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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, March 11, 1902, Evening, Image 6

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KI110 INSTANTLY
W rsIAx aL&rEaY MEETS DZAWK
AT THE ANAOONDiA.
FOUR MEN ESCAPE INJURY
Wre Coming to the Surface in the
Skip When It Caught Unex
pectedly and Dumped.
Williamn Salfkey, a stat in- tender at
the Anaconda mine, is dad at the rooms
of the Montana l'ndertnking company
and, that Assistant Superintendo'nt
George Mcetie, Forenian Guerge An
drews, Mike O'Neill and Jerry O'Leary
were not killed or seriously injured, is
a remarkable combination of good luck
and rare presence of mliid.
The accident, which la cnedrr about 5
o'clock last eveting, was of a very un
usual nature. The five men were com
Ing to the surface from the 1,600-foot
leved on the skip Instead of waiting for
the regular stfely cage, and for this pur
pose, the machinery at the top had been
set so that the skip would not dump as
it does when loaded with ore.
Was Instantly Killed.
All went well till the skip had reached
within .', f's t of th' surface, when for
some untticountazlt reason it caught
and dumnIp' Intu an ore chute, throwing
Salfkey on his head anl killing hint il
most tnrt attaneously.
When the skip iaught the other oi
cupants had the presence of mind to
hang on for their lives and consequently
they escaped without injury.
Coroner Johnson inquired Into the
cause of death and it nas decided to
hold ttn inquest at 7 c'elock this even
Ing.
Salfkcy was about il yeart of age and
was unmarrnid. tIc lived with is broth
er-in-law, tta lltiock at 136 East Mer
cury strist. Arrangements fir the
funeral will te mase this afternoon and
It is probable that the remtin' s will le
NEARLY EVERY WEEK
The President Gets a Protest Against
Hunting.
(A lnslte's Mi1agazint.)
"President loosevilt, I in fotrneui , re
ceives on an average, one litter each
week from Individuals and soceties ask- a
ing him why hr doesn't make some ef
fort to protect dttoi animals, etc., and
incidentally denouncing thce heal of the t
nation for his bloodt h lrst 1tii1ss. He at- I
tempted to exonerate himself at first In
reply, but finally gave up, remarking to f
a friend that any one should be able to v
appreciate a desire so intensely human." t
"'Mr. Iltoosevlt's explanation is the c
last word and diagnosed it means that
humanity still loves to kill, loves a com- h
bat, enjoys suffering. The country boy
gloats to shoot a rabbit, the Spaniard I
adores a bull fight, the cultured Anglo
Saxon revels in a rIng contest, fine la
dies endanger their necks to sec the
death throes of a miserable fox, and the {
pigmles of Central Africa joyfully pur
sue an elephant all day, sticking darts
in his eyes to blind him, and hamstring
him when he is helpless."
An American Crowd.
(Washington Star.)
"There is something fascinating about t
a crowd," said the alert person.
"Yes," answered the languid philoso
pher, "there is always the charm of un
certainty about a crowd; you can never
tell from a distance whether it is caused t
by a prince, a politlctin, a prizeflghter,
or a planist."
Real
Estate
At Your Own
Price
Make Us an Offer
The owner of a fine new modern
12-room solid brick (six rooms to
the side) has instructed us to sell
the same for all we can ob0ain over
$2,700. The property is ;ell lo
ated, on the South Side, and easily
worth from $3,800 to $4,000. Rents
for $50. Cost in actual cash $3,200
`to put up the building exclusive of
the lot, which would sell today for
$650.
As the owner is obliged to make
a quick turn, we decided to ask for
bids.
The Highest Bidder over the Reserve
Price, 42,700, Taking the Property.
A well-known contractor has
carefully examined the building at
our request, and he informed us
that it was well and substantially
built and could not he duplicated
today at a cost of $3,200.
TITLE-The title is abuolute
abstract-warranty deed. Taxes paid
until 1902. Everything struight,
CONDITIONS-All bids must be
in our office before 7 o'clock p. m.,
Saturday next, March 35th, when
they will be opened.
TERMS-Parties who would not
care to pay all cash may arrange
for a liberal loan.
This offer is bonifide and an op
portunity for someone to get a fine
piece of paying real estate for little
oney.
Further information, the address
f the property, etc., will be cheer
ully given upon application,
hapman & Oowan
Spidasts in Real Estate
7 4V, UOldway, Phone 8471
N. V.-Thls ad, will not appear
: a#an. Out 1t out now.
WHEN THE SHEARS GET GAY
(Clippings from the State Preu.)
Sturdy Western Ken.
(Missoulian.)
A paity of prospectors reached Boise,
Idaho, recently after a terrible 14-days'
Journey from the Thunder Mountain dis
trict, bearing with them the dead bodies
of three conpaniona, who were killed in
a snow slde.
These are the kind of rnen to he found
in the Wi st.
Men who arte brave and true, who will
m rifer exposure and halrrdshlp and risk
their lives for gold, but never go hack on
it friend.
These men stat ted to bear the bodies
of their companions to friends, in order
that the lst mail ofres might he per.
formed by them, and they arcornplished
whirt they stir tedl out to do.
They gieerally (io.
State Land Sales.
(I reitt Falls Ti ibune.)
It is pleasing to be reassured that the
suite land department intends to ton
tinie the policy of land selling which
was begun iast year.
With the exception of the sales In
llathead criunty, thisn, conducted Inst
year were not jan overwhelining success.
tut this was beiause the conditlons of
land leising in the past had made suc
less in sales limpossible in iro04t of the
ioanitis. It iuar not trecuse the prin
elple of tirie land males is wrong.
We are ant informed ais to whether
iratny of the leaiii n on school land expire
duling the pre ent year, so that such
land vnn be offered for male. If none of
these leases do expire, or in those nee
Lions where they do not expire, of course
the sales of land will be no larger than
last yiu. iurirraie there will be no more
di sirabl land oiTrred than there was
before.
The stir}l of iiit state land tcicparst
muent shoubi be to offer no more state
lant for lease util it it has been offetel
for sale: and to roi.w no prerent leases
until that land has also blen offered.
In this way the tgrilcultural land would
gruitailly re tiken up by buyers who
expret to put the l und to such use as
will yield thma nt istiiIlret return on the
triarrey invested.
All thirirgh the States east of its there
is a inttirnur atud iniiueaing ilemntrd
for ta it n lands. antu prices are grairually
ginug higher. For instance, pitieei ill
uowa tre tip to the $100 lear aeie mark,
and thtrr in such Shi es a Minnetusta
and Nebrttska are up ns uigh is $7a per
acre.
Under these conditiori there is bonit
to bt in ever-increasing detnand for the
more productive ian is of Montana, anl
it wouid be well if the state board would
find some means of placing 'the l1 an1
whirh it ian sell before setilirs from
these Stares who may be thinking of
corning to Montana.
There was tuice talk a while ago of
having a local state agent in each
county, and it ltrilkin the Tribune that
It such agents' sri aelan he taiiid on
comnissiion that it would be a good idea.
A mirn on the gi otnd would be much
more likely to get into touch with these
intending settlers than would the state
office.
Give It a Trial.
(Itiver Press.)
Aeiatrling to the provisions of the
Ieilger roid law, the election of trustees
in the several road listrtits is due carry
next mionth.
The Cl(iger toad law, however, sieetms
to have dropped out of sight in this
part of Montana, and busiaess relating
to the public highways ie handled more
satisfactortily than would be possibli
under the provislons of that mnaiture.
In ('hoteau county, as well as in nearly
every other county In Montanat the
Uciger road law has proved a rank fall
ure, the position of road district trusteu
having been declined by every one to
whom it hus been offered.
Some Political Advice.
Il'hill sburg t'all.)
Within a ft w weeks the citizens of
Philipsburg will be called upon to tli
five Important municipal oflkcee, th
of awhich iall for the best men t 1i
them.
They are positions of trust which' e
quire honesty, intelligence and Iate y
on the part of the occupants.
Men are needed in our municipar v
ernment who will work for the be n
teredts of the taxpayers--men who iII
not permit any clique to cabal or sw ve
them from the line of fluty.
Philipsburg demands a clean, eno
leal city government, not necesisari It
niggardly adminietration of city aff
but one that will insist that the x
pl)y'sl' money is not foolishly i n
dered.
'T'he occasion denan is that all f1
citizens, Irrespective of party ties, ec
that none but good men are nomi d.
Browning Special.
(Dupuyer Acantha.)
Henry Powell, the well-known t.
Mary's stockman, Is in town on I
ne e, and, being Intertlewed regar ng
the reported oil strike In his loca ty,
Wiid:
"There is great (-xcitement'in our part
of the country. Oil springs have been
discovered in many localitit s, and pyps
pectors are busy locating oil land. Some
very promising prospects have been dis
covered In the Swift Current district,
with the result that all the' avallaihe
land had been located the tirst of the
year.
"Indlcittons are very strong In the
district, and one claim shows 2 per d nt
oil. The format.on is the same on this
side of the range as it is in the KIttla
lake district."
Immigrants Are Coming.
(Great Falls Tribune.)
The first arrivals on account of the
Great Northern excurs!ons are making
their appearance in Cascade county, Rn]
so far appear to be well satisfied ylith
the outlook in their new home.
They have generally gone out into P
varilocs farning regions in the se Aj
after homes on the publik' domain, (d
that they may get the proper loca rii
should le the earnest wish of all o
are i itri ated in the development of le
agricultural resources of our state.
!'heir success means the - rnluig of
others, and a wrong location might m n
their fullur-'.
There is Fomi complaint being m e
because Mutilaiia Is getting so comp t
tively few of the settlers who start L
from St. Pail to find homes in pie
WVest. While it is true that our prolpr
tion of these settlerst hls been smallso
far, one must take into considera n
the cause for the fact that the vt
majority of thi si intending settletal u
further west.
It must be remembered that the farm
ing lands of Warhhing'ton 1an(1 Oregon
have been aetvertiseii for years, and are
known all over the country.
On the other hand the efforts of the
Great Northern this year are aLout ite
first real advertising th hIa been gen
to the agricultural l3. t las of Ifon
tiin11.
In the past Montana has been known
as an almost exclusive stock and mining
state, and there have been effolls among
sonic of our populat'on to keel) that Im
preeston predominant.
It will take time and proven results
to convince the people who wish to make
themselves new homes in the West that
Montana offers them better opportunities
than any other Western stagt. But in
time that will be realized, and then will
( one the full development of our agri
cultural resources.
Meantime, let us not be dit'atisfied
because there are only half a dozen of
these immigrants arriving ('very day.
Let us be thankful that there is that
many-that the limited advertising of
our resources which has already beep
done has brought that much result, and
accept the coming of thets people)pI a
harbinger of what is to follow whets
Montana farming lands are as thor
oughly utlderstood as those to the west
of this state.
@@95 0 111100000000G00
OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
Pantry Conveniences.
My pantry has two or three home
made conveniences that are products of
our inventive genius; at least we nev-r
find them in a rented pantry until we
put them there, says a contributor to
Good Housekeeping. One is a narrow
shelf, not more than three inches wide,
placed where it can be most easily
reached; sometimes it is a long one un
der a broad, high shelf; sometimes a
set of short ones in a space between
window casing and wall. Its purpose
is to hold such articles as baking powder
can, salt, pepper and various seasonings
that have their home in bottles or small
tin boxes. The shelf is narrow, so that
everything may he in front, with no
possibility of being crowded behind any
thing else. A row of small-headed wire
nails driven into a strip of wood fast
ened to the wall, in easy rtach of the
hand, makes my second comfort. Thee
nails are three or four Inches apart and
project an inch or c trifle over. Every
thing hangable-spoons, castors, egg
beaters, ete.--finds a place there, a
single article on each nail. A second
row, higher up, holds the less fre
quently used things when the lower nails
are in danger of being crowded.
--
Remembered the Kids.
(Chicago Ttecord-Herald.)
The president's daughter, Miss Alice
Roosevelt, is very young, scarcely 18,
and has passed nearly all her life in the
seclusion of the school room. Of experi
ence in the gteat rush-away world of
work and fashion she has had none, but
from the day she came with her pa
rents into the White House she has been
overwhelmed with attention and flattery.
She Chas been wined and dined and
feted to an extent that might easily
have turned the head of a much older
woman; through it all she has remained
the simple, unassuming, merry-hearted
American girl she was when it began.
She shows this constantly in little un
espected acts of thoughtfulness and
bursts of enthusiasm. The other day
one of the grand dames on Connecticut
avenue gave a luncheon in her honor.
Quite unlike one of the cabinet minis
ters' daughters. who created a stir in
fashionable society by haughtily an
nouncing that she considered lunch
parties plebian, and hence refused to at
tend any this winter, Miss Alice has in
variably accepted her invitations, and
did this one.
It was a very artistic affair. The
dining room was as beautiful as a dream
a hen ife young guests were ushered out
into it. u'at glass and silver flowers in
prof suron, pink-shaded candelabra, a
fountain trickling In the near-by con
servatory, and a stringrd orchestra back
of some tall palms, made a scene iti
for fairyland.
For each guest there was a souvenir
of a unique teapoot. As the girls took
their places at the dainty round table,
Miss Alice spied the tiny teapot bearing
her name. She caught it up, and with
utterly unconscious but unselfish impul.
siveness, exclaimed rapturously:
"My, oh-h-h! Isn't that just the cut
est thing that ever was? And won't
the kids go wild over it when I give it
to them?"
The "kids," of course, are Baby
Quentin, Archibald and Ethel, the
president's children, whose merry pankaS
are keeping all Washington laughing.
-4--
These New Games.
(New York Sun.)
The fashionable physician hadi told
his patient what he thought was neges
sary to restore her to complete health
after the wear and tear of a hard popinl
season. She was to take a brief Sputh
ern trip, give up all social pleasures for
a while and diet with moderate produce.
She looked thoughtful and took in his
advice. After he had told her what to
eat and what to avoid she spoke for the
first time.
"And how about squash, doctor?"
she asked.
"Squash?" he repeated, with a tone
l of surprise in his voice. "Of course,
you may eat it if you want to, I didn't
suppose you cared for it,"
"Eat it?" she repe*te4 In 4isgust. "l
don't want to eat 1t,-b'.t I want tc
play it."
The physician flushed slightly, re.
sport that he -had so little time fol
sport, that he could not keep up with
all the new games, and told her to play
it all she wanted to,
For "Spotty" Furniture.
Highly polished tables and chairs have
a way of developing spots of white, espe.
cially where a hot dish has stood of
where hot water has been spilled. Equal
parts of linseed oil and alcohol rubbed
on such a spot will usually make it
vanish. Another plan is to cever such
a spot with baking soda, then hold a
heated flatiron close down over the
soda, not near enough, however, to in
jure the varnish. After a little take the
iron away, and brush off the soda. Cam
phor is another good all-round agent
for restoring varnish, and when rubbed
over blistered or Whitened spots will
bring beck much of the original luster.
Itajian Kris Kringle.
Kris Kringle is a woman in the minds
of little Italian children-ugly and old,
but boundlessly benevolent, and she is
called La Befana' The legend has it
that La Befana refused to go to her win
low and salute the three wise men who
were passing. She has been repenting
her discourtesy ever since and shows her
penitence by benevolence to children.
La Befana is nearly 2,000 years old.
COUNCIL BILL NO. 45.
A bill for an ordinance providing the
form of licenses to be issued, and the,
keeping of a record thereof.
ORDINANCE NO. 643.
An ordinance providing the form of
licenses to be issued and the keeping of a
record thereof.
Le It Ordained by the City Council of the
City of Butte:
Section 1. The treasurer of the City
of Butte shall issue, to all persons pay
ing a license tax to the City of Butte, a
licensne therefor, which license shall be
in triplicate. The triplicate so Issued
shall be retained by the city treasurer,
the duplicate license so issued shall be
filed with the city clerk, and the original
license no issued shall be given to the
person paying such license tax, who shall
present such license, so issued by the
city treasurer, to the city clerk, and,
upon presentation, the city. clerk shall
cause the same to be signed by the
mayor and countersign the same as
city clerk.
Sec. 2. Such original, duplicate and
trililicate licenses, so issued, shall bear
the same number and designate the date
of payment, the amount paid, to whom
issuej, for wht.t business, and the term
for which the same is issued.
Sec. 3. All ordinances or parts of
ordinances in conflict herewith are here
iy repealed.
Se'. 4. This ordinance shall take
effect and be in force from and after its
passage, approval and publication.
Parsed this 5th day of March, 1902.
Approved this 0th day of March, 1902.
W. H. DAV EY,
Attest: Mayor.
W. K. QUTARLES, City Clerk.
Oftice of the City Clerk, of the City of
Butte, county of Silver Bow, State of
Montana, SS.: I hereby certify that the
above and foregoing ordinance was reg
ularly put upon its final passage and
duly passed by the City Council, at a
regular meeting held on the 5th day of
March, A. D. 1902, and approved by the
Mayor of said City on the 6th day of
March, A. D. 1902. In witness whereof I
have set my hand, and affixed the cor
porate seal of the city, this 6th day of
March, A. D. 1902.
(Seal.) W. K. QUARLES,
City Clerk.
NOTICE: OF REGISTRATION-PRE
CINCT NO. 1 OF THE
CITY OF BUTTE.
Noti. e is-hereby given that the time
for the registration of the names of the
qualified electors of Registration Pre
cinct No. 1 of the City of Butte, com
prising the Firat, Third, Fifth and Sev
cnth wards of said city, for the municipal
election of said City of Butte, to be
held on the first Monday in April, 1902
(April 7), will begin on the 18th day of
March, 1902, and will e'pire on the 27th
day of March, 1902.
The registration office will be re-opened
on te..turday, the 5th day of April, 1902,
for the correction and registration of
voters v ho were unavoidably absent
from the city during the ten days pre
ceding the 27th day of March, 1902.
The place of registration for this pre
cintt will he located at No 15 North
Al izona street (Itealty block, corner of
liro.dway and Arizona streets), and
will he open for the registration of the
qualified electors of this precinct be
tween the following houts: From 9
o'clock a. in, to 1 o'clock p. m., from 2
o'clock p. mn. to 5 o'clock p. in., and
from 7 o'clock p. m. to 9 o'clock p. m. of
each day during tue days above men
t!oned.
ALEX ANDERSON,
P. J. KEANE,
Members of the Board of 1tegl-tration,
Precinct No. 1 of the ('ity of Butte,
Mont an a.
Detted March 7. 1902.
NOTICE OF RtdGISTItATION-PtHE
CINCT NO. 2 OF THE
CITY OF BUTTIE.
Notice is hereby given that the time
for the regls:rat!on of the names of tha
qualified electors of Registration Pre
cinct No. 2 of the City of Butte, coin
prising the Second, Foir.h, Sixth and
Eighth wards of said city, for the mu
nicipal election of said City of Butte,
to be held on the first Monday in April,
1902 (April 7), will begin on the 18th day
of March, 1902, and will expire on the
27th day of March, 1902.
The registration office will be re-opened
on Saturday, the 5th day of April, 1902,
for correction and registration of voters
who were unavoidably absent from the
city during the ten days preceding the
27th day of March, 1902.
The place of re:istration ft this pre
cinct will be located at No. 109 Hamilton
street (Hamilton block, corner of Broad
way and Hamilton streets), and will be
open for the registration of the qualified
electors of this precinct between the fol
lo% ing hours: From 9 o'clock a. m. to
1 o'clock p. in., from 2 o'clock p. in. to 5
i'clock p. in., and firim 7 o'clock p. in.
t, 9 o'clock p. m. of each day during the
lyes above mentioned.
JOHN G. SIMPSON,
CHARLES A. LYFORDc
,i'ocbers of the Loard of Registration,
Precinct No. 2 of the City of Butte,
Montana.
-Dte t March 7, 1902.
grid e.4is to utart ploliºWs, "ut lio
too earl to commence looking oer your
Harness or Saddle
," They may only need a little
Repairing
They certainly need
Oiling
Or you might decide to trade them for
new ones. In any event we want to talk
the matter over with you.
--wasJ. N. NEVILLS
1o6 East Park Street, Butte Phone 686 A
SWEND CARLSON, 4 South Main
PRINCBTrN CIGAR
CIGARS Wholesale and Retail TOBACCO
aW .100-PAGG BOOK FREE gUsp&'A b
OONTAGI OUS BLOOD POison
Thousands of
unchallengeable
proofs of cures
sent sealed on
applioation.
Our 100 page boot is finely illustrated with avtny photograph., samong them photographs and affdaeiie e
the snan whose head is shown here (see pagre 70ot,) lo.10 page book), also an Clmdavlt ofph togapirwher
took the pictures. The Biret tidoture wa, taken lul? I 1006ie, the other October 10,1006. Our books Sows etkr
ehto taken Aug. it, 18om, as whloh tiue patieut war clsred and fae sand head wene entirely heeled endhihi
Wtartd to grow.
Our patients eured 15 leare ago by our Great Discovery, unknown to the profeesion, are to day sound and
wail, and h~ive healtShy children Silute we curd4 thorn.
prima rryIoondarthr Terti- Cured in 15 to 05 Da :Toucn be treated at home for the same
s 7 S I.ILIU r n ently rlhas nso " U J h e m11a yo
rotr , ometohi~lo w wllcontract to,,ay railroad fare and hotel.iWno *0haretnivarw illtw. re
reercOU AE chon willu . mod~e potash, and stiil have ache. 2paiU,du~oonse
mtotpren-i imp lee capper oolored spots. uloare on any part uf th
hair or brow.ftajll out, Ii the
11,' DPýg9P N WC~,UiRANTin,1T&!CURI
waras~dtesille fh mos amneat~hysiciao [email protected] behidornc Mional gusranty
z7ow'T AITNý TOU TIM AND MONE ezpe imantlg Wa have the ?~ oare. Absoltej un."
ehailangeab a proof sea setll on ap ition For l0 years w aetaedb olsase'otagioue nieed
bio~ln, and Ow Oltie i t s cure 1 e~ud.
.J~ltR'IMEDY 00., 1562 Masonic T.mpie;,ChIaaoag
 
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