has proved to be a great favorite with the club and has been read with interest and much discussion. It was with regret they said farewell to Falstaff, the most substantial comic char acter, probably, that ever was invented, and Hotspur, with all his hot-headedness and boasting. Mrs, Slater read the paper of the even Ing, "Literary and Social Achievements of the Reign," in which she spoke of the scarcity of books in those days and the high price put upon them, as paper pulp was unknown and all documents were written on parchment. It was necessary to give a deed in transferring a book then, as we do now in the transfer of a house. It was a very popular book which came to an edition of so or 6o copies within five years of its first appearance. Mrs. Slater spoke of Wyclif, the great English reformer and the first translator of the Bible; of Chaucer, the poet, and of the influence his writings had upon the times and people. The reading of the paper was followed by a discussion. The program closed with current events. The sad death of Mrs. Booth-Tucker was spoken of; also the death of Bishop iron ldel. Attenhion was called to the article in Mc('l lre's Magnl.tine on the late scien tific discovery, "'R sv." 'The club then enjoyed a social hour, Mrs. Nuekolls serving delicious refresh mnents. M.rs . 1). Slenions wos the tuest of the evenitng. Miss Teague will enter tain the club next week at the home of Mrs C';imllbell, 8j West Quartz street. The Homer Club. The hlomer chlub spent a very enjoyable afternoon at the home of Miss I'fouts. Important current events were discussed and Mrs. C. C. I(urger appointed critic for the day. Mrs. J. I). Ryan read a paper on the "Mongolian ('onqtuest," showing how the two great nuames. (;nghis Khan and Kollai Khan, have become a part of the wom li's history. Mrs. Christie being ill, Mrs. Weirick gave her paper on the "G(;overtnent of C'hina," giving an excellent account of the intricacirs of the Chinese courts and the manly departlllents, with the emperor at the head of all. Mrs. Adams followed with an interest ing talk on Thibet. Next week the club will meet with Mrs. Ruzzo and the pro gramt will be as follows: "llora and Fauna," Mrs. 'hristie; "Dynasties to the Ct:he lwtang ''e," Mrs. Ayers, and "l)ynasties from (Che lilwang Te to Man churian u onquest" by Mrs. l)rcnnen. Atlas Club. There was a meeting of the Atlas club at the hIlate of Mrs. Kent Campbell yes terday afterllnoon. The program as ar Ianied was carried out in full. ('urrent topis., United States history, were the principal features of the pro gram. A paper on "American Colonies" was enjoyed by the members and was read by Mrs. Slater. The talk by Mrs. Hartzell, entitled "Promilent Characters of Early New ingl~ltd Colonies," was interesting and instructive. The club will meet with MIrs. ('titling, 914 West Copper street, next Friday. Beth Art Club. Mrs. George Il. Berry was hostess Mon day when she pleasantly entertained the lieth Art club at her home in North Ala hama street. Mrs. Kirkwood told of happy days spent in the Yellowstone park this past summer, and the afternoon was all too short with the busy needles of the guests keeping time to the jokes and stories told. I)elicious refreshments were served after the needles were laid away for an uther two weeks. Saturday Night Club. The Saturday Night club met at the Ihome of Mrs. J. R. E. Sievers last Satur day night. Rev. Mr. Duncan delivered an address on "Thrift." A discussion fol lowed the address and some excellent cur rent events were given during the evening. An atenCldlenllt to the constitution was adopted, w"hereby the club sessions will be 1held once in two weeks. The next tmeeting will be with Miss Ethel \Vood at her hIle inll .iS West Park street. Mrs. Ella Knotwes I faskell will deliver an address, "The Vigilante Days." Ethical Culture Club. Owing to the absence of the secretary, business was postponed by the members of the Ethlical Culture club Tuesday night. The session was devoted to the chapter on "Inner Beauty" of Maeterlinck's book "The Treasure of the Ilumble." This chapter was especially pleasing to those present and the discussion brought out many interesting points made by the author. It was decided to continue the study of this book in its various chapters during a part of each meeting. The next chapter will be "The Deeper Life," and owing to the absence of thte secretary no action was taken in the proposed new by law changing the meetings to twice a month. Club Notes. The current topics department of the Woman's club will meet in Elks' hall Wednesday afternoon at a:3o. Refresh ments will be served and each member is expected to be present with a real live topic. r The literature daprtment will meet at MEDIKALLA ..IN TU ý Seil. Up tb4 AvelU of. IZJ '73 sulre's edly- eeWGAI, spclles, .l ehddreat Crea On i4elb d asct uor, 4u. . d theo hand Llof Ir t C mpaET '-re m o-. hll poe i S o these. msanmade nostrums usually fall. Thd w jers o t edicl Lake have absorbed thir v lo throuagh b.ms. s Bprlns froB th e bes t In nature The Idiand recognlld these virtues itad dof the ed th m benefcial inr, its effec that In all emolls lis aboratIry tha ompoaentl .cannot safel wtellr, each dtinct stulrd of reeat merit, have been subtly compounted to form a ramssdy uIIurequ li maan' phenmacopo ia. There Is no malady of mhe blood which will not pemtmnmty sUcCUmb to Its mnisltrations. It lip. l wonder thLn tbat MEDICAL LAKE OINTMENT (or cream) possese haling power wh!ae eems mrveldus. Thispreparation ts an Idel SkLT MPFood Cnd O.,bauter and s the qu factured mors remedy forSunburn preprtion Burn, Bruises, Chapped Hlands and P.en , andll Roughness and Irrltations of the Siu--is the most beneficial in its effects of all emollients and .. an article which cannot safesl bediipensed with In any household. Medical Lake o intmet ifreplied (especiay Immediately after washina) inll Wr adl sorenes sad amsure seft, velvety surface to the skin. Z.. . a bO at druggists. MEDICAL LAKE SOAP for tolet and nursery, makes bathing aluxury;'._ 25. a.rake./ ,MEDICAL LAKEU ,SALTS MFQ. CO., SoleM anufacturers INBW YORK AND SPOKANE. WASHINGTON.' MBEOD AL LRKB SERLTS".POR BRLB IN BUTTE BY J. T. Finten, g3 N. Main St.; Paxson & Rockefeller, 24 W. Park; City Drug Store, 343 EL Park; Trevorrow, 445 E. Park; Wilson Drug Co., 42$ S. Main. FOR SALE IN ANACONDA ItY Standard and Owl Drug Stores: Smith Drug Co., Isa Main St.; Geo. W. Sparrow,3aog E. Park. FOR SALE IN IIELENA BIY Schonborn Drug Co., t6 S. Main St.; City Drug Store, Ito S. Main St.; J. B. Lockwood, 37 N. ltain St.: Frank C. Sutphen, Diamond Blk., 6th Ave. W. FOR SALE IN MISSOULA BY G. F. Peterson, at6 Higgins Ave.; Smith & Simons, Higgins Ave.; Missoula Drug Co.; Fresheimer Drug Co., Wholesale Distributors. Montana Drug eompany, Wholesale Distributers. Elks' hall Tuesday afternoon at 2:3o and an interesting program is promised for the afternoon. Refreshments will be served at the close of the program. The art department will meet with Miss ,eAhper November i6 in 8t8 West Broad way. The board of trustees are to meet in Mrs. W. W. Cheely's apartments in the Goldherg next Tuesday morning at io:3o o'clock. The music department will meet next Friday afternoon at a :30 o'clock. The Progress club will meet every two weeks in the high school. The next pro. gram will consist of selections from the writings of James Whitcomb Riley. An address will also be delivered on the life and character of this poet. The Silver Bow Circle of Woodcraft will meet Monday evening in Scandia hall, when a game of whist will be enjoyed. QUESTION ANSWERED. Yes, August Flower still has the largest sale of any medicine in the civilized world. Your mothers and grandmothers never thought of using anything else for Indi. gestion or Billiousness. Doctors were scarce, and they seldom heard of Appen dicitis, Nervous Prostration or Heart fail ure, etc. They used August Flower to clean out the system and stop fermenta tion of undigested food, regulate the ac tion of the liver, stimulate the nervous and organic action of the system, and that is all they took when feeling dull and bad with headaches and other aches. You only need a few doses of Green's August Flower, in liquid form, to make you sat isfied there is nothing serious the matter with you. You can get this reliable rem edy at Newbro Drug Co. and J. T. Finlen Drug Co. Price 25c and 75c. THREE MIDDIES DISMISSED Annapolis Lads Who Hazed Under Classmen Discharged From Service. tiY ASSOC5'IATEDI PRESS. \Vashington, Nov. 7.-The secretary of the navy yesterday signed the order for the dismissal of Midshipmen Joseph Drum mond l.ittle, John Hlenry Lofland and Earl Worden Chaffe from the United States service. All the men were members of the first class at the naval academy. They were convicted by court-martial on the charge of hazing. little was appointed from Ohio, Lot land from Iowa and Chaffee from Wiscon sin, all in 19oo, New Wireless System. nY ASSOCIATIED PRESS. Rome, Nov. 7.-The government has ordered the beginning of the work of coin struction of the extraordinarily powerful wireless telegraph station for the estab. lishient of communication between Italy and the Argentine republic. JUST "TO MENTION IN PASSING" Cram's Atlas of the World, g9o3 edition, with handsome up-to-date map of Montana, is given free to Inter Mountain subscribers who pay $7.50 for one year in advance. The special l5oo vote coupon is also included. The Very Finest Dental Work AT REASONABLE PRICES Beautiful Durable DR. P. A. IRONSIDIE TI-IE DENTIST CURTIS BLOCK, - 25 WEST PARK STREET Extracts Teeth Absolutely Without Pain Best Gold Crowns, $5 Per Tooth; Sets of Teeth at $5, $10 and $15 Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. Largest stock of dental goods in Montana. Largest and best equipped to do the business. Besides, we know how to do the work. Call and get prices and have your teeth ex amined free, before going elsewhere. No better work at any prices. No Students Employed. No Misfits. No Pain During Operation. DR F A IRONSIDE References by the Thousands. I S THE PURCHASE OF FURS Will be on your mind now or shortly. I wish to announce that I have a collection of fashionable Fur Garments, Neckwear and Novelties of Mink, Sable Fox, Isabella Fox, Lynx, Squirrel, Beaver, etc., which I sell at reduced prices. Repairing and remodeling at reasonable rates. WM. SCHULTZ 76 West Broadway, - - Butte, Mont. ~ CLI:--"~ • PURSUE FUGITIVE THROUGH HIS WIFE DY ASSOCIATED PRESS, New York, Nov. 7.-Canadian detectives after a long chase have arrested Frank Frappier in Brooklyn, on a warrant charg ing him with stealing $40 from the Cana dian Pacific railroad. The detectives say that this charge is technical and allege that the prisoner robbed the company of many thousands of dollars by means of "dum my" payrolls and a check system which he devised for paying employes at distant points on the line while he was employed as a section foreman. Frappier said he would fight extradition, He was traced by the detectives through his wife, who led the men a chase all over the New England states. Finally by a most circuitous route she entered a board ing house in Brooklyn. At the door the husband met her. A few minutes later he was under arrest. Besides being in the employ of the Canadian Pacific, Frappier owned a large hotel in Montreal and was considered to be quite wealthy. He was arrested three months ago, but fled, When his wife sold the hotel and prepared to leave she was followed. The detectives say they had great difficulty in keeping trace of her movements, but were only a few moments behind at the end after a chase of hun dreds of miles and leading through a dozen large cities. Allen & Simington, reliable chi ..ewy sweeps, World Messenger office. Tel. zoo. NORTHERN PACIFIC PURSUES ATTORNEY BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Nov. 7.-A petition has been laid before the appellate division of the supreme court by the Bar association, ac cusing Attorney George Alfred Lamb of this city, who represented Peter Power in the suit to prevent the merger of the Great Northern and Northern Pacific railroads of fraud, deceit, malpractice and gross un professional conduct. Proceedings were begun to disbar him. The Northern Pacific railroad brought the charges officially before the Bar associa tion last July, The accusations against Lamb that he had used Peter Power as a dummy plaintiff in the Northern Securities case; that he tried to prevent Power from obeying an order of the United States court and that he declared under oath that he had held in his own possession zoo acres of stock which Power claimed to own, but which really belonged to Can.ille Wiedenfield, a stockbroker, who has been suspended from the exchange in connection with the suit, When the charges were originIlly made Lamb refused to answer them, denying ,that he was guilty of any wrong and say ing that if the dignity of the federal court had been offended as charged that court alone could take official notice of the mnatter, For Sale-Bull-terriers from registe:ed stock. P. 0. box ag3, Anaconda.