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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, May 08, 1901, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1901-05-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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SHIP HEN GLAD TO SELL DDT
Got Their Price and Bid Not Care Who
Paid It— English Tress
Lamenting.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, May 8.—Commenting upon
S. Pierpont Morgan's trans-Atlantic
shipping operations, the London corres
pondent of the Tribune says of the pub
lished agreement for the purchase of
the controlling interest in the Leyland
line:
The general meeting of stockholders
which approved it was a good humored
assemblage, and it was evident that
whatever might be the lamentations of
the press on the subject, those pres
ent appreciated the excellent bargain
they had made.
Mr. Morgan is in a fair way to revo
lutionize the English science of politi
cal economy, even if he not yet demon
strated how English built and manned
fleets can be admitted to American reg
Istt y and.subsidized as the London press
asserts will be done.
ALL FREIGHTJRATES GOING UP
Eastern and Southern Railroads Agree
to Mulct the People for a Littla
More Money.
(By Ass eiated Press.)
New York, May S.—Kail rates from
New York to Mississippi valley points
will ie advanced on and after May 13
The roads inte ested have established a
bas s for all rail and rail and water rates
.from New York to these points and a tar
iff has already tern issued by the Balti
more & Ohio railway, which will be used
by oth-r lines and which shows a differ
ential over the water lines of 10, S and 4
cents for the first to sixth class, respec
tively. The ne v rates will apply, to all
.common and -1-icil l oints, in the south
eastern Mississippi valley association ter
ritory.
A circular has tern issued calling at
tention to the advance in rates to all
prints east of the Mississippi-south of the
Ohio and west of a line drawn tiom
Knoxville to Cliattan >oga and Birming
ham through Selma and Montgomer) to
Pensacola. A meeting of the roads oper
ating that territory will be held on May
13 to make a further adjustment of rates.
GREAT FAL L'S SHO PS CLOSED
Machinists Take Part in the National
Movement for Shorter Day and
Better Pay.
(Special to the Inter Mountain.)
Great Falls, May 8.—The Great North
ern repair shops have been ordeied
closed on account of the strike of forty
men for better wages. The company re
fused to grant their demands.
All the machinists of the Montana
Central at this point went out on a strike
• a 10 o'clock yesteday morning. A num
ber of blacksmiths and earepnters also
went out. Sixteen machinists were laid
oft' Monday night, which was just half
the force employed here, and there are
probably 50 men out.
The strikers maintain that every ma
chinist on the line between Havre an l
Butte is out and that the number
amounts to about 4U0, but from what i
could be learned, 1UU would be nearer. j
The cause of the trouble is the demand |
of the men for shorter hours and more
pay than at present. The machinists
who struck were getting $3 per day for
.10 hours' work and walked out for nine
hours and $3.50.
CRILL IS NOT THE MURDERER
Case of Mistaken Identity in California
—Have the Wrong Man in
Custody.
(By Associated Press.)
Pueblo, Colorado, May 8.—Walter E.
Dickson, a pharmacist here, was raised
from boyhood at San Jose, California,
■and one of his associates was James C.
"Dunham, the alleged murderer now
wanted at that place. Mr. Dickson was
also connected with the Baldwin Drug
(company during the time that the sus
pect. Charles F. C'rill, now at San Jose,
lived in Pueblo. At that time Mr. Crill
had a running account at the drug
store. Mr. Dickson has been watching
the caje carefully and has sent a tele
gram to William Gussfelt, a merchant of
San Jose, California, and a personal
friend, saying:
"Know Dunham and Crill personally.
Not the man."
Mr. Dickson says the reseniblnace be
tween Dunham and Crill is striking, but
that having known both men intimately
lie will unhesitatingly take oath that
Crill is an altog- ther different individual
from the alleged murderer Dunham.
ARE ALL MA D AS MA RCH HARES
Foreigners Taking a Hand in the Wild
Speculation in American Stock
Market.
(By Associated Press.)
Berlin, May S—The Frankfurter Zei
tung, an organ friendly to the United
States and an authority in the financial
affuirs discussing Wall street affairs re
outsiders are now speculating on credit,
outsiders are now sptculating on credit.
The paper expresses fear that all earn
est warnings will have no effect so long
as the speculative craze is whetted by ail
sorts of fusion an l combination projects.
It admits that tht business situation is
excellent except as regards textiles, but
finds no justification for the present
madness.
Dr. Gilbert Is a Heretic.
(By Associated Press.)
Chicago, May 8.—Dr. George H. Gilbtrt,
professor of New Testament literature
and interpretation in the Chicago Theolo
gical Semiinary has betn removed from
bis position by the directors, who today
found 4hat Dr. Gilbert's published teacn
Ings are heretical.
, Great Flood in India.
(By Associated Press.)
Simla, India, May 8.—Heavy rains
have caused a great rise -in the river
Indus, and Dera Ghazee Kahn, capital
of the district of the same name, is In
Imminent danger of destruction by flood.
The banks of the river are held with
great difficulty.
I Yellow Boys for Germany.
(By Associated Press.)
1 NçW York, May 8.— Heidelbach, Iekel
Ï etmer and company will ship $500,00 In
old on the steamer sailing for Germany
tomortax*
Mayor Davey Giving His
Ear to Office Seekers.
JU
U
«*■
w*.
■/
They were an impatient and disap
pointed lot—those office seekers about the
city hall this afternoon. They were
looking for Mayor Davey, but he came
not. There was a reason for it. too.
Mayor Davey was, nursing his rheuma
tism. He neglected it yesterday for a
short while simply for the sake of his
ONE ON CHIEF REYNOLDS.
A Newsboy Thinks the Pictures of the
New Police Official Plat
ter Him.
Chief of Police James M. Reynolds re
ceived a verbal plexus polt Monday even
ing, from the effects of which he has not
vet entirely recovered. His assailant was
i not a person w ith large biceps, but there
j was sufficient force behind the blow to
| cause jt to hurt. Moreover it landed on
a tender spot.
Reynolds was standing in front of the
Chequamegon about 7 o'clock Monday
evening chewing the end of a cigar and
wondering where to put in his time until
the first meeting of the new council- A
passing newsboy glanced at Reynolds
and then paused to survey him critically.
He saw something that interested him
and excitedly called to another, small
newspaper vender on the other side of
the street.
"Hey, Chimrny, come here quick," he
yell d, "I got something to tell you."
"Chimrny," rushed across the street at
once. The toy who had surveyed Rey
nolds so critically now pointed to him and
in a sibilant whisper, that could be
heard forty feet distant, said: "See that
guy standing there? He's going to be the
next chief of police."
"Huh, grunted the other lad, "how do
you know that?"
"How do I know it? Well say: here's
his inug in the Inter Mountain. Ain t that
a cinch?"
The little skeptic took the paper and
looked closely at the picture of Reynolds,
was was amusedly listening, without ap
pearing to do so. Then the boy chang
ed his position and got a good look at
Reynolds.
"Well," he finally admitted, "that
picture does look some like the guy,
"Fatty," but I think you're a dead loser.
That fellow ain't near as good looking as
this here picture in the Inter Mountain.'
Reynolds immediately had business to
attend to. The humorous side of the sit
uation appeared to him later. Now he
tells the story on himself with evident
relish.
In
Charged With Bobbery.
A complaint charging Hugh Downey,
orrin Boyce and Louis Goslin with rob
bery was issued from the county attor
ney's office to-day and filed in Justice
Olsen's court. The two latter are not
under arrest, but the former Is in jail.
It is alleged that on April 29 the de
fendants held up James S. Wilcox in
West Galena street in broad day light,
and while one of the party held and
hammered him the others put in the time
searching his pockets.
BOTH CHAN GED TH EIR MINDS
A Centerville Couple Looking for a
Divorce Beturn to Their Home
Thoroughly Beconciled.
"Now. you stop chewing the rag and
come right along and get your divorce if
you want it. I'll sign it for you."
The speaker was a little Centerville
woman and she addressed her remarks to
her husband, who had hesitated at the
foot of the stairway leading to the second
story of the county court house. They
had come all the way from the hill town
to be divorced, on five minutes' notice
and talked back and forth at each other
en route, but they did not seem to be
very mad.
When the woman said "come along."
the man started and then slowly climbed
the stairway of the big building. When
they reached the landing above they in
dulged in more talk and then proceeded
along the corridor to the count)* attor
ney'^ office. The man stepped In first
and inquired for Mr. Breen. The woman
followed and shyly stepped over towards
one corner.
"He Is not in just now," said Mr. Fits
official duties. He suffered as a conse
quence and therefore was unable to get
down town even with the assistance of
his cane. - 11
One office seeker remarked this after
noon, "I wish his 'rheumatics' would soon
get fixed because I need a job, sure. Hur
ry up. Davey."
gerald, to whom the question was put
"Can I do anything for you?" .. ..
"Yes; he wants a divorce and. I am
willing he should have it,", exclaimed
the woman. "He thinks if he did not
have a wife he would have more liberty
and if he wants to chase around I will
give him a chance."
Just then Mr. Breen entered the room
and escorted the couple into his private
office. Once the door flew partly open,
from some unknown cause and there
came through the opening a woman's
voice that sounded like this: "Clear out
of my sight and never let me see you
again! I never want to see you! Go
your way and I'll go-"
Just then someone shut the door.Ten
minutes later the curtain fell and the ac
tors in the drama walked out of the place
as happy as if they had just been mar
ried. The county attorney had patched
up the trouble between them.
Funeral Notices.
Thomas, Drew, aged 39 years, died
Monday. The funeral will take place to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from, the
family residence, No. 237 East Gr*nit$
street. T .,
Samuel Marttila, aged 30 years, .died
this morning. The funeral will take p|acc
Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock from the
family residence, McQueen addition,
Meaderville, the Rev. Mr. Hudtloff offlr
ciating.
GREAT FIRE LOSS AT SEATTLE
Two Hundred Dollars Damage Dont i:i
a Blaze This Afternoon—No ,
Lives Lost.
(By Associated Press.) ^
Seattle, May 8.—The Marshal lilock
and the Walker block, were this after
nun gutted by fire which started' in
Mitchell, Lewis & Stayers implement
store. The cause is unkown. The dam
age will amount to about $200,000, prob
ably three fifth of which is covered by
insurance. The Nigliayacci Wine çom
pany's store was badly damaged. No
lives were lost.
Prosecute Illicit Ducking.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Helena, May 8.—Helena, May 8.—L. A.
Walker, manager of the Helena hotel,
was arrested to-day on a charge of buy
ing wild duck out of season, preferred
by State Game Warden Scott.
Beducing the Surplus.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, May 8.—The secretary of
helmer and company will ship $500,000 in
term four per cent bonds at $113.61. f
CANS. 1
- !
SLEEPER SERVICE TO KA
CITY VIA "THE MIL
WAI/KEE" UNE.
First-class Pullman steeper from Twin
Cities every day via the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul railway to K&nMji
City. '/ E
Leaves Minneapolis at 7:50 a. jn/f $t
Paul at 8:00 a. m., arrives at Kana*»
City at 7 o'clock next morning.
Direct and most comfortable route to
Kansas City and the southwest.. and
California.
Pullman tourist sleeper also from
Cities every Tuesday, running
to Los Angeles, Cal.
Apply to ticket agents, or write
Conley, assistant passenger ageir
Paul, for lowesf one-way and rcund-trip
rat*« to all points ooutb and w izt *
win
ugh
St.
BOULDER BOSr SPRINGS.
The Great Northern railway will A>H
round trip tickets, Butte to Boulder an!
return. Including one week's board anl
bathing privileges at Hot Springs hot*!,
at a rate of $18.10 each.
J. B. REYNOLD*.
A GREAT FIRE AT AUGUSTA.
Vast Stores of Cotton Within the
Beach of the Flames—Fighting
a Fierce Gale.
Augusta. Ga„ May 8.—A fire that
broke out here at 1:30 this afternoon has
done considerable damage and is spread
ing. The warehouse of the Union Com
press company has been destroyed and
the warehouse of Phinlysy and company
and S. M. Whitney are burning furiously
It is believed that 10,000 bales of cot
ton have burned. There are 20.000 bales
within one hundred yards of the fire.
The fire department and many citizens
are fighting the flames, but at 2:10 they
are beyond control. The magnifice.it
terminals of the Charleston and Western
Carolina with its new freight depot are
■ in close proximity to the fire.
The loss is already about $250,000. A
: brisk wind is blowing, making the fire
a diffivult one to overcome. As far as
known no lives have been lost.
The fire is under control but is still
■ burning fiercely. It is estimated the
I Union Compress company will lose $100.
000 on buildings and $320.000 on cotton.
Phinysy and company lost $50,000 on
building and $80.000 on cotton. Whitney
and company lose $50,000 on building and
$120.000 on cotton. ■
A NORTHE D PACIF IC CORNER
Great Financial Scoop for Tears—Wall
Street Amazed at the Magnitude
of the Baal.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, May 8.—Wall street > was
simply amazed when the fact was finally
driven home to the brokers that the
common stock of the Northern Paci
fic railway was closely cornered. That
there had been a heavy short interest in
the property all the street knew on Mon
day night, but that an actual close
corner could be worked on a property
with $80,000,000 of securities outstanding
seemed incredible and would not have
been believed but for the demonstration
in the loan crown late in the day-.
At the Waldorf last evening it was re
ported that five hundred shares of the
stock had beenn bought by a affrighted
speculator at 160. or 16 1-2 points above
the closing on the exchange. Meetings
were held all day yesterday and late
last night by the most important men
identified with the different factions in
terested in Northern Pacific, but so far
as could be ascertained no definite con
clusions were reached.
Prof. Eastman, the Harvard
Instructor Held For Murder.
M
1
I
«
m
(By Associated Press.)
Cambridge, Mass., May 8.—Prof. East
man was again on the stand today to
testify in his own behalf on the charge
of murdering his brother-in-law, Grogan.
There was not, however, much more
than he gave yesterday, being mostly
cross-examination as to the story of the
death of Grogan.
The whole case will hinge on the iden
tity- of the bullet which was found in
Grogan's body, and which caused his
death. Eastman had a rim fire revolver
in the fatal target shooting, and Grogan
a center-fire weapon. The bullet was
again presented in corut, and a strong
fight will be made by both sides to es
tablish its identity.
Professor Charles R. Eastman, a pro
fessor of zoology in Harvard university,
is on trial for shooting and killing his
brother-in-law, Richard Grogan, Jr., on
July 4 last. The two men had married
6isters. daughters of the late Alvin Clark,
the great lensmaker, whose work Is
known all over the country.
They -had been In the yard back of the
Clark house on the morning in question
engaged in target practice. When Gro
gan fell he accused Eastman of murder
ing him, and latter told a professional
nurse, whose testimony to that effect
has been offered in court, "It was not an
accident; he murdered me."
Women and jealousy play their part
In this strange tale. The family com
plications must be understood before any
light is east on the strange affair.
Alvin G. Clark was a wealthy optical
instrument maker of Boston, who devel
oped such expertness in grinding lenses
that his talents were in demand in all
parts of the world. Hns crowning work
was the manufacture of the great lense
for the Lick telescope, placed at the fa
mous observatory in California. Clark
Amassed a large fortune and died In July
1897,
He had three daughters, highly edu
cated and refined girls. They moved In
COAL MINERS WORK AGAIN.
Carbon County Will Continue to Fur
nish Fuel for the State—Threat
ened Labor Troubles Over.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Red Lodge, Mont., May 8.—All the coal
mines at this place started up with full
force this morning. There is so trouble
with the labor unions, and u quiet sea
son is anticipated by ail.
The settlement of the difficulties Is very
good news to Carbon county, for any long
continued closing of the mines would
mean business disaster to the merchants
as well as to the miners themselves. The
present trouble was not brought about
so much by the operators or workers as
by outside interference which has, for
tunately- failed of its aims.
COPPER M INING QU OTATIONS.
(Special to Inter Mountain )
Boston, Mass., May 8.—The copper
mining shares closed today as follows:
Amalgamated - $114.50
45.00
52.00
- 434.00
- 104.00
- 830.00
- 330.00
- 86.50
30.25
Anaconda - - - -
Parrot - - - - -
Boston & Montana -
Butte & Boston
Calumet & Hecla
Tamarack -
Osceola - - -
Utah Con - - -
COUNTY SU ES FOR THE B0N0
Security for Treasurer French of Hel
ena Asked to Fay Up His
Obligations.
(Special to Ipter Mountain.)
Helena, May 8.—As a result of the
financial crash caused by the failure of
the Merchants' National bank, Leroy
Beveridge finds himself along liable to be
required to satisfy the bond given to in
demnify the late county treasurer. Eu
gene S. French, for the county funds lost
in the bank.
A bond for $100,000 was given by L. H.
Hershfield, Aaron Hersjhfleld, I. L. Israel,
A. J. Davidson, T. P. Bowman and Bev
eridge: but Hershfield, Israel and David
son have lost all. Bowman Is dead and
Beveridge alone has been making money,
having been in Alaska, and inherited a
fortune from his wife.
The county has sued the bondsmen for
$11,566.66 balance due, and Beveridge has
filed a demurrer alleging that the bond
was not given to the county, but to
French individually.
the best society in Cambridge and Bos
ton.
The eldest girl Caroline, nine years ago
married Eastman, a western man about
whose history- little, if anything. Is
known in the east. He was well educated
and became a tutor at Harvard. The
match was bitterly opposed by Mr. Clark,
though he afterward became reconciled
to his son-in-law.
The second daughter, Elizabeth, elop
ed with Richard H. Grogan, Jr., son* of
a wealthy Boston speculator, who mov
ed in the young "Back Bay" set. "Dick"
Grogan was a Harvard man, universally
popular, and the marriage was confident
ly asserted to be a love match.
The youngest daughter, Mary Theo
dora, became the wife of Sumner Ros3
Hollander, son of one of Boston's mer
chant princes. Although this man was
a millionaire in his own right, he didn't
suit the father of Mary Theodora, and
they had been married some months be
fore anyone knew it.
The legal features of the case have
been almost as remarkable aB the "heart
intent." When Eastman was held for
the preliminary examination before the
local court, the evidence was practically
the same that has been offered at the
trial. But the judge found that there
was not sufficient reason to hold East
man and he was discharged to the aston
ishment of the legal fraternity and the
laity.
This would have been the end of the
case had not the grand jury itself taken
a hand. They disregarded the findings
of the lower court, something almost
unprecendented In the legal annals of
Massachusetts, found an indictment,
and the case has recently come to trial.
It is the curious custom in the Middle
sex county court to keep criminal de
fendants against murder charges in a
quaint steel cage, and there Professor
Eastman sits day after day, listening to
the evidence, and matntainii«? a cod,
undisturbed demeanor.
Easy
to Reach
Denver
••••
You are going to Denver and you
want to know the best way to get
there.
That's easy—taka the Burling
ton route by way of Billings, Mont.
You can leaave Butte at 2:20 p.
m., today and be in Denver at 11:M
p. .b. tomorrow only one night on
the way. Tickets and berths at this
this office.
PHIL. DANIELA, Agent
AS East Are» ii wav, Butts. MUM.
Six Million Dollars Spent
BY THE
Union Pacific R. R. Co.
In Improving what was originally the
flnast track in thn West.
RESULT
A comparatively straight and lsvel rofid
bed ballasted with dustleas Sherman
Granite rendering possible the highest
rate of speed together with the greatest
degree of safety. The magnitude of the
work muet be seen to be appreciated.
WHAT DOES IT HEAN?
Solid comfort, security and pleasure Is
our patrons.
ARE YOU GOINQ EAST?
It so you cannot afford to go via any
•ther than this ROYAL HIGHWAY.
Further Information on application per
sonally or by letter to F. B. Cheat*,
General Agent, Salt Lake City, or,
H. O. WILSON, O. 8. U.
_____________ Butta Mont.
Gem Concert Hall
Missoula.
Frank J. Pierce
Prop, end Manager.
FirsKlass Vaudeville
Every Night.
Florence Steam Laundry
0-G
e>
v
œ
<9
FIT FOR A KING
when we have put the finishing
touch on your shirt, collar and cuff.
Jurt like new, without s.ny varia
tion In color or fine finish. Is yotr
linen when It Is laundered at the
Florence Steam Laundry.
Telephone 115. Missoula.
BISHOP & KERN
MISSOULA
If you have any trouble
with your cemented tires
creeping on rim, get a Good
year clincher. They are made
to fit any rim ana guaran
teed not to creep. We have
all the best makes of tires.
GEORGE F RINGLE
Manufacturer and 1 :
Dealer in
AMERICAN AND
ITALIAN MARBLE
Scotch, Swedish
and American
Granites.
Monuments, Tab
lets and Head
stones.
A large atock of the above always
on Wand or manufactured
to order.
Designs Sent on Application.
My facilities for producing and fur
nishing the finest finished
work In the state are
unexcelled.
nissoula. Mont

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