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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, September 05, 1902, Evening, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-09-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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Lutey's
Does it Pay to Read Ads ?
It always pays to read Lutey's ads. be
cause you can depend upon our state
ments. "Our say so is our Do So."
Pretty Picture and Story
Books given away with 35S can Richelieu
and Schillings' Baking Powder.
B. B. Butter .......2c
Pltums for preserving,
ao-pound box............
Catalope poundsolid ripe.........
flh Free Stones, ripe R
Peaches andrm, box. ...... 76C
Preserving PearsBo. .....$i.75
Lemons Dozen .................Oc
o.nger Ale Equal to the
_nger AIe imported.. 2 c
a-pint bottles .....................
Sour Pickles .g"alon pal,
1.757; s-gallon 10C
pail, $2.So; quart .................
Steam Bakery
Cinnamon Rolls Dozen. ... 25c
Saffron Buns a Dozen.......26 c
Roll Jelly Cakes Each..... 20c
Pleat Market
REAR OF BAKERY DEPARTMENT.
dutton Chops in ound...
Roast Beef Pound .............1Oc
Hamberg Steak 3 pounds..... 26C
We Roast Coffee--Fresh
Every Day
We give you 1-3 more value than you
usually get for your money. Our Cof
fees are not only frest Roasted, but are
perefctly Blended.
"Our Finest' Coffee once used has no
satisfactory substitute,
to pounds, $3.75;
Pound ...... ................
WE SERVE IT FREE AT OUR DELI
CATESSEN COUNTER and sell it upon
its merits.
BROTMERS
GOOD GROCERIES CHEAP
45 and 47 W. Park. Phone 68
Hight & Fairfield
Company
Manufacturing Opticians.
Duplicate any broken lens and
fill il pprescriptions given by other
resclians. All orders filled same
day as received.
Graduate optician of large ex
perience in charge. Examinations
free.
FISHINO TACKLE
SPORTING GOODS
.....Best Quality at Low Prices....
You Can Buy of Us
The same lines as other dealers sell
At Exactly 25% Cheaper
Try us. We guarantee all goods.
Fishing Tackle, Baseball Goods,
Tennis, Golf, and ail In and Out
Door Srwoting Goods. You can not
do better in New York. We have
the goods and the lowest prices.
Montana Book Co.
Corner Park and Academy Sts.
New Clark Building
DR. HUIE POOK~
Thirteenth doctor of China from grand
father down. Born and schooled in
the profession. Treats all diseases,
naking a specialty of chronic troubles.
:onsult me. 227 South Main St.
Boston Cafe
107 S. Main
Now open as a first-class restaurant.
Meals 15c and Up
Private rooms for ladies.
Coals to Newcastle.
London, Sept. 5.-The newspapers here
announce that the British steamer Glen
coe and the steamer Devonshire, are load
Ing 8,000 tons of anthracite coal at Swan
sea for New York, these being the first
eargoes of that descrirtion.
PROGRAM FOR THE
COMING INSTITUTE
WHAT THE TEACHERS OF SILVER
BOW WILL TALK ABOUT AND
WHO WILL ADDRESS THEM.
HEADS OF THE VARIOUS
DEPARTMENTS OF WORK
Distinguished Pedagogue From the East
Is to Be Present and Give Us the
Latest Pointers on the Education of
the Young-Superintendent Mullins
Is Anxious for a Large Attendance.
Miss Mary Mullins, county superin
tendent of schools, today completed the
preparation of the program of the Silver
Bow county teachcls' institute, which is
to convene in this city at the high school
next Monday and remain in session for
five days.
In view of the recent circular of State
Superintendent W. W. Welch discredit
ing the effectiveness of teachers' insti
tutes the program is extremely interest
ing. The work of the meeting is divided
into six departments with the following
instructors: Dr. F. W. Traphagen, Boze
man Agricultural college, science; Miss
B. F. Huntsman, Dillon Normal school,
primary work with language and litera
ture; Miss Alice Dinsmore, Butte High
school, drawing: Professor W. F. Roche
leau, Chicago, history, didactics and read
ir I; Miss Mamie Finnegan, Butte schools,
music; Mrs. Verna Tracy Young, dia
critical marking and orthography.
Professor R. G. Young will act in the
capacity of general instructor, taking the
teachers from every grade for their re
spective work at stated periods during
the session.
Abstract of Program.
Each morning there will be a general
session in the Auditorium of the High
school.- On Monday morning Miss Mul
lins will call the meeting to order at to :Jo.
After the calling of the roll and the read
ing of the minutes of the last meeting
Professor Young will outline the purpose
and work of the institute. He will be
followed by Dr. II. II. Swain, president
of the Dillon Normal, who will urge upon
the teachers the necessity and advantage
of normal training. At i :30 in the af
ternoon the regular work of the insti
tute will begin.
Professor W. F. Rocheleau, former pres
ident of the Illinois Normal school, will
be present during the session and will
take an active part in the work. Pro
fessor Rocheleau is one of the foremost
men in educational work in the country
and is the author of several excellent
works on pedagogy and matters relating
to school government. He will deliver a
lecture at the evening session Thursday.
LOCAL BRIEFS.
Warren Toole of Helena is registered at
the Thornton.
Mrs. A. Gray and daughter leave on the
Great Northern tonight for St. Paul.
W. Merrill, a capitalist from Chicago,
who has been in the West some time, will
leave tonight for his home.
Mr. A. Rogers of Minneapolis, who has
been in the city some days, leaves on the
Great Northern for his home tonight.
Walter Aitken, the well-known news
paper man of Livingston, and secretary of
the Montana State cress association, is in
the city.
E. J. I.ane, the man charged with im
proper relations with IHazr Casey, is not
employed by H. L. Frank & Co., there be
ing no such company. The concern that
employs Lane is the Frank Commercial
company.
WALKER'S
12 W. Park St.
Anderson County and
Blackthorn Whiskey.
Honest quart ........
90 Bents
Children's
[yes
Require great care, skill and tact to
examine. I examin:d the eyes of the
school childrcn of Colorado for the
State University of Colorado. I stand
at the head of my protession. School
children and teachers at half price.
DR. ROSCHE
EYE SPECIALIST
48 W. Park - Butte
DR. DODDS' OLD STAND
BURGLAR'S BETTER
HALF'S HARD FATE
MRS. FAY HARMON IS IN JAIL AND
NOW MRS. ST. CLAIR IS ALSO
LIKELY TO GO THERE.
It appears that the next worst thihg to
being a burglar is to be a burglar's wife.
Not long ago an information was filed
charging Fay Harmon, the better-half of
Harmon, the burglar, with being an ac
complice in the crimes of her husband, and
this afternoon Deputy County Attorney
Lynch drew up a complaint of receiving
stolen property, against the wife of William
St. Clair, who is now in the county jail,'
awaiting his trial for burglary.
Hattie Higgins, one of the lictinms of the
midsummer burglaries, is the complainant.
She has identified several books, trinkets
and bric-a-brac found in Mrs. St. Clair's
house, as her property.
HUTCHINSON NAMED
UPON THIRD TRI L
HUNT'S MAN NOMINATED FOR CON
GRESS BY IDAHO DEMOCRATS
IN CONVENTION MET.
[PECt'IAI. TO INTER 1MOULNTAIN,]
Pocatello, Sept. 5.-It was i :3o o'clock
this morning before the State l)emocratic
convention was called to order, antl then
a further wait was necessary for the coin
mittee on resolutions, which had labored
all night long with its problems. D)uring
the interval, Kootenai county moved that
a conference committee of three he ap
pointed to confer with a like committee
from the populists on a division of the
oflices. No request from the populists for
such a conference being before the con
vention, the motion was lost, after it had
been ruled out of order by the chair.
Nominations for representative to con
gress were called for and by roll call,
Joseph H. Hutchinson, Thomas L. Glenn,
Avery C. Moore and James IR. Sovereign
were placed in nomination. Moore is the
funny -young man from Idaho county
whose aspirations have excited the risi
bilities of the delegates, but on the first
ballot he showed 96 votes to Hutchinson's
sto, 122 being necessary to a choice. The
convention nominated Hutchinson for
congress on the third ballot.
Moore himself moved to make the aom
ination unanimous. Prior to this the com
mittee on resolutions had reported and
the report was accepted. Later Moore
secured the addition of a special resolu
tion pledging the legislature to pass an
employer's liability bill.
Nature of Resolutions.
The resolutions reaffirm the Kansas
City platform, call for the passage of
certain measures that Governor Hunt
vetoed, endorse several proposed enforce
ments that the Idaho democratic supreme
court has ruled against and endorse the
state administration. The nomination of
Hutchinson is regarded as a show of
strength on Hunt's part, though Hunt does
not this morning claim more than 1oy
votes, with 122 necessary to a choice
Martin's forces are trying to find a strong
man to whom they can go, and have W.
H. Watt of Blaine and Joe Lippincott of
Boise under consideration.
There is still talk by the ilunt men ot
yet throwing a bomb ito Heitfeldt's camp
for the throw-down he gave them yes
terday in the fight for the temporary or
ganization.
Some of the Hunt men are blaming
themselves and say that if they had select
ed Ravenal MacBeth of Custer for the
temporary chairmanship instead of A. A.
Fraser, they would have won out.
Message to Roosevelt.
Stewart Bryce, a member of the Idaho
county delegation moved that a telegram!
he sent to President Roosevelt congratu.
lating him on his narrow escape in thl
trolley accident of Wednesday. The mo
tion was carried and the committee on
resolutions instructed to forward the wire.
The announcement was given out late
last night that the senatorial question will
be dropped and consequently the nomina
tion of a candidate for the senate will
not come before the convention.
ON A SPECIAL HE IS
SPEEDI'NG AWAY
(Continued from Page One.)
forthcoming encampment of the G. A. R.,
on Wednesday, October 8. The invitation
was dated Minneapolis, August 23, was
signed by General Torrance, the command
ing officer of the G. A. R.
President Roosevelt replied through Sec
retary Cortelyou as follows:
"Y'our favor of the 23rd instant re
ceived and in reply the president requests
me to say that he accepts with delight
your invitation to review with you the an
nual parade of the Grand Army of the Re
public which is to take place in Wash
ington. D. C., October 8.
"With assurances that the compliment
implied by this invitation is warmly appre
ciated."
MORRIS & CO'S PL SWETSOF
We have lately added to our-candy
factory an expert candy maker from
Chicago, and his line of fresh candies
is very large and very fine. They will
please you.
We have cream puff and Eclaires
that are fresh each day. A complete
line of layer and loaf cakes.
Our soda man will serve you with
hot drinks and cold sodas.
64 West Park
Phone 75.....
BANKRUPTCY CASES
COME UP IN COURT
SUMMARY OF MATTERS BROUGHT
TODAY BEFORE U. S. JUDGE-A
FAMOUS LITIGATION ON.
Two hankruptcy cases came up before
Judge lliram Knowles today in the Unlited
States district court. In that of C. M.
Batch of Helena the liabilities were set at
$4,o0o and the assets $S,ooo, part of which
were claimed to he exempt. In the case
of the Silver City Mercalttile company,
Parr & Sinclair appeared for J. II. lor
deau.
The case of Walter W. \Vilson vs. Miles
Finln. was set for Septemler o at to
a. in. In the ease of Charles A. Moore vs.
Groige 1t. Mickey the defendant was
granted to days in which to answer. In
laggie Johnson vs. National Union the
su plations were filed and the plaintiff
granted ao days in which to reply. In
the case of John Mac(innis vs. the Ilos
ton & Montana Consolidated ('opper anlt
Mining company Attorney Mellatton ap
peared for the plaintiff and Attorney
Shot es for the defendants. Exceptions
were taken to the master's reports. all At
torney Shores moved the adloption of the
Iepotlt and asked for the allowance of the
master's fee to be taxed against the plainl
tiff. Same was taken under advisement.
At the afternoon session the case of the
United States vs. Samuel T. llautser, IEd
ward I.. Bonner anld William A. ('lark
came up for hearing. The United States
district attorney appeared for the governl
n~ent and Judge Toole of ilclena repre
sE lted S. T. Hlauser. C'lark & Templeman
look.ed after Senator ('lark's intterests. ''he
case is an old one and is a suit bIrought
by tlhe government to recover the amountlt
lost by the defalcation of a deputy under
C. II. Lymtan, former collector of internal
revenue. The defendants were on the
bond of lyman and are fighting the case
on the ground that l.yman did not have
thl authority to discharge a deputty even
wen lihe knew he was not stra.ight. The
hearing of the case promises to Ming up
many interesting points of law b'earing onl
the shubject.
RICHAROS NAMED
BY MINING MEN
J. II. Richards of (Idaho was elected
president of the Mining congress this
afternoont over John Tempsile Grayson of
Portland, by a vote of 86 to a6. The re
sult of'the ballot left little doubt and the
report of the conmnittee ont election of
officers went through. It is as follows:
S. W. Russel, DeadwoodI, S. U., first
vice president.
E. R. Buckley, Missouri, second vice
president.
T. E. Ewing of California, third vice
president.
rwin Mahon.' Pennsylvania, secretary.
Charles Goodale, Montana, treasurer.
1.. Armstrong, J. 1'. Grayson and W. N.
Kendall of Ohio are slated for member
ship on tile executice committee.
CEILING SHAKEN
BY THE CLAMOR
(Continued from Page One.)
and acted alike they would be Chinamen.
The president was asked to put the
substitute motion to a test of the dele
gates and it was done. The motion was
lost.
A call of the roll was then demanded
and the president accorded the reqtest,
the ballot resulting in the defeat of the
motion by a vote of 94 to 3a.
Preparations were theln made to put
the motion for the adoption of the reso
lution to a vote, but before they could
be carried out, Mrs. lIaskell irought upll
a point of order and asked for a decision
on it without further proceedings. She
said her point was that the by-laws of
the congress provided that one day's no
tice was necessary before such a change
as that proposed couhl be made. She
called for Mr. President. but while doing
it pS others were calling for the question.
Pandemonium like that which usually
characterizes the deliberations of a pop.
ulist convention was at its zenith.
They All Talked at Once.
lHalf of the delegates were on their
feet calling upon the president to put the
motion. Mrs. Ilaskell stood with her
right hand waving for another chance to
say something, and the president's gavel
was beating the table for order. When
the din of battle had subsided Dr. Stephen
of Montana suggested the appointment of
, sergeant-at-arlis.
Then Col. Graysacnt of Oregon moved
that Mrs. Haskell be declared not of or
der all that the congress proceed to bus
mess, but Mrs. Haskell continued to call
for her point of order demanding that no
further business e dclone until it had been
cdecidcl. The stcnograhper's notes of thc:
notice, which E. E. eehbe and several
lnmembelrs of the congress said had been
given in regard to the proprosed chanlge
ill naim)e, were not on hand for reference
and the president announced that he could
riot give a lecision withle t them. Mr.
Beele again called the attention of the
presilenrt to the fact that the proper no
tice had been given, but Mrs. Hlaskell
kept on insisting upon her demand. Then
the delegates who desired to vote on th°
motioll again cdiled for the nmotion antl
Mrs. Ilaskell's voice was silenced inl th'
roar.
Were Tired of the Confab.
Thi delegates insisted upon the presi
dent giving a decision in the mlatter with
out farther delay and the latter did so,
dectlaring that the proper notice of the
intem,lkd change had theen given.
PMore wrangling followed, ibut ex-Gov
ernor lickards cname to tile rescue and
soon had it under control. "I appeal from
the decision of the president in declar
ing Mrs. IHaskell out of order," said he.
Mr. Rickards then took a seat at one
side of the stage, but got up again almost
imncedliatcly and put the question of ap
peal to a vote of the delegates, with the
restult lint the president was sustained.
Shortly before ra o'clock the resolution
as prepared by the committee was sub
mitted to the delegates in the midst of
an 'lroar of noise on the part of the
:opposing forces and adopted by a vote
of c-3 to 7.
BOOTH'S
SPECIAL BARGAINS
Green Corn Tomatoes
Extra fancy, large ears; Ripe and ruddy, special,
per do ............... per pound ....................S C
Cabbage Cantaloupes
Extra choice cabbage, Sound ripe ones, spacial,
per pound................... per pound .... .... .... .. C
Cauliflower Plums
Snow white caulillower, lExtra fancy today,
per pound ................. .6 / C per crate....... ...........55c
Onions Apples
Selected ones special, Fancy eating apples, seven
per pound ........... .... C pounds or...............25
Olives Peanuts
Finest Olives, stufTed with |Filtest (Georgia Pranutq, freshly
pinºentocs, per bottle ....... lOC roasted, per pluat ............5 c
Teas Teas
Choice C'eylon Tea, per liooth's Speci I llenl 'l'ea,
pound ...................... 50c per on .......... ....75c
Select Ceylon Tea, per Fatwy Gunpowder 'lea, per
ound ...................... 75c ound ......................75c
Coffee Golden Moeha and Java eofee.Pr.esh 40.
ly Roasted every day**Per Pound
A Safe Hit Every Time
?5he Harvard
Cigar...
All Havana Filler. Union Label
xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxx
Hennessy's
Meat Market
East Granite Street, Butte
Price List for Saturday
Front quarter of Lamb for.................... 50c
I ind quarter of Lamb for.....................75C
4Lamb chops only ....................20C pound
Shoulder Roast of Mutton only.......... Sc pound
Mutton Stew only......................3c pound
Prime Rib Roast Becef, Eastern fancy ..12e2c pound
Fine Prterhousc Steak only ............15C pound
Prime Sirloir Steaks only..............15e pound
Choice Veal Cutlets only... ...........15C pound
Shoulder of Veal Roasts only ...........I0e pound
Veal for stewing only ...................Sc pound
Good Chuck Steaks only ................ 8c pound
Plates Beef only .......................5c pound
hamburger Steaks only................ I0c pound
Fancy Fresh Chickens only ............ 15c pound
Fancy Spring and Broiling Chickens.....ISc pound `
Also the
Finest of Fresh Fruits
Fish and Vegetables
Leave Orders Early as Possible for Prompt Delivery.
XXXXXXXOCxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxXX
The Henry F. Miller
Heads the List of the High
est Grade Pianos
The Bush & Gerts
Piano
is one of the Itbst I'ianos made.
The Estey Piano
Is the popular Piano of today, it is
first class in its entirety.
The Schaeffer Piano
Is well known, it is a thoroughly
reliable instrumI nt.
We carry the largest stock in the
Stat. ()ur Irice is right; Our
terms are right; Our Pianos are
right.
SHERMAN'S
Exclusive
Piano House
Is the Place. Mon
tana's Largest
Piano House.
The Celebrated CHIASE &
BAKER P'IANO PLAYER can be
found at Sheriman's only. It leads
all Piano Players. Come and see
as, we will do the rest.
129 and 131 East Park St
We Olive Mobile
Tickets Away.
AMUSEMENTS
The Broadway Butte's ead
Phone 25. DICK P. SU°rI'ON, Man'gr
Special Matinee Saturday Afternoon.
FEROUSON AND MACK
....AND....
CARON AND HERBERT
IN ....
McCarthy's
1lishaps
The Most Successful Music;l
Comedy of the Season.
Prices, 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00
Three nig.ihts, Commencing Sunday, Sep
tember 7.
DOWN MOBILE
A thrilling tale of Southern I.ite on tihe
plantation. Magnificent scenery.
Prices, 25C, SoC, 75c, $1,oo.
Sale of seats begins Thursday, Scptemn.
ber 4.
COPPER MINING QUOTATIONS
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Boston, Mass., Sept. 5.-The copper
mining shares closed today as follows:
Amalgamated - - - - - $ 68.88
Anaconda - - - - - - 27.00
Parrot - - - - . - - 26.50
Calumet & Hecla - - - - 540.00
Utah Con - - - - - - 21 50
Osceola - - - - - - 67.00
Shannon - - - - . - - 9.50

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