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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, May 16, 1902, Evening, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-05-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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Montana P-oduct Not Yet on Sale, but
Those From Californft Are-List
Shows How Restaurant Man
Forages on the Publio.
Butte markets are full of the long
green and the short red-vegetables Itlid
berrlies t\ th II liberal sprinkling of (cher
rles on the sltie to give tone to the
Some of the good things aretiln rather
steep In price, but like the raccoon lit
whomn Mart nl S.ott pointed his gun
while the 'coon ias inll i tree- they will
come down by itand by.
Californl I rlli\in berries ail' rqullt.t lit
15 cents liur llox, and tso ftr ias apnllper
anre goes they are as line ait nyll thalt
have ever struck the diggings. Itete'tin
June 1 and i 1 the flood river brindi \ill
make Its rtitmt. It is a hilrry whit'h In
pointt of fliivor ii size iailnnot bie ignrlld
Iln ally cot'llll 'y.
Montana Berliles.
Mnntllniln strawivrrles arii Ilnit llhal to
take, but Ithere aii,' not mnliy giro\wn this
Side of the lit:ttir lit vt valley. ,Th.y
are tttnu ll, but s tc . A tirolnlii'nt rl's
tal'r ant lllan salys Ith'y have at betlter
flltavor thain iany iof thi imlortiid brand,
but theiy rilt not luch on dr'ss ll'lude.
Thlie clohsest lerry patch to Iiiltie hIcol,li
down 'l eaorlncr of the ranchtl, of W lllt log &
Alexnndilr on tIh, J'ifftriion river. The
reslturant lilllstlit r ,' isnthotrliy foit the
ltatemtfnt that thei, hrl hl .l grown on the
~h'itilnlog & Alxilandt.r rllanh ire s.,tectir
thaii ally in tho stai., but Ith y lire not
imuch li'arger than hlkory 1nuts with the
5lshlll tilltouchttil.
('alifornlia hirhiil I hiive made lll th ir ap
pe('arance In till,, hiiil 'kls her',. Thley ill'.
q olltld at : iilents peI.r llnInd. Tihy" look
.lne and uil i, ideltly just 11H lihin i s
thliey l] ,k.
Green Goods Pril.s.
Clrirn eit rliIs alit ginlltit-gzntiin tro
di( lts lr't qitr oltl lit a fllttot s:
Ni . polltlit-os, four alll I frll 3 o 2 'l s.
'fTrnits, 5 gratas petr iutnch.
Onllioll, fainr hlltilh for ll.. cell ,
flltiicc, 2. r, tIs . ll r l i outlll.
IRadlishesi, lhrie htiilliches fir 10 ce·nts.
a\'aix lelns, 20 cecilnts lot r loutlld.
Cu( utlllli i., i , 13 (- ts llW i-o hll.
(iCuiihlm-ir lre soitnhingll on vwhilli
tlit' ljrltc doe( s tinct llllllllnish ve.ry unllch.
W ho'iel they firsI t Illla e thalr aplllp iull'll ,
in market tlhey go tit 25 (cients oiuch,
whethtier they are ll'rge or small. A small
lin( costs Jiist ns much ais it large one. As
the yildtl increases, hloiovtr, the price
Secreases and alonllg aibt tllhe ltter part
Ol Ju.fly a very respc~utalble sized one van
lie tibought folr , tents.
.irs. i:ar'y Curtis, an old wioln;n who
hlta htoon In tlilt insne asylum twice
alr.eady, Irescents ti Irobrlh.m to the police
ai tthorlties whlhh they are haIving groat
dllfulty in tipolIing. Site has beLn Iln
jaill Cuinil'.' s tinesl ; also at thle lipoor
f;rm, tutul the ln5uno sylum peopl wiletl
lnot keep hitr.
Nitwlthsta;ndhI g all this liho Is 'onl
tintally causing troubleh and cmiplaint,
lnd tIto atutholrities i.do not tw \\hlat
to dI with ti'i. She di's nlt commnit
crihus, but she Is ita it'rror' for raising
disturlbantcs by liijudltlous remlna.lrs.
She is now to be tried the third time
fir insanity. It is lrecldited that if she
is colullmitted site will not slay in the
asylum two weeks, for the reason that
the doctor in cha'lrge there is convlinted
that s.te is not llxani.ie andii will release
her, as he has done twice Ili the past.
'Whn shte is sent to the poor farm
she takes French leave of the place and
returns to town, to the mlsery anld dis
gust of the unlucky people whose neigh
borlhood she stlects as a place of labode.
The condltlon of her mind does not war
rant her incarteration In jail on crlm
inal charges.
She is flighty; quite flighty; and for
that reason not altogether responsible.
Yet she Is not insane, or the keeper of
the asylum cannot be convincedl that
luch Is the case. But now If she Is com.
nlitted the third time he will have an
other chance to rearrange his dliagnosis.
James Fitzmuaurlce, a blind man is at
present the subject of an investigation by
the county commissioners. Fitzmaurlce
has been on the list of Indigents ailed by
the county, but It is alleged that he owns
$1,000 worth of real estate and is entitled
to no assistance, and the commissioners
are trying to fix his status.
Fitwnmaurice recently asked for ano order
for $10 worth of groceries. The order
was signed by Chairman Clark against
the advice of Superintendent of the Poor
Crossman, who had learned that Fitz
maurice was not in need.
'Now Lawrence Neill has filed an affl
davit that he collected $124 from the M
0. P. smelter and $92 from the Gagnon
nline for Fitzmaurlce, and other inform
ation concerning help received by the lat.
ter has been received.
Race Track Privileges.
Bide will be received by the Montana
Jockey club for the following privileges
for a period of 40 days or more of racing
at Butte, Mont., to commence June 21,
1902: Bar, fruit and confectionery, Ice
cream parlor, lunch counter, boarding
house, pop corn and peanuts and check
room. Bid's may be made covering all
privileges or any one privilege. Bids to
be opened at 2 o'clock p. m., Monday,
May 26, 1902, at office of Montana Jockey
club, rooms 11 and 12, No. 87 East Broad.
way, Butte, Mont. All bids to be ac
companied by a certified check for 25 per
cent of amount bid. Mark envelope
"Bids for privileges." Address R. J,
Curran, Montana Jockey club, postoffice
box 895, Butte, Mont,
Vivid Imagination and Ignorance of
Game Prompt Him to Stay Away
From Place Where Madden
ing Sport II a Feature.
Marcus iHarrington is a Blutte young
man whose friends are now joking him
about backing out of a harmlless game of
ping-pong w;heh his hbet girl invited
him to take part in at a progressive ping
pong fiesta. Mr. HIr. larrington had never
enllKiged in the exclting sport of ping
pIolnglng for the soda water at a pink
ten alnd hie ignorance orf the gane was
as (dlene as that of it represe.ntative' of
Mr,. Iiarrlngton had heard nlbout the
ping-pJIIng neck, eye., tnklek, uarm, should
e(r nd ribs, Ihoewever, lland his imalginrl
till c(onjured up l pictu l(re of himself
ulllled for life nas result of intdulgence
In the game. Still he wanted to please
o -ý
A Butte Devotee Has Troubles of
His Own.
the young lady, and when she aiskud him
to jl:n the pinti-pong revelers who were
to gather at her hIlluse fort Ia hamlllpion
shlip go at the la test siielety splort an
evening or so ago he n ceplted Ith in
vlitatho t.
Plans Jolly Time.
The young lady mnaadle extensi ve lIprept- 1
rations for her party and talked abtout
nothing else during the days pr'ceding
it. She Was .esplc.ially pleasiedl at thei
thloughtt at Mr. linlrllgtllon would he
prI'sont and show his natural skill in
atiting the white balls over ithe 11ilt.
Sad to siii y, hoi eveit r, dr. -liarrington
could act keep his nini off the injuri'les
which he hald Irea il ftlltii attttended the
player of ping-pong, and his I'ears finally
girew so ltonstrouis thait th'y krpt himn
away fromi the ping-pon glatherlinig. At
the last imomenti his hiart fail.d h:in
and hi rtnaiii'd iat bitte.
Ilisapltllonted was tlihe youilng Inldy, but
thei. n.'xt day she wais rldeclddly eur.
rised and Iinearly hadl a fatal laughing
lit when also rtc.(id a note containing
the yolung main's iexcuss and the frank
confetssion tihat hlie had Iien SCared out
of the party by the iapprhl'etinsion that lie
would be ilt with at bat or ball or some.
thing anid lamed for life.
Knows Game Now.
Tills joke ias too good to keIp alnd
the young mlan's mlllle friends are now'
cornering him at every turn and extend
ing their congratulations upon his escape
from a terrible mangling.
Mr. lHarrington had conceived the no
tion that he would have the ping-pong
er's stiff neck and lame eye If he went to
the batting soiree and probably come
away with a spavined shin. The picture
of himself after the game In his mind
must have been one to make the gods
Tiis game of ping-pong is regarded by
some people to he fully as exciting and
athletic as playing old maid with a poor
After having exacted a promise that he
would give up the job of a private watch
man on the north side, Chief of Police
Reynolds yesterday allowed Edward
Robson, charged with Impersonating an
r officer, to go free.
r Judge Boyle was of the opinion that
t there was not sufficient evidence to con
r vict Robson; in fact, there was no evi
dence against the young man.
Robson had the confidence of a number
of residents of the north side, who hired
him to watch their property. He bears a
good reputation, but Chief of Police Rey
nolds contends that he has no right to
be a night watchman without a commis
Robson says that he is being prose
cuted. lie claims the right to make an
a honest living.
at -------·
g International Detective Agency.
i, Rooms 21-22 in Oweley block, Butte,
e are frequented more often as time goes
B by, and acquaintance in cultivation with
k the operation and services rendered. The
II waiting room nearly always has more
o or less clients waiting to consult tile
management concerning some cases.
y Satisfaction is always expressed by the
person seeking advice along the many
channels In which the offices give
r counsel and aid, without exceptions.
r, Coal goes up, wood goes down: cord
e wood, $4.75; sawed, $5.50; City Woodyard,
218 ., Main. T'el, 184.
Conditions Out Here Are Su , .hat
No National Movement Ca Soe
Made-Believes Men Should
Have Share of Trofltg.
"I fear that before long, the strlk,, of
the United Mine Workers will 'assume
mammoth proportions and that it will be
a long time before the matter isn settled,"
said President Dan MeDonald 'of the
Western Labor union today.
"It involves already more than 14.,,00
men and 357 collierl.e, hesided l tllt
30,000 railroad men and others tp whoun
the industry gives employment with a
total daily average of $188,5O00, but fronm
what I know of the affair, the strike i\ Ill
be even Iiuchl more serious than that.
"P'roeldent Mitchell is a conservative
and ciareful nmain and the miners have
great c(onhllid'nee in his Judgment. IIe
has shown sufllcient toleration in the
matter alreatldy and has exhausted eve'ry
resource before taking the extr.ane
measure. lie won his last strike and
ttius inspired the men and the friend5, if
organized labor in the East with a f.,,lI
ilg of confidence that they needed buell'y.
Rights of Labor.
"'''limes l're prosperous In the East and
there is nothing unreasonable in the d,:
mands of the men. T'here is also a qu,.s
tlion of the recognition of certain laior
unlllon involved and it is a matter of
concern to every friend of unionism to
see the 1nmn win. I would not be a hit
surprlstd to see a sympathetic movi'
Inent on the part of other unions, as they
realize that it Is it labor fight.
"Miners of the West are an entirely
different c.lass of men, governed by en
tirely different conditions and they will
have nothing whatever to do with this
"In the first place, they are mostly
qualrtz miIners whos\lle work requires miolr'
skill thanI that of tne average coal
miner, alld iagatin, 'even the coal mintsrr.
of ti' Wes:t coldt not iaifford to be g\v
ere'd by the samie rules tas those In the
E:ast Its the cost of living is so miuch
greLater out here.
West Not Concerned.
"Lalor unions of the i 'West will alwaiys
have It tllslltn' existnce , ats It is Itn
prac(Iltabl, to mix the intlldutries of set'
ltions so ftir impart and bodies grow iut
wiehlly \\hell they astunle piroportionls
sullc'h its a naltional iunlian would mean.
"ii the East the coal Industry is an
inltllrtatnt fac(tor in bJusin.ss, and as the
mnucn who control the collitlries ate haiv
itg tht' benefit of thlese prolprous timnts,
it is lnot Uit ill unreasonabile that the
ntiner's should dIlemanid a share of the
IMr. MtcDonald dtlplores the suffering
which a continued struggle would neces
ial'rily entail, but he believes that no oIne
disllk's to see i ti c-up worst' tlhani
President r l tch.ll, under wtoh.o ltre,
tiol thl' prl'est t, Iliasures are b)eing
Whit eltailling a Ioss of less than $400,
a thrilling tire tbroke cut In a two-story
vtnt'ered brick Iuthling at tIroadway andil
Montana streets ait 5 o'clock last evenlihl.
Sh aw & e;l rlley occupited the uplil'tr
story of tilhe bulilldng asH boarding and
rt'imintg lhoulse. It is suppoised that a
dicl'ctlve flue Is responllsible for the fire.
(.lllg to the fact that the alarm came
from a crnlltrlal dlistl'hi t all but the res''rve
cquiplllnc'nt r'telspondtld. The fire was well
handled ,yr the depart'iment.
Alhlirham ITuoll owns the building, tIh
dtamage to which Is estlimnated at $stt0,
fully insured.
Insurance to the amnlounti of $1,000 was
carried on Ithe( hutuslrholdl furniture, the
loss upon which was notmalttl.
E. S. Willard and his excellent com
pany certainly scored a success at Sut
ton's new Broadway theater last night
in the Dickenesque drama, "Tom Pinch."
Playgoers who attended the performance
saw a charming play charmingly pre
Willard's fame as an actor is easily
accounted for after he has been seen in
the title role. His rendition of the sim
pie, touching and generous character of
Pinch is very fine.
While the audience at the Broadwnay
last night was not very large, it inade
up for Its smallness by warmth. It was
most enthusiastic. After the closing
scene of the second act, where ToIn
Pinch is discharged by the hypocritical
villain Pecksnift, whom he has always
reverenced in his simplicity, and is sadly
going away from the home of years,
there were four curtain calls, and at the
end of the play the audience stood up
and cheered and asked for a speech.
Difficulties between old Chuzslewit,
who is 'wealthy and suspicious of every
body, and young Chuzzlewit, who is too
independent to submit to dictation from
his grandfather, and the schemes of
Pecksniff to get the old man's money,
forms the play.
H. Barfoot, as Pecksniff, was exceed
Ingly well sustained and clever. The
hypocritical, pedante, "Bless you" Villain
was never better exemplified. The con
ception of the part was perfect' to the
end. J. G. Taylor as old Chuzzlewit, A.
M. Hammond as Chuzzlewit the younger
and Ernest Stallard as Mark Tapley, un
derstood their roles clearly.
Saturday and Sunday Excursions.
Basin and return, $1.50; Boulder and
return, $1.50; Alhambra and return, $2.30
Good going Saturday or Sunday, return
Ing Monday.
Basin and return, $1.00; Boulder and re
turn, $1.00. Good going and returning
Sundays only. Ticket offlc6 41 North
Main street and depot.
Butte, Mont, May 6, 1901,
Deputy Sheriff Finally Finds the Judge
and Hurries Him to the Courthouse
Where the Ceremony Is Perform
ed-Cupid AnxioUt for Awhile.
Judge Clancy performed a marriage
ceremony in his chambers at the court
house Inst evening, but he had the
welding party in a flutter and the pros
pective bride and groom suffering with
fright that their marriage would fall
through before the ceremony was per
Meinard Iten and Millie E. Green were
married and the license was issued to
them a day or so ago. At that time
:Mr. Iten engaged Judge Clancy. lie
set the time for last evening, and It was
arranged that the judge and the young
couple were to meet in the (ourt's
Love ·xpectant.
Last evening at about 7 o'clock Mr.
Iten and Miss (Green, accompanied by
M. J. McDonnell and Miss Mary Karney
and other frliends, drove up to the court
house curb in several hacks amid a state
of thrilling excitement and expectancy.
The hackdrlvers brought the wheeled
availeade alongside the cement pave
ment with a flourish, and the wedding
party alighted and trooped up the broad
stone steps for the judge's apartments.
Judge Clancy's door was locked, and
the young man who so bravely faced the
dangers and diticulties of married life
had another gasp coming when he
found that the judge was nowhere
abohut. The building was searched for
his honor, the wedding party skurrying
up and down the corridors and the young
mantI who was courting fate skipping
aroulnd like a hare. But the judge had
defaulted entirely.
Find the Judge.
Anll appeal was made to the sheriff's
olllce to unearth him, and telephone nles
sages were sent in various directions.
They brought no result and time passed.
The wedding assembly began to get con
fused and the young mnan grew desper
Then Bailiff Proebstel volunteered to
bring the court to time and precipitate
the wedding, and the bride and her maid
of honor restrained a tendency to hys
terics while the doughty court offlclal
hustled out after Judge Clancy.
lie found the judge in the Butte hotel
relating crisp anecdotes of his boyhood
life in old Mizzourah to a group of cro
tnles. The bailiff alpptroacled the judge
solemnly and said that It might be well
enough to let court, litigants, lawyers
and witnesses wait his pleasure, but that
In the case of a young couple who were
anxious to unite their fates It was noth
Ing less than unwarranted and insuffer
able delay.
Forgot the Date.
Judge Chlney looked surprised, and
then the messenger more extllicitly
stated that the wedding party we.re sit
tling on the corridor stepsl, and the bride
was prep)aring to cry, and the court re
'By the ghost of old Tom Benton."
said the judge, springing out the divan,
'1 forgot themn entirely." And the way
he moved up to the courthouse would
havIe surprised the lawyers and litigants
who love to talk about the law's delay.
Explanation and alpology by the court
Wetre anceptetd, and the wedding was
celebrated. Mir. McDonnell and Miss
Karney stood up with the young people.
and tile court Halut dt tile bride. Then
the wedding ptarty depalrted to hold tlh
weddiing Supper, while the court reald
Journed to the hotel andi his Missouri
lC'1, ln l I]. ceql ('.s.
Your Summer Wood.
Dry Slab W'ood-Easily sawed, quickly
split, $4.75 cord,.
29 East Granite. Phone, 505.
Wanted-Three experienced newspaper
solicitors. Inquire W . It. 1]., this office.
We, the undersigned, do hereby certify
that we are partners, transacting busi
ness In the state of Montana, in the city
of Butte, county of Silver How, in said
state, under the firm name and style of
Henningsen Produce company; that the
names in full of all the members of such
partnership are A. P. lienningsen and
F. A. Henningsen, and that the places
of our respective residences are set op
posite our respective names hereto sub
In witness whereof, we have hereunto
set our hands this 25th day of March,
Residing at No. 750 South Wyoming
Street, Butte, Montana.
Residing at Superior, Nebraska.
State of Montana, County of Silver
On this 25th day of March, 1902, before
me, the undersigned, a Notary Public
in and for the county of Silver Bow.
state of Montana, personally appeared
A. P. Henningsen, known to me to be the
person described in, and who executed
the foregoing instrument, and duly ac
knowledged to me that he executed the
In witness whereof I have hereunlo set
my hand and affixed my Notarial Seal,
the day and year in this certificate
above written.
Notary Public in and for the County of
Silver Bow, State of Montana.
State of Nebraska, County of Nuckolls,
On this 14th day of April, 1902, before
me the undersigned, a Notary Public in
and for the county of Nuckolls, state of
Nebraska, personally appeared F. A.
Hennlngsen, kr~iwn to me to be the per
son described in, and who executed the
within instrument, and duly acknowl
edged to me that he executed the same.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my Notarial Seal,
the day and year In this certificate
above written:
Notary Public in and for the County of
Nuckolls, State of Nebraska.
I not a simple- rash or
eruption, neither is ft pro
ECZEMAed by ia
table parattes, but is u
to the it4ntl~ in the system of Uric Acid or other inflammatory polions
which finditheir way into the blood, and are forced by the circulation through
the glands and pores of the skin, causing it to burn like fire, and the
incessant itching allows no rest night or day. Eczema appears 14 a
great many different forms, beginning frequently as a mere redness of the
skin, followed by little blisters, pustules or pimples, from which a clear or
strawcolored matter oozes forming into
SALT RHEUM sores, scales or scabs; this is weeping
Eczema, commonly called Salt Rheum.
These acid poisons sometimes dry up the natural oils and the skin becomes
hard and dry, often cracking and bleeding and oausing intense pain and fpr
ful itching. This form of Eczema is known as Ttr,
TETTER and oftenest attacks the hands and feet. Ugsightl¥
eruptions in the shape of pimples and blackheads rek
out upon the face, neck and shoulders as a result of polluted blood, and
this humiliating, stubborn disease is called Acne. Local remedies afford
but scant relief. The blood and system are saturated with
A ONE the poison, and the disease cannot be reached with washes,
salves, powders or any local application to the affected parts.
S:.S. S. restores the deteriorated blood to its normal
condition, stimulates the sluggish organs, and all the
waste matter is eliminated through the proper
channels. S. S. S. makes the blood rich and strong,
and under its tonic and invigorating effects the general
health improves, the congested glands and pores are opened, and the skin
becomes soft and smooth again. S. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable.
Write us if you need medical advice; this will cost you nothing. Illus.
trated book on skin diseases sent free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, as.
Eastbound Excursion Rates via the
Rio Grande.
On June 7, 8, 10, 14 and 16, the Rio
Grande Lines will sell excursion tickets
as follows:
Missouri River points and return..$12 30
St. Louis and return............... 49 50
Chicago and return.................. 53 50
Final limit to return September 13.
A trip via this line is the grandest on
the American continent, passing ai It
does directly through Salt Lake City,
where a stopover is a!lowed, Glenwood
Springs, Canon of the Grand, Royal
Gorge, Manltou, Colorado Springs and
Call on or write us at 47 Eaot Rl0oad
way, Butte, for illustrated, litera:ture and
other information desired.
W, C. M'BRIDu,
General Agent.
The annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the Parrot Silver & Copper com
pany will he held at the ofler' of the
company, IButte, Montana, Tuesday,
June 3, 1902, at 12 o'clock m., for the
.a IN
i't Possesses the Merit of
And Suggests New
Thoughts in Your
Line of Trade.
It it is unique in form, striklng
in design, artistio in exeoution,
wholesome and refreshing in gen
eral, it reflects clean-out business
methods sad ores tes the Impresulon
you desire.
The world has no room for the
laggard In advertising. Never was
competition so keen. Never was
the scramble for trade so spirited
and aggresive. Never were new
ideas so essential to the conduct of
legitimate business. New ideas mean
new business, and
Unless you want to lose your
identity and be swamped by the
cleverness of your competitors, you
must get away from the beaten
path. Arouse your faculties. Open
your eyes. Avoid the pitfalls of
old method, Indifference and lm
Or better still, see the printing
house that will make it new for
Job Printery.
election of trustees and for the transaoo
tion of such other business as may prop
erly come before the meeting.
The stock transfer books of the said
company will close at the close of busli
ness Saturday, May 17, 1902, and rem in
closed until and including unse 12, 1009.
By order of the board of trustees.
Butte, Montana, May 13, 1902.
Evry Woman
YIj¶ Sle Ai osInI
For sale b. Newbro Drug Co.-Sent
to any address post prepaid; mall
orders solicited.

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