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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, February 13, 1903, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1903-02-13/ed-1/seq-10/

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REDUCTION SALE OF
Men's Suits and Cvercoats
Winding up a truly wonderful fall and winter business and closing out regardless of real
value everything that can possibly be classed as high grade clothing. One particular fact espe
cially noticeable in the clothing offered is the. excellence of the tailoring and the richness of the
fabrics, as we carry none but Hart, Schaffner'& Marx and Stein-Bloch Co.'s suits and over
coats--the finest clothing manufactured in the world. re
$20 Overcoats for 11.75 $16.50 Overcoats for $8.75 $`r,
Men's Overcoats, made of elegant, rich all wool fabrics in Men's Blue Kersey and Oxford Gray Overcoats--Italian serge ofade
Oxford gray and fancy interwoven designs, lined with best lining-silk velvet collar-best quality hair cloth sleeve lin. Clothes
quality double warp Italian cloth, and sleeves are lined with ings. Surpassing in style and finish any overcoat ever dis
superior quality satin. $18.oo $1175 played in this city at the price. $15.00 $8 75
·,,(' * ."and $20.0o values for ..................... " and $16.5o values for....................... i
Men's Underwear Bargains RICH STYLES MEN'S SUITS Men's Shoe Bargains
Men's derby ribblled all wool shirts and drawers Displayedin wonderful variety on our mammoth main floor, fine vicunas, silk mixed and fancy worsteds Men's casco calf dress shoes-all sizesand widths
colors I r w- ilk inihed, full and brown and gold mixed tweeds---all made by Stein--Bloch Co. aid Hart, Shaffncr & Marx, and cut in -a shoe that sells regularly at $2.00; ; A
fu..hioned- 1.5 value; Ier garment the newest styles- -Your choice while they last at the fo!lowiag cut prices, daring this sale, specal per air.....
t's fine woo htrly ied ,ershirts-this For men's s'its of all wool fabrics Fcr men's st its,in plainand fancy Men's kangaroo calf shoes-tap soles, just the
i n o or r el r 1 re o all 4 inn:at checksplaids and mixtures. effects in vicunas, unflnished wor- thing for digging and outside work-- 1
is our regular 1 ret almost 40 You cannot equal them in town stes and cheviot-Self-retann $2.0 shoes in all sizes, during sale.
sizes at the sanl Irice.. . o ...... 40c for less than $15. fronts--the equal of any $20 suit. $195
Men's liune Australian wool underwear-all size' For men's suits, all sizes, in fifty Men'shandsomewintersuitsevery en' s box calf English welt lace shoes-for
shirts 0or drawers( , (color is bnlie worth 95I patterns of all wool Scotch chev- one new and nobby, all colorings, street and dress wear, $.50 value,
. .,, u a suit; spec'ial I ,'' uurmenl t .....o i~ts and wonrscds---equal to $18 n style and sies-- broad athletic all siges; sale price, per pair.......
elsewhere kind. shoulders,hard padded, worth $25
Men's Neckwear Bargains , Men's Neckwear Bargains
Men's slylish pure silk flowing Impe- M eos Shirts M en's Trousers An extensive assortment of dainty
rial Four- in - Hand Ties-beautiful Puff Ties in high class silks, light and
patterns in light and dark shades, ;,o )'zen celeblratd -Stiat, Mon. 73 pairs of men's fine wool cassi- dark colors; neckwear that sold all
also medium width four-in-hand ties arch" and 'Our Own" $'.50 and mere trousers for working or semi- season for $1.759 $1.0o, $1.25 and $1.oo.
in the new reversible effect. $2.00 colored shirts-nade of pretti- . dress wear- neat striped effects, pat. Take your choice during this
A magnificent assortment. est patterns of best quality Madras cat buttons and guaranteed not to sale at our special
$.oo and $1.5o values ......... b Cloth and French I'erecs ....all sizes. i ~i rip; worth $3.00. This sale's special price ......................... l.
Openarna' link cuffs to mnatch; sale price price per pair is
,Open Until 17 O'Clock Saturday Night 75 $1.7 Open Until 10 O'Clock Saturday Night
WILL NOT GET THEIR MEDALS
Members of the First Montana' Who Served in the War in the
Philippines Will Not Be Honored by a Tiny Remem
brance From Uncle Sam Just Yet.
The tmemberr of the :ir-t .Mto tat:t.a re i
n. it who s rved in the lPhilippine, % ill
hear xwith re·t tt tha the pre"n lt s-inn
of c.ongre.ss ill iitt Ie akle to rtath the
bill that has, htnii introduce f,,r the pur
chase and dt.trilution it medals that were
promised by the late 'President McKinley
to all who servel theiir country in the
Spnish-American war. The hill appropri
at:ttlg money for the tmedlals i; tow in the
hauii-s of the holue C tllitit e on military
atfair. and on .account of the short time
Iiit rvi dintg i twi(il i ntiw and the aldjolurnl
mentt of the sssion. \M.s1(h .t, tihe commit
tee nill tot he ;,lie to r, pl rt upI, the
Itie Iu TeC at th lis 1-i-,,
S enator P aris ,0 bh,. , w h , h as t ,la n an
active interest in the matter, in the hope
that the Montana Ioyes will receive their
medals as aBosn as p I ible, re(-, ntly laid
the matter before Stcret:iry of War Root,
and has received fron thdt uttficil the fol
lowing letter:
"1 have the honor to tratlnsmit herewith a
,ill. in the form of a joint resolution,
authorizing the distribution if mnednlti for
service in the Sipanish-Ameriicain isar and
other campaigns.
Separate Medals.
"The object of this joint resolution is to
give to the army a similar medal to that
granteu to the navy iy joint resolution of
congress. No. t7. aplproved March 13. 19oo,
for services on the shores of Cuba and in
the battle of Santiano.
"In framing the joint resolution there is
contemplated separate medals for the
Spanish war, the l'hilippine insurrection,
and the China relief expedition; that there
shall be a bar for each of the campaigns
of Santiago, Porto Rico and Manila, prop
erl,* inscribed, and worn attached to the
ribbon of the medal.
"These medals are intended not only for
the officers and soldiers, but for any per
sons who have been attached to the army
and performed faithful service therewith,
All Entitled to Medals.
"All officers and soldiers in the service
of the UmCted States during the period of
a war would be entitled to the medal of
that war. Those serving in the separate
rOR mENT
ta-room brick, t121 South Arizona, 4-room frame, 423 So. Ohio, $38.oo.
$27. 4-room frame, 513 South Wyoming,
1o-room frame, 1a West Porphyry, $15.oo.
$25.00. 4-room modern brick, 528 So. Wyo
jo-room brick, 1533 Nevada, $25.00. ming, $2o.oo.
so-room frame, 304 West Granite, 4-room frame, 2aa So. Wyo., $16.oo.
$35.oo00. 4-room brick, 1123 So. Arizona, $15.
9-room modern brick, Iowa avenue, 4-roolm frame, 2o5 W. Woolman,
$30.oo. $18.oo.
6-room frame, 310o So. Idaho, $=z.oo, 4-room modern filt, 7o9 South Wyo
6-room brick, ioaa California, $a.so. mi,g, $2o.oo.
7-room brick, W. Broadway, 20o.o00. 3-room modern brick, South Main,
6-room brick, Delaware st., $a5.oo. $18.oo.
s-room modern brick, W\est Side, 3-room frame, McQueen Add., $1a.oo.
$40.00, 3-room mod, brick, So., Wyoming,
5-room frame, near Star West mine, $8.oo00.
10.00oo. a ilodern rooms, W, Granite, in
5-room brick, 948 South Wyoming, cluding light, $5.oo00
$35.oo. Stores in all parts of town.
FOR SALE Furniture of is-room lodging house-must sell at once-bargain.
THE THOMPION @O.
IIRE INSURANCE LOANS, REAL ESTATE. I WEST BROADWAT, BUITE
:Ij' tien. if a v2 ir ((,lsl 222 'ltitlhd tI
ti,' dt .li ttilve 'ar of that ill.tp igt i
aih t n2 t2 the nuit dal.
l Ih I hi lllll lo ti. i l l c n d.tI tl to rc
ltrd th,-c volull nteers ai ld rg.ular , soldit rs
who per'folt t %% d illing set vice in tilth Phil
ippill s after tilt. t22ir titn i.l paitt had 1 t1 l
t(,I. is, pit" of lithe fit that they we re
tnli..sted ,ionlyl for the tilr of the Spa; iish
w',(r. I'ri w.idt t M 1Kit l hy, in hi: di(lath
to eal r.dl lti . July I, ,X., (. lrmi ( d
Ult nl a al p cil m l:1l.
"1 ehi ta;lls a1s to who hall recive |
these in .t( lI, ,% hat sh:d il Ihe their lform,
th ir n.,:t rn . l1, t .ii'r cu' t, i, l It t2I the
to he mail, e 2 y the 1 t ( rli(tr y Of .lleir.
"l h e icject f tl p lrviiiot for a dis
tin tuig sh .d ,l'rvice medal is to reward
dis (tilsI ed servic.s which call n.t lhe
r.wa.rd wdith thte .ndal of honor' tauthor
i7ed by act 1 i .Mlarch 3, 186, for thi.e
'who mil t distinguished thit .mse(lves ill
Worth the Trouble.
"The ca1tlpa1ig scer'itc medaLl is found i
(othIr armies to he a great aid to discipliine
ad ctheli.itncy. The pos(sessor is proud of
it and dreads to di.grace it. It distin -
lguiapes ve(terans fromn recruits. It costs
the governmtlent little, and is valued great
ly by the soldier. It is compenlsatiot
for the hardships of war. It adds to the
reward of the soldier and thus facilitates
recruitintg.
"As a proof of faithful, patriotic ser
vices, it will lihe highly prized by all of
our citizent soldiery who underwent the
hardships of the Spanish-American war.
"It is estimated that 446,884 medals will
lie requtired to cotmnemorate the services
of the regulars and volunteers who served
during the Spanish-American war, the
Phililppine inlsurrection, and the campaign
for the relief of China. An appropriation
of $loo,ooi, therefore, will allow an aver
age exlpenditure per medal of about aa
cents.
'"1he question has been considered at
length hy a board of officers, whose con
clusions as to the necessity and propriety
of such a medal in our service I have
approved."
POOR OLD J, BULL;
HE'S IN VERY BAD
Li ST POSSIBLE ALLIANCE WITH
UNCLE SAM AND GETS CHEAT
ED BY THE GERMANS.
I I 1i, i I ( \1 i ,U.1
I i" ll i.ii I-; 1. it t lit j tlll. It' I i
:n muc h n h , at. ta! l II"!u 11 b o r nll,'/ e anyl alt
ti r cei 'e $.ettI .iu r rbunt \I e i isila and
I.l ll.lm l lya $:.,7 .u. ( t rnll Il, Iet It all
all ttI. h . eviI't tuu it. toi chi lentry .
the alliance is thatl tilh relat n, lin l .iI I
'.nlglanll anlld tiht I nne1 ,tat- h. av' hbe'n
, rioutl, v e 111 1'larrl a ul d tI t 11 - lutien m y
lallll , IIII nent ill t unui lly t riraltly and
w hhnl I1n (htll Ii1tlll11 IIt.lant' IIIto
soning results from the injury. All dan
ge'r of this may 1 e av\iled, however. by
promptly applying ( hamberlain': Pain
Balm. ItI il n anlit.eptic and unequalled
as a quick healing linintent for cuts,
lruitses and hurs. For sahle by Paxsn &
Rockefeller. Newlro ilrug Co., Christie &
Leys. Newuti, Brus.
May Cause Coal Shortage.
Red Iodge. I.'i. il. - As a result it the
breakdown in the elkctrwal machinery de
piartlllenlt the (Rocky lork ( ,.- colpanyll
may hle forced I to close dlown tir 30 days
anii a coal ,hortage mlay o. the result. T he
scarcity will allect this section alone.
ARCHBISHOP IRELAND ON IDEALS
THE AMERICANS SHOULD FOLLOW
Distinguished Catholic Prelate Says We Must Not
Forget Lincoln and His Precepts.
sY ASSOCIArED rFrsS.
Chicago, Feb. r3.-Archbishop Ireland
was the guest of honor at a banquet given
at the Auditorium hotel by the Iincoln
club. In an address on lincoln, Arch
bishop Ireland said in part:
"The republic is what she is because she
has vitally remained what was intended her
to be, what Lincoln made her to be, 'a
government of the people, for the peo
pIe, by the people.' All the men under the
flag must be equal under the law, the civil
rights. It matters not what his place of
birth, what his religious creed, what the
color of his face, if he is an American
citizen, the laws of the land must shield
him; the favors of the land must flow upon
him. To announce for instance, that ..e
citizen who is blace must not aspire to a
olitical office, must not approach the balt
lot box, Is to war against the American
constitutions; to hold populations in per
petual tutelage, whether on our immediate
continent or on Islands beyond the seau,
is to set aside Lincoln's principles. De
lays may be counselled, for the question
always calls for an answer. Are children
to be made to walk as adults? Are popula
tions incapable of self-government to be
allowed, for their destruction, its priv
ileges? But when the time comes these
,o.ulationa have ripened nlate 1f- goverls
C
WNANI RECIPROCITY
Italians Say Their Trade
With This Country
Warrants It.
l, ..l S ' Il) iii' S.
1 't Y1 rk. I,1, t. . Rcilpr ocity with
italy lllll in restietioll of itnimigrl tionl to
hii sconitr itere the k eyi otis. strtuck by
I' ll speaker, :at the' third nuallllI IanquIet
, thel Itldian chamber , tof colllerce iof thiU
i lty.
l,',l hte the )ing.iii y hih taritl law,
I' ..ihtli l .\ntonli, Z.ucca declared that
itl.S', export, to i" t ' it, ld States, had
ncIrt'.Is.s $(ll i,,.ll. I he strongly ulrged
tI I. t ;I'lt n llt all bIrLo treaty of reci
pr,'ily i etwet'n till coi, tiltry and Italy, atnd
"..lll the mea, 're before a clilliittete of tile
ellate calculated to check Italian iatmmigra
tii 5,u11l sork a setiotls injury to this
so' itary ta.hre Itamliais wt-re the largest
lt:ctor ill raillwa y and other .constructiont
lThe Ita;lian cinull, I; . I. I. liranclilhi,
lle'iadeilld with his lcolilltryilien lto strive toi
uphold the iistiiittions iof their lliadopted
c-.ntrly and thereby rellted credit iiupon the
land of their birth.
For Worthy Cause.
Ito# ttan, hull. t.I.- Iltltions were trl
Sl1it .1| in this vsinliity aitd $.{m warl
I.t led ..nin turined ovet to A. Satltt iof
Sit intihill, wihose hoIimine was burned onl
\\ eldiesday. At the time that the hre de
tii iyed the house .lrs. Stanquist was idead
in one of the roomlls andil it was with a Igreat
deal of dilticulty that the remains were
litten (uilt.
ARCHBISHOP IRELAND.
SENATE ON THE INDIAN CLAIMS
Will Recompense the Loyal Creeks Whose Homes Were
Destroyed in the Civil War Open Fort Hall Lands
for Settlement Other Items.
iii .t S..- il I A 1 .1 1 .0 R! SR.
\'a lI.ington. Feb. 1,1.--The .enate cont
tll tt'e oil Indianl affairs yesterday conl
clhded conidll.I.lation of the Inldianl appro
priation. The commlllittee recommlnetlls a
numtber of changes andi its atnendments
add $1 488,185 to the agreetentlt of the
II as 1passed by tile Ihoutse, making a
graniid total of $So..344.313. The most itm
Iportaut itemii of increase is $1t.oo,ooo to
give awards to loyal C'rteks, whose prop
erty was dettriycd during the civil war.
Thle house appropltriations for the pay
ofi Imilian agents at the following agencies
vere itricktn Olut:
('lheyinnle and Arapahoe agency, Okla
homa Kiowa agency. (O)kliahmlna; Klatm
;1th ulenllcy, (Oregon ; Ponica and Pawnee
and )Oakland a;gency, OklahJoma antd L'tla
tilla. Ore.
The unslohil Inils of the Indian reserva
tion at Fort Hill,. in Idaho, which is.
SIithin five mitiles of the town of Poca
tello, are mlade subject to settlemlent and
h3 c ulIndler the telrms provided _forthe
MUST ANSWER OTHER CHARGE
Big 'l'imber. Feb. 13.t--Horace T. Lanm
bert, after havillg had two hearings before
a justice of the peace in Red Lodge on a
charge of connection with the Bridger
. hank robbery, will now be taken to Blg
Timber where he will Lhave to answer a
charge of ha;ving stolell a horse.
ing manhood, the rights of the manhood
must be theirs and meanwhile the mission
of the flag is to hasten them toward such
manhood. The day must be expected
when our territories will be states; when
our island possessions will be states. Abid
ing dependencies cannot be the appanage
of a republic. The flag has been carried
far beyond the America of Lincoln's day.
This is as it should be; a great nation
cannot but grow; occurrences will come
to it, beyond its control, that will compel it
to grow; it is for humanity that free
dom-loving republics grow. I rejoice in
the territorial aggrandizement that has
come to America and no fixed limits
would 1 dare to put to yet farther aggran
dizement: but always and everywhere
would I hold out to new friends and new
brothers, the hope that in due time the
fullest political equality with myself and
my fellow Americans shall be the reward
of their loyalty and citizenship.
"The United States is by force of events
an internatnonal power. She cannot Iso
late herself, her interests are amid all
peoples and their interests are amid her
people.
"And while we proclaim that no harm,
no dishonor shall come to the republic
from outside, let us guard well from ene
mies within her own bosom and see to it
that we ourselves be not among such ene
mies, weakening by fatuous doctrines or
perilous practice, the current of her life
lood renderinl' her less strong, less holy,
less American.'
Among the speakers of the evening were
Senator-elect Hopkins and Congressman
lgserge E. Fos, -
sale of the lands outside of the five mile
limit.
Provision is made for the arbitrary
allotment of the lands of the Uintah and
W\hite River Utes in Utah if they d, :.ot
agree upon an allotment prior to June r
next.
The time for opening the unallhted
lands of this reservation is extended to
(ctuber I, 1904.
Grazing lands for those Indians is in.
creased to a50,ooo acres all south of
Strawberry river. The act withholding
from entry the Gilsonite and Asphalt
lands of the Uncompahgre reservations in
Utah is.repealed nad the enry of these
lands under the mineral land laws is al
lowed. Authority is given to institute
negotiations with the Utes of Colorado
for the Mesa Verde lands containing the
tOiff dweller ruins. The total govern
ment of the Seminoles is limited to March
4, 19o6.
The court of claims is given jurisdic
tion over the claims of the Delaware In
confederated bands of Utes of Colorado
and Utah.
SHARP FUSILADE IN
CROWDED STREET
OF NEW YORK
Saloonkeeper and Pool
room Man Exchange
a Few Shots.
BY ASSOCIAT.D PREaS.
New York, Feb, s3.-There was a bat
tle between two men with pistols in the
Broadway theater district last night, The
affair took place in front of the Sturtevant
house. Nine shots were fired and one of
the principals and a bystander were
wounded. Neither wound is serious.
The battle which caused intense excite
ment along Broadway was started by
Phillip Black, a Harlem poolroom pro
prietor, who opened fire on Joseph Formrel,
a retired saloonkeeper, as the latter
walked out of the Sturtevant house. There
had been trouble between the men and ap
parently Black was looking for a victim.
Formel stood his ground, drawing a
pistol and returning the fire. During the
exchange a couple of spectators were seeo
to drop, but it was found later that only
one of them had been hit. Then a Cen
tral office detective took a hand in the en
counter and with the aid of other officers
dragged the combatants to the police sta
tion,
Black was shot in the left arm and his
injuries were dressed by a hospital direc
tor. The spectator who was hit was Wright
Kershaw, a postal clerk. He was shot in
the foot.
Both Formel and Black were held for
further examination.

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