OCR Interpretation

The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, July 08, 1901, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1901-07-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Montana's Largest Grocery Store
Kven If coffee is unadulterated, it
la not good if it .isn't roasted just
right. If roasted too much it has an
unpleasant, bitter taste, while if
roasted too little it tastes raw and
"Hat." Our coffees are roasted
just right. We know it because we
have an .Immense coffee trade and
they're all pleased and contented
with our blends. One thing about
our cbîîees Is, that they're blended
by a coffee expert and packed while
hot in fifty pound air-tight tin can
isters thus retaining that natural,
full, rich smooth flavor and frag
rance which so delights everyone.
You would naturally expect us to
ask a higher price for such goods
as these, but we don't. We believe
that If we have your coffee trade
you will be so well pleased' that you
will make this store your grocery
headquarters. This ,is the reason
we sell such pure high grade cof
fees at such small prices.
Our Finest Mocha and Java, a per
fectly roasted coffee. You can pay
more, but it is Impossible to get
finer. Full smooth, rich and frag
rant per pound ............... 40c
Home Luxury Java and Mocha. It's
the kind one loves to linger over
after dinner. Has a fine flavor and
fragrant aroma, 3 lbs »1.00; per
Pound ....................... 35c
A most popular coffee at a popu
lar price, with a popular taste. It's
a general favorite. Has a whole
mouthful of flavor In every sip, 2 \£
pound can 75c; per pound ....30c
This coffee has a wonderfully good
color and flavor for such a small
price, per pound ............. 25c
This is just what its name signifies
a "special," not as good as our
"Leader" of course, but a real good
coffee at a real small price, per
pound ........................ 20c
We carry a complete line of all
the popular package coffees. Our
prices are always the lowest.
Lion Coffee, per package......12V4c
McLaughlin's XXXX Coffee, per
package ....................12%c
Arbuckle's Coffee, per pack
age .......................... 12 V&C
Lutey Bros
Up-to-date Grocers
47 W.Park Street. Phone 68
It's a
I Cool Spot
The Booths at the
rear of our store
where we serve
Successor to Morris
70 W.Park Phone 75
light bread, delicious
pastry; sure results
when you use
Gas "Range
The under crusts are as well done
as the upper, meats are evenly
roasted, because the well-regulated
heat keeps the oven temperature
just right.
veterinary surgeon.
Honorary graduate of the Ontario Vet
erinary college, Toronto, Canada. Treat!
ail diseases of domesticated animals ac
cording to scientific principles. Office at
Marlow's stables, 104 South Main street.
Telephone 293. All cases promptly at
tended to.
Excursion Tickets.
The Oregon Short Line has sold, or
»xpe.ts to sell, between fifty and sixty
tickets to the great Epworth League
convention at San Francisco July 21st.
All the roads are having good call for
tickets, the rates being very low, »50 for
the round trip. Not all the excursionists
aie Epwo.th Leaguers, of course. The
tickets we.e placed on sale today, being
available for use tomorrow, for the first
time. The trip will be a delightful one
lor all who are preparing to tage It.
Excursion Tickets Extended.
The railroads have made a liberal con
cession to the traveling public by ex
tending the former limit of 30 days to
60 days on all tickets to the Buffalo ex
position. One fare rate la to and from
Chicago, with an exchange at the latter
point for the Exposition City.
The attendance at the track today was smaller than on anv pre
vious day of the meet, due principally to the Inclement weather.
The track was heavy, the time consequently slow.
It was an eventful day in many respects. A valuable horse drop
ped dead, frightened by lightning, several of the employes quit be
cause of a dissatisfaction over salaries, the mutuals closed down and
there was a fight.
The horse which died was Midsummer, four years old. Imp July
Lady Middleton, and owned by C. O. Johnson & Co. The horse was
in a stall when the lightning flashel and a terrific thunderbolt which
followed It frightened the animal so that it dropped dead. A stable boy
known as Siquoc was knocked from a stall-box but not seriously in
jured. Mr. Johnson was offered »2,500 for the horse just previous to
coming to Butte.
Those who quit the track were Jack Lavelle, who was acting as
chief of police, and 30 of his depu les; Alderman Abe Cohen and
Frank Cross. Cohen and Cross were working in the books. They claim
that they were discriminated against in the matter of salary. It was,
understood that considerable dissatisfaction was. expressed Saturday
regarding the salaries, and those who were at work were informed that
if they were not satisfied they could turn in their badges. They did
so and others were given their places.
The fight was between Ed Jonts, owner of "Honest John," and
a tout known as "Onion Dick." Jones claimed that the tout was us
ing his name for the purpose of steering people onto horses which
had no chance to win. He called "Onion Dick" down and the fight
followed. Blood was spilled but neither man was much hurt.
Considerable dissatisfaction wag expressed by horse owners be
cause of the cut in the purses. They claimed they were guaranteed
better purses and ar.ked to bring their horses here. They say that
now that they are here and at considerable expense, they are sub
jected to the cut and several declared their intention of leaving the
C. E. Trevathen, a well known horseman and newspaperman from
Chicago made his appearance at the track today as presiding judge
in the place of F. E. Mulholland. Mr. Mulholland was compelled to
cancel his engagement and return home from Denver because of sick
ness in his family.
The first race on the card, a pace of 2:20 class, best 2 and 3 for a
purse of »''00, was run by Ream and Trine's "Oregon Bull," driven by
Trine. C. S. Tanner's "Lady Ammon" was second; Phil Breen's "Roy
al" was third. Time, 2:28.
The first heat went to "Oregon Bull" with Ted Hayes' "Captain
P." second and "Lady Ammon" third. Time, 2:27.
The second heat was won by "Royal" with "Captain P." second
and "Lady Ammon" third. Time,2:2614.
The betting was in the first heat "Oregon Bull" 3 to 1, and 4 to 5
place, "Royal" 3 to 1, "Captain P." even money and "Lady Ammon 5
to 1.
In the second heat the betting was the same. The third heat
found "Oregon Bull" at 8 to 5, "Royall" at 5 to 5, "Captain P." 4 to 1
and "Lady Ammon" 10 to 1.
The entries for tomorrow.
First rare trotting best 2 In 3, Placer,
May B, Lady J, and Idol.
Second race 3-8 mile pace handicap
Lady Contrary, 105; Jacks, 119; Don H.
117; Pay Day, 115; Charley LaMars, 121;
Malkinpaugh, 10; Glenmore, 98.
Third race 5-8 one fuile selling, K. C.
97; Tufts, 101; Yellowstone, 106; Tyranus
106; Constable 97; Innoeentia 110.
Fourth race, three-quarters, selling—
96 9696 96 96 9696 9696 96 96 9696*9696969696 96
% .
* (Special to Inter Mountain.) *
* 96
* Missoula, Mont., July 8.—A man *
* supposed to be Healy, one of the *
* trio who escaped from the Butte *
* jail three weeks ago, was captured *
96 by Sheriff Prescott's force here *
* this afternoon. J
3 * The prisoner gives his name as 96
* John McGuire, but the sheriff is *
* positive he is Healy. 96
96 He was located at the show *
* grounds of Norris & Rowe's pony *
* circus, where he was employed as *
* a rostabout. 96
* Information as to his Identi- *
* ty was given by a negro, who 96
* claims to have served time with *
* him in the Butte jail. 96
* 96
*******96 96**96****96 * 96*
Boston and Montana Band Will Dis
course Its Best Music—A Big
Crowd Wanted.
Arrangements have been made by the
Butte Street Fair association for an
Norris & Rowe's
Trained Animal
July' 9 and lO
Tent Near G. N. Depot. Show at
2 and 8 p. m.
20 Funny Clowns
Every Act New This Year
Singleton 106, Amasa 111, La Belle B 104,
Onyx 106, Blanche Shepard 107, Yule 109,
Sam Green 109, Devereaux 109, Sisquoc
109, Rainier 11, Abbey Leix L 102, Arte
mus 111, Lunatic 102.
Fifth race, Nine-sixteenths of mile,
selling—Undergrowth 100, Ellis Glenn
105, Dollies 105, Maggie K 105, Tiny Ber
rie 105, Louise Chapman 100, Abbe L 100.
Sixth race, 1 % miles, hurdle handicap
—Dare II 129, Joe Bell 141, Delgado 129,
Auriffreea 146, Gold Dust 145.
open-air concert tomorrow evening, fol
lowing the dedication of the big arch on
Granite street by the Overland club.
The Boston & Montana band will iur
nish the music and the concert will com
mence at 7:30 o'clock.
The fair association has about com
pleted the arch, and for that occasion
Manager John B. King of the sauen
the bicycle track donated the services
of the Boston & Montana band. The
bicycle track manager has a contract
with the band for each evening, and as
the Overland club could not otherwise
provide suitable music on that occasion
the bicycle people very willingly con
sented to grant the use of the band for
that time. The band will be heard et
the saucer track following the open-air
The Overland club requests the people
of Butte to turn out in full force tomor
row evening and enjoy the concert. An
interesting programme will be provided.
Two Colored Men Arrested for Alleged
Theft of Valuables From a
Lodging House.
Confined in the city jail are two col
ored men who give their names as Max
Sims and Charles L. Harris, bettejr
known as the "Yellow Kid," charged
with having robbed T. M. Marks of a
diamond stud, gold watch and chain
and charm, valued at about »300. It is
thought by the police that Sims did the
work and that Harris is only an ac
complice in a slight way, but in ordw
to more fully investigate the case the
men are kept in separate apartments at
the jail. §
Marks' room, -at 222Vfc South Wyoming
street, was entered during Saturday
night while he was away and ransacked.
The clothing In the room was not mo
lested, but everything pertaining to jew
elry was taken by the thieves. Suspi
cion pointed at once to Sims, and he was
taken in by the police. Later it was evi
dent to the police that Harris knew
something of the affair, and he was also
arrested. A number of colored people
have called at the station to see Harris
today, but ail were refused an oppor
tunity to talk with him.
Butte Grand Army Men Buried Him
With the Highest Honors—A
ScrA^ of History.
Two weeks ago the G. A. R. of Butte
gave a military burial to the remains o<
Thowas Swan, deceased, who, priojr, to
his death, had been qyployed in the Blue
Bird mine. There was little evidence
that Swan had been a soldier, in the civil
war, save his statement, and his having
in his possession at the time of his
death, a copy of a list of paroled prison
ers, released by the confederates, Swan's
name appearing in the list. However,
the veterans took charge of the funeral,,
and gave Swan the honors of war. *
Captain S. H. Almon, adjutant of the
post here, wrote to George G. Gyger,
adjutant general of Ohio, from which
state Swan claimed to have enlisted, for
information as to the man. This morn*
ing he received a letter from Mr. Gygei
giving Swans' history in full. He haf
enlisted in Company H, First Ohio Voft
unteer infantry, at Steubenville, thSl
state, in August, 1862, and has a recori
of honorable service. The adjutant gen
eral thanks the local post for caring for
the veteran as he deserved.
Swan had never identified himself with
the G. A. R„ and seems to have lost his
discharge and all other official evidence
of his service. But his story was true,
as the sequel shows.
Race horses are not in it for time
compared with the motor tandem. See
it at the saucer tonight.
Orton Bros—Pianos and organs.
Dr. German, dentist, 114 N. Main St. *
Dr. Forsyth, dentist, 7 and 8, Owsley
block. •
J. G. Bates, tuner. Montana Music
company. Tel 504. *
Best ice cream dish 10c, with cake 15c.
Fox'». 71 East Park. *
For the best results take your kodak
work to Kenny, 25 E. Copper.
Don't burn your mouth drawing smoke
through a coal of fire—smoke a Harvard;
it smokes cool to the end. *
Annual picnic of Modern Woodmen of
America, Missoula, Sunday, July 21st.
Special trans and cneap rates. *
Free! Write Kennedy Furniture Co.,
(Butte) for catalogue of furniture, stoves,
china. Freight paid on mail oilers. •
We are the agents of the Hall Safe
Co; large sizes made to order; smaller
safes carried in stock. Montana Liquor
The fastest horse at the track today
isn't in it with the Harvard cigar
in its race for popularity. "A million a
week." *
Modern Woodmen of America will
picnic at Missoula, Sunday, July 21st.
Special trains and low rates. Watch for
future announcements. *
If this was your ad thousands of oth
ers besides yourself would see it and
some of them would surely want what
you have to offer. •
To sell goods requires a proposition; If
you make your proposition through the
Inter Mountain, yon make it ten thous
and more times with each issue •
All members of the Knights of Py
thias of Butte and their visiting brothers
are cordially invited to attend the joint
installation of officers to be held Mon
day evening, July 8 at 8 o'clock in
Damon hall. Main street. *
Furs stored, repaired, remodeled, and
redyed during the summer months at re
duced pricts. Wm. Schultz, 129 W.
Gen. Gomez of Cuba refused to be in
terviewed in New York. If he had talk
ed, he would have said that the largest
sale of the best tobacco crop this year
wast to the maker of the Harvard
cigar. *
Rev. S. H. C. Bürgin, pastor of St.
Paul's Methodist Episcopal church.
South, will leave on Friday for San
Francisco, accompanied by his wife, to
attend the great Epworth League con
vention. During his absence from Butte
his pulpit will be filled for every service
as follows: Rev. R. H. Schaefer of
Butte, morning and evening of the 14th,
Uev. Bramble of Boulder on the morn
ing of the 21st, and Presiding Elder S. B.
Tabor of Bozeman, two services on the
PICLj.0 ùjtOTS abound butte.
There are no less than eight or ten
delightful picnic spots near and around
Butte—shaded, cool, and near pure
sparkling mountain streams. Go to any
one of them and look around in the
bushes nearby, and you'M find hundreds
of "dead soldiers" (empty beer bottles),
every one of them bearing the label of
the Centennial Brewing company'. *
There will Vie eight events tonight at
the saucer, including the five-mile exhi
bition race against time by Artie Bell
behind the motor tandem. Ladies free.
Mercury Climbs Higher.
The thermometer took a brace on Sun
day and went up two notches higher
than it had been on Saturday, which had
been the hottest day of the year. It
now stands with 86 degrees as its record
for 1901, though according to the calendar
there are several months in which it
may try to make a new mark .
A plan is on foot to provide an em
ergency hospital for the city of Butte.
The expens,e will be divided between the
city and the county and the institution
maintained for use in emergency oases.
Dr. A. C. Leggat, city health officer is
urging the project forward.
Harry Bush, of Livingston, connected
with the Bear Gulch Mining company
\\ hich is working the immense gold prop
erties of Bear Gulch in Park county, is
in the city today.
Captain John Haliahan, of Anaconda,
the "Old War Horse," as he was known
in the Montana regiment in the Philip
pines, and a veteran of two wars, is
registered at the Finlen.
W. D. Thornton leaves this evening for
a month's visit in California.
C. W. Clark, George Casey, Joseph
Case, Robert Grix, Elias Siegel and sev
eral other well known citizens, left last
night for a week's vacation at Brown's
H. L. Frank Is expected home from
Arizona some time this week.
Former Governor McConnell of Idaho
was a visitor in the city yesterday, on
I is way home from a trip of inspection
to the Blackfoot Indian reservation.
Mrs. Thomas Bryant returned yester
day from a short visit to Salt Lake.
Mrs. L. L. Tower, of Walkerville, ac
companied by her children, has gone over
to Missoula for a sho»t summer outing.
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Wilson have re
turned from a short visit at Helena.
Mrs. Charles Overrneyer is spending
a few days in Helena, a guest in the fam
ily of Captain James Fisk.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bolitho, late of
Walkerville, have gone to Loretto, Mich.,
where they will make their future home.
C. H. Mayo of Great Fans -s in Butte
toi a few days.
Miss May and Master Paul O'Gorman,
of St. Paul, are visiting their brothers,
Barry and James O'Gorman, in Butte.
Mrs. Lewis A. Smith and Mrs. Shelby
Irvine and children went to Deer Lodge
on the 3d and will occupy the Welton
residence for the summer.
Thursday morning, July 11, C. M.
Palmer will sell at auction the entire
contents of the Pullman house on West
Galena street, consisting of the slightly
damaged furniture of 30 rooms, bedroom
suits, carpets, heating and cooking
stoves, etc.
St. Louis Wool.
(By Associatd Press.)
St. Louis, July 8.—Wool steady, un
Mrs. Raleigh's
Fine Millinery
8, Mrs. Raleigh, late of 36 W.
Granite Street, will take charge
ofHennessy's Millinery Depart
ment and then her entire stock
of Trimmed Hats, Pattern Hats
Sailor and Walking Hats, Rib
bons, Chiffons, Ornaments and
Flowers of all kinds, bought by
will be closed out at half price or less. v.
Half Price
Summer styles, airy gems of Bon
nets, stylish Toques and pictu-..
Hats, right for the Races and all
at winning prices. This stock will
be augmented by much from our
own department and all sold at half
price or less to make a grand clean
up of our summer stock. Watch
our windows and see the many
pretty things.
Sale Begins
At Hennery 9 *
Tomorrow—Last Day of Special Sale
"Richmond Straight Cuts" ToiTIOf 5
"Latest English" TOW
"Pets" 5c
Regular 10c—Cost Jobbers 7c
Watch This Space Wednesday.
Meilbronner's, 23 E. Broadway
Reduced Prices in
Dentistry for July
Money saved on crown and bridg>
work. Money saved on plates. M.mey
saved on fillings of all kinds. Higli
standard maintained and all work war
ranted. Call and investigate.
W. H. W1X, D. D. S.
Graduate University of Penn.
Boston, Mass., July 8.—The copper
mining shares closed today as follows:
Amalgamated -
Anaconda -
Parrot - - -
Boston ft Montana
Butte ft Boston
Calumet ft Heola
Tamarack - - -
Osceola - - -
Utah Con
• $ 118.15
124 00
Three special trains will leave Mon
tana Union depot at 8:00. 8:30 and 9:30 a.
m., Sunday, July I4th for Twin Bridges.
Everybody invited. Rate for the round
trip, $1.25; children, (5 cents. *
Cool as breezes from old ocean,
soft as a maiden's cheek, fine
as a spider's web, ight as a
bird's feather.
Swell Affairs
Well made, nice fitting, comfort
giving, aristocratie, styiisli
goods, too many kinds to enuni
. erate; so reasonable in price
that there is no reason for . ou
to hesitate.
Dunlap Hat Agency
Entire stock of Hard Rubber, Spring
AtActual Cost

xml | txt