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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, March 16, 1903, Image 10

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Pops Meet Today and Ap
point Conference and
Other Committees.
It was 3 o'clock before the populist con
vention was called to order in Judge
Clancy's department of the district court
this afternoon.
The name of J. E. IHealy as temporary
chairman was called and Mr. llealy was
elected to that position by acclamation.
John Doran, secretary, then read the
call. After the reading of the call John
Doran was formally elected temporary
It was then suggested that the chair ap
point five members on the following com
mittecs: Committee on permanent orgall
ization and order of business, committee
on credentials, committee on conference
and committee on platform and resolu
The populists were expected to get to
gether at a o'clock, but they could not
decide whether they would meet in IBar
ney Shanahan's hack or the courtroom,.
and as the permanent chairman of the
central committee was at Helena there
was difficulty upon agreeing upon some
one to call the assembly to order. Be
sides that, the meAmbers of the sideshow
to the Ileinze democracy were lacadaisical
about getting into action in any way.
It was understood beforehand that the
populists would be glad to back the anti
trust organization up in their pushing
forward of Pat Mullins for mayor, and
that they would be satisfied with four
aldermen and one city officer, bteside,
what else they might get. It was to
late for the Inter Mountain to get mtcu
of a line on thtir lproceed'c as, as they dal
not wake up in time to al anythitng.
The coanutittecs appointeld were eas fl
Conference -T. R. Ilinds, John \\'Wston,
Dan Brown, .,'. I). Clark, l'ter Itreen.
]'ermanent O(rganization-Johnlt I)Dtra;in,
William Sabics, Johlmn Iloy, John Dean, t'.
G. Shitffelbin.
Credentials -T1. R. Hin . Thoma:s Mc
Laughlin, Owen Ileylc, . eter Mt I ),mal.
James Iactr.llenncln.
Platform and R.escluticcs-l'eter Preen
John Foley, Jlhnit Weston, Ian jlloc,,c.
Dan lBow cn.
After the naming of the acomccitt, es
D)elegate I'tter lireen sprung a surplliC r bIy
nlsing that the convcenticon acdjourn uncctil
tonight at 8 o'clock so as to give the conm
mittees time to prepare their work. 'lihe
naotion was unanimoll usly carriedl a;cnd the
convention will colnvne at the courthoulse
am 8 o'clock this evening.
The delegates were as fcollows:
First Ward: Delegates.-J. J. l.aytcn,
George Fitzgibbons, Mike Keating. IDen
nis Ferrell, J. J. Sullivan, Steve I lar
rington, John Doyle, J. . Murlphy. Al
ternates-Joe Starkey, Wi\\lliam 'c,,nrne,
Charles Ryan, A. J. Johnson,. James Sli
ncy, James Packard, Dave Duncevain, J. J.
Second \Ward: Dehlegates--John Hler
han, BIen Sampslon, I. 1'. For, tell. S. W.
Newherger, W. I'. Farrell, E. W. Wayne,
frank w'ehite, John Ltorlltan. Alternactes
--James Shea, Charles loll, CIharts Fra
zer, Paul Iludluff, . C. C I'errett. 1. '.
Aylwin, Thuomns Glenn, Frank Rairy.
Third Ward: l)elegates-Dan T"l'wty,
Hugh \Vilson, P. M. Roswan, Emil Il an
sen, Joe Mtunier, J. Ilirnuag.;ha,.. l.en
BIall. Gus HIeyn. Alternatcs-- I'a Ilurley,
A. J. Steele, Joseph Riley, I'. TUlI,i ll. ugh
Coyle. J. 11. ()'Meara. Johna Jone., Jerry
Fourth Ward: lielegates - It lli:us,
C. M. Swanson, J. 11. Lynch, l'.t (iNcill.
Frank Weldon, S. C. lhern. G. I. . ry
ant, J. C. Driscoll. Altermante - Nick
Swanson, Andrew 'orey. H. (;. I'rust,
C. F. Sturtevant. Al Fr.ank. Iclwardl
Chapman, . l . ID)awson, A. \'an \\'ct.
Fifth \Wardl: Deleghlcates--FI Ilickey,
Joseph A. IBoyer, Janms I":cln. Iharry Iiur
Iey, J. J. (;ranm, John ()'l.eary. Ilugh
Carmichael, Peter Nadcau. Altcrn.;e-
J. IH. Jurgens, 'Mike Leary. lHugh R.,iter,
NI. B. Van I)oyne, F. Carroll, Pat Toole,
Joseph Milano,. Joseph Auclair.
Sixth \Vard : l)clgatcs -('h;:rla
Blackburn, P. J. Gilligan, S. \. Waters,
Gus Freela dler. J. J. - Kelley. 1 .1. liten
ny, Harry linds, A. D. Wiggin.s. Alter
natea-lI. Mahan, Frank vans, Tomin
Jones, Frank Sullivan, Ilrerman Sti ltz, E.
L. Mahoney, J. BItryant, Frank Murplhy.
Seventh Ward: I)elega;t--J seph
Russell, I.. A. Porter, Matt ('regouvich,
Sam IHall, Charles Scocringl. Je Raclidma
lich, Thonmas Ivcchan, Elmil Ncais. Alter
Facts r Reflection
Butte Real Estate has and will pay better returns on
your investment than any city on earth.
Because people will listen to knockers-the man who
has had confidence in Butte, has invested his money in
Butte realty has grown rich; the greater the confidence
the richer he got.
When you are dead and gone your posterity will see
a greater Butte than now.
Get good inside property and improve it and join the
crowd of prosperous men-look around you--there are
thousands who never will sell their Butte realty well
placed; because there is nothing in the country they can
get the same increase and interest out of on their money.
Can we show you.
INSURANCE, LOANS - 15 W. Broadway, Butte
nates-Matt Krall, James Nuttervllle,
Fred Schassberger, S. Parker, John Mor
rison, N. H. Gramling, H. S. Lacey,
Con Shovlin.
Eighth Ward: Delegates-William
Guedeltofer, AI Marsh, Dr. Reins, W. E.
R. McDonald, W. B. Knowlton, William
Matthews, D. R. Hopkins, Fred Chase.
Alternates-John Beardsley, Lharlcs May
nard, George faglin, Thomas Degnan, B.
E. Hill, George Grant, W. C. ilarper,
Chris Schweitzer.
Man Suspected of Larceny in Anaconda
Is Arrested in This City
l.ouis Vanlinsky said he was a detcr
tive. lie is now ill the city jail charged
with stealing an overcoat. lIe will he
taken to Anaconda on that charge to
Vanlinsky happened at police hea,ltuar
ters a few nights ago anld statelI that lie
was connerted with the International l)e
tective agency. HIe intimated that he
was in Butte on a Iission of somel ill
iportiace. Today a message to the ef
fict that the man Ii:.l stlen an overcoatl
at Anaconda was received Iy the police.
IDetective Iariney Mc(;illic looked up the
pseudo detective anld brought him to the
city jail.
D1i'tlict ('curt C(lek Roilits dlid not
have an oppoitunity of attaching hi.sclf
for witness fees for policemen called to
testify in the district court. This , ;was for
the rcason that Jludg'e Mctle rnan this
morning contlinulcd the fee case until next
It had lcrn arr;anged that the case In
which I'oliceiman Iatrick I.ynch has asked
for a writ iof mandate to compel ( lerk
Iilberts to tturn over warrants for wit
ness fees for poece woulId conic upI for
trial this morning.
When the case was called Assistant
('outilty Attorney Lynch announ::celd that
arranlgemllents had lien made for Mr.
Yanlcey toi rc presst t the countlly attorney's
ofhlce, hbut that owillng to soinie misunllder
staniding he was inoit present, and the
speaker did ,not have the case fully in
"Tl'his case will he a pretty important
case," said Judge McClernan, "and he
cause of this I would like to give you
all of the time necessary in which to tre
pare yourself."
Attorney New ton appeared for the peti
tioner and agreed to a continuance, as
the atlswer to the petition supposed to
have been fihed was missing.
'There was another disappointment to
the curious assembledl to listen to crim:
ilhal cas.t when the case of the state
againsit Iriest Mather was colntintied one
week ill ordler to gise time ill which to
file a gcneral dcmutrrer alleged to have
bccn filed.
M.atlher is thei manl accued of stting
fire to Mrs. Ils' barn,. south of the city
near the Nine Mile Ihouse, and in which
wre soie hoimr.es which were ,1estroyd.
What It Costs to Raise and Remodel a
In iudge (Claincy's court this morning the
case of I;eCrge \VIolforrl and Fred Manluel
against Frank Iltuttori. was tried I y ..ry
and resiultel inl a verltt for tile pliaintlts
for $so,
The orig:in;al amount sued for was $7.,
which is claimeI for the raising and re
imodeling of a barn. 'I he defense set tip
was to the clcte'l that dillferent payliments
hald Iccll imale and that the balance due
was but $1. It was also shown: in the
cvidence that the parties 't tthe siuit had
become consileralily mixed up ill their
finlancial relations owing to a horse trade
ill whIich both sides claimed to have been
s irstcdl.
The jury ignored both totals asked and
dividedl the sutll in a verdict for lthe plaitn
Telegraph and Bowling
Alley Employes Want
More Money.
Anaconda, March :6.-The messenger
toys employed by the Postal Telegrah
comapny and the bowling alley pie boys
went on a strike this afternoon. The boys
employed by the telegraph company want
an increase of wages from $so to $ss.5s,
per month. The pin boys want eight
hours and $35 per month. Backed by a
large number of other boys the Hikers
are watching both the telegraph oflae and
the bowling alley and threaten to give
"scabs" a run for their money.
Anaconda. March :6.-John McIgb. a
vagrant, was sentenced to 9o days ih the
county jail by Justice of the Peace Mur
phy this morning.
Emil Houser o, flutte was a visitor in
the city this morning.
1). 1). Twohy and family have returned
from California, where they have been vis
iting for several months.
lorn, to the wife of Owen McMahan of
No. 317 Washington street, a to-poulnd
John Marchion, who has been a patient
at St. Ann's hospital for some days suf
fering from appendicitis, is getting along
The convention to be held by the Trades
and I.abor council for the nomination of
candidates for school trustees will be held
this evening in Anaconda.
Ieginning with today the registration
hoks for tie city election will be opened
to voters at the city hall. The period for
registration will last to days or until the
,6th of this month. I)Dring that time the
books will be open from g o'clock in the
morning until Io o'clock at night.
Voters in all the six wards of the city
will Ie compell'ed to go to tne courtroom
of the city hall, where the four registration
clerks Thonas Iloland, James Hicks, Phil
Daniels alnd J. A. I)arbey--will preside.
Nearly One Thousand Persons Perished
in the Recent Hurricane in the
Samoan Island.
San Francisco, March :6.-The steamer
Mariposa arrived here today from the
Sa;,,oain islands, bringing further particu
lars of the terrible hurricane which visited
the l'oumuhlu group of islands in January.
In all over 7oo lives were lost, and the
financial loss will exceed $5oo,ooo.
The l'outmolu group of islands number
about too divisions.
Relief measures have been instituted
and everything possible is being done at
Apia and other places in the Samoan
islands to relieve the suffering of the.
Poumolu islands.
(Continued from Page One.)
Indllloff, E. C. Perrctt, T. P. Aylwin,
Thunmas Glenn. Frank Riley.
Third--l)eleh;ates, I)an Tewcy, Hugh
Wtison. I'. M. Rowan, Emil Hansen, Joe
Mtunier, J. BIirmingham, Len Ball, Gus
Ileyn : alternates, Pat Ilurley, A. J. Steele,
Joseph Riley, P. Tubin, Hugh Coyle, J. II.
O'.Mcara, John Jones, Jerry Blackwell.
Iourth-Delegates, Pat Mullins, C. M.
Swanson. J. II. ].ynch, \\'rank Weldon,
Pat W)'Neill, S. C. hlerron, (;. I). Bryant,
J. C. i)riscull; alternates, Nick Swanson,
Andrew Corey, B. (. Frost. C. F. Sturte
vant. Al Frank. Edward Chapman, J. ;.
I)awsn, A. Van Wort.
F;ifth-Delegates, Ed Hickey, Joseph A.
Bloyer, James I'gan, Harry Hurley, J. J.
(;rant, John O'l.eary, Hugh Carmichael.
Peter Nadeau: alternates, J. I. Jurgen4.
Mike leary, liugh Rafter, M. B. Van
DIuyue, E. Carroll, Pat Toole, Joseph Mi
latno, Joseph Auclair.
Sixth--Delegates, Charles Blackburn, P.
J. G;illigan, S. A. Waters, ;us Freelander,
J. J. Kelley, J. M. )Denny. Harry hinds, A.
I). Wiggins; alternates, II. Mahan, Frank
Evans. 'ltom Jones, Frank Sullivan, Her
man Sloltz, E. L. Mahoney, J. Bryant,
Frank Murphy.
Seventh-Delegates, Joseph Russell, I..
A. Porter, Matt Cregouvich, Sam Hall,
Charles Sconning. Joe Radmalich, Thoma'
Meehan, Em:il Nease; alternates, Matt
Krall, James Nutterville. Fred Schaslber
ger, S. Parker, John Morrison, N. II.
Grainling, II. S. Lacey, Con Shovlin.
Eighth-Delegates, William Guedel
hofer, Al Marsh, Dr. Reins, W. E K. Mc
Donald, W B. Knowlton, William Mat
thews, D. R. Hopkins, Fred Chase: alter
nates, John Beardsley, Charles Maynanlrd
George Baglin, Thomas Degnan, B. E.
Hill, George Grant, W. C. Harper, Chris.
(Continued from Page One.)
ion, been rendered unfit for duty by rea
son of excessive drinking."
The communication and copies are
signed and sworn to by S. McKenna, as
resident agent of the surety company.
There was no action taken by the hoard
of commissioners, which looks upon the
communication as an information of action
to be taken before the judges of the dis
trict court, and for that reason the metm.
bers of the board are chary of expressing
any opinion as to what the result or eseets
will be.
The withdrawal of the bondsmen Is pre
sumed to be a practical disqualification of
the justice of the peace until such time as
other bonds are filed or until action Is
officially taken on what are looked upon
as charges leading up to possible impeach
Charged in the United States Court With
Steeling Horses.
Thomas J. Cabeel, an Indian of the
Plackfoot reservation, was brought over
fromt Ictlenna today to stand trial in the
Unlitcd ,btatcs district court on an indict
ment by the granld jury charging him with
L;oro stealing. Caubel was arrested at
Itrowning by Officer M. L. Wall an taken
to Helena, from which place b was
brought here this morning. His hearing
was set for a o'clock this afternoon.
The indictment recites that the defen
dant on January t stole a horse belong
ing to O. G. Van Sanders, and another
on the moth of February belonging to one
Emma Upham, an Indian woman. The
prisoner, who arrived here this morning,
is a big, fine-looking specimen of his race,
apparently about 3o years of age, and a
full-blooded Indian. He did not seem to
be at all concerned with the proceedings
and does not appear to realise the danger
of imprisonment that confronts him.
Will Battle for Their Amendments in the
Panama Canal Bill-Some of
the Amendments.
Washington, March :6.-The democrat
ic senators at their caucus today resolved
to stand together for the support of the
amendments to the Panama canal treaty.
One of these provides for the modifica
tion of the aicl article of the treaty so as
to insure control of the canal zone to the
United States, and the other enlarges the
provision in the fourth article of the
treaty, which is a disavowal on the part
of the United States of any intention on
its part of enlarging its territory at the
expense of the Colombian or its sister re
iuolics in Central or South America so
as to include Mexico.
Levees in the Southland
Giving Away-Situation
Becoming Serious.
Memphis, March 16.-The crucial tests
of the great levees along the Mississippi is
at hand and if they withstand the pressure
of the immense volume of water now rush
ing southward the most sanguine preaic
tions of the government engineers will be
fully verified. The river gauge this morn
ing marks j39., a rise of six-tenths since
7 o'clock last evening. ,his is the highest
stage of the water ever known here, and
the weather bureau officials predict 40 feet
before the crest of the flood passes. The
high water mark in the great flood of
1897 was 37.3.
In North Memphis the situation is as
suming a serious phase. Hundreds of peo
ple are abandoning their homes and every
industry located along Wolf river has
closed down. Street car service in this
part of the city has been practically aban
doned and skiffs are being brought into
requisition. Several railroads have been
seriously hampered by the encroaching
waters and the Yazoo and M'ssissippi val
ley has annulled many of its schedules
because of washouts south of here.
Reports from Hollybush, z8 miles
north of here, say that the levee is being
badly washed on top of the swift cur
rent. It will bq in the neighborhood of 4o
feet. Below Memphis the river continues
to rise slowly except at New Orleans,
where it has fallen one foot in the last 84
hours, and it now stands at 19.a feet.
Laborers are working to save the em
bankment with only partial success. Hun
dreds of sacks of sand are being thrown
about the levee and the sheriff is impress
ing many negroes into service. The weak
point is about :,ooo yards in length and
the water is running over the top of the
levee. Reports from Dyersville, Tenn.,
say immense damage has been wrought
in that section by the high water. Many..
of the planters in the Mississippi bottoms
have fled to the hills and report that their
homes are being washed away.
Several steamboats left here today for
points north and south to pick up refu
Inspector in Missoula.
Missoula, March 16.-William McWil
liams, general inspector of United States
land offices, is in Missoula looking over
the affairs of the local land office. Mr.
McWilliams says that the land offices all
over the West are doing an unusually
large business, indicating that the country
is being rapidly settled.
Loads a Gun With a Three-Cornered
File and Discharges It by Means
of a Stove.
Iowa City, Iowa, March z6.-Joseph
Abram, a workingman, ended his life to
day in a sensational manner. He loaded
a gun with a three-cornered file. The
trigger being broken, he placed the butt
in the stove and the muzzle at his breast
and waited for the fire to heat the gun.
The file went through his body.
W. M. Harris of San Francisco, inspec
tor of agencies for the New York Life In
surance company, is in the city, a guest
of the Thornton.
Sam D. Goza, the Montana general agent
for the Northwestern Mutual Life In
surance company of Milwaukee, Is in town
a guest of the Thornton.
J. G. Sanders returned from Helena last
night where he attended the funeral of his
brother, Beverly Sanders.
E. H. Crabtree of Lewistown is a Butte
Thomas Couch, Jr., and his brother, E.
G, Couch, sons of the late Capt. Thomas
Couch, for many years a well-known resi
dent of Butte, arrived In the city last
night from California and left today for
Great Falls.
Federal Supreme Court Quashed Writ of
Habeas Corpus in Celebrated Case.
Washington, March 16.-The supreme
court today quashed the 'habeas corpus
granted by Judge Hobson of the Northern
Division of West Virginia, in the case of
Ellis Glenn, alias E. B. Gleen, and re
manded the case for trial.
This is the "man-woman" case which has
attracted considerable attention In West
Virginia. The woman for years masquer
aded as a man under the name of Elliq
Glenn. She was tried for forgery in Wood
county, West Virginia, at the May term of
court, sgox, and the Jury disagreed. She
Ten pieces of good, heavy, half wool ingrain carpets in such
color combinations as red, green, brown and tan; large variety
of patterns to select from. The true worth is 50 cents a yard.
33c a yard
Twenty pieces of the best quality of all wool ingrain carpets,
in all the new designs and colorings. This is the old fashioned
quality that always wears so well and retains its colors; 8bo a
yard is the regular price. Our special price tomorrow
53c a yard
Tapestry Brussels carpets in handsome oriental and floral
designs, superb colorings; patterns suitable for ball, stair, par
lor and sitting room; 65e a yard is the ordinary price. To
43c a yard
Best grade of ten wire Tapestry Brussels carpets, immense
variety of handsome new designs and colorings; oriental de
signs in small and large figures; 95o a yard is the actual value;
our special price for tomorrow
59c a yard
New Wilton velvet carpets in elegant colorings and new de.
signs; nearly all have borders to match; our showing of styles
in this grade of carpets is immense; the usual selling price is
$1. 25 a yard. Tomorrow
93c a yard
A Notable Offer in the finest Grades of
Your choice of such famous makes as
Bigelow Axminster
Hartford Axminster
Lowell Middlesex Axminster
Bundhar Wilton
Horner's High Pile Wilton
Smith's Double Width Wilton
and other makes which usually sell for $1.75 to
$2.2S a yard. Tomorrow
$1.45 a yd.
... ---.---
claimed that she was being twice placed in
jeopardy for the same offense, and sued
out the writ of habeas corpus before Judge
Jackson. The writ was granted, whereupon
Hunter Moss, Jr., prosecuting attorney, ap
pealed from Judge Jackson's decision and
the court today sustained the appeal.
Butte Man Named.
Helena, March 16.-Governor J. K.
Toole today appointed John McDonald of
Butte a member of the honorary world's
fair commission.
The Red Boot Shoe eo. will continue to sell
during the entire week John Foster Co.'s fine
$6, $7 and $8 shoes for
Atlanta, Ga., March G6.-A Journal sp.
cial from Jacksonville, Fla., says:
The First aNtional bank of Florid_
closed its doors today by order of the
comptroller of the currency. A national
bank examiner has been placed in charge.
No statement has been given out by the
resident bank officials. The First Na.
tional was one of the oldest and strong
est institutions in the state. Secretary
General Spinner of the United States
treasury was its first cashier, J. M.
Schoonmaker is president.

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