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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, August 12, 1903, Image 5

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MUCH HARD LUCK
FOLLOWS A CIRCUS
CAMPBELL BROTHERS' AGGREQA*
TION IN HARD LUCK OUT
ON T1hE COAST.
ELEPHANT INJURES A MAN
Trapese Perfomer I. Killed and Oth.r
Mi.ifmunea Como Hand
In Hand.
Campbell Brothers' circus, which ap
peared here last month, is having a ran
of ill luck on the coast, according to Sn
day's Tacoma News, which says:
Misfortunes are not coming singly to
the Campbell Brothers in their tour of the
state with their big show. Following the
death in Tacoma of Orin Button, the
trapeze performer, who was injured at
North Yakimas comes the serious injury
of James Stacy, the pony man, by Venus,
the huge elephant belonging to the show.
The elephant in a fit of anger encircled
Stacy with her trunk and suspended him
aloft and then flung him to the earth.
He was picked up and found to be se
riously injured internally, not so much by
the fall as by the hug of the elephant's
trunk.
The accident occurred at Ellensburg
Thursday. Stacy was taken to Roslyn,
where an exhibition was held Friday, and
he was given medical treatment. Yester
day it was found necessary to bring him
to the Fannie Paddock hospital in Ta
coma. It is believed that he has sus
tained injuries in the abdlomen.
It seems that Stacy was crippled as a
result of a punishment he administered
to the elephant. He was feeding the
ponies when the elephant encroached upon
their preserves in the tent and began to
devour their hay.
Stacy picked up a rawhide whip and
began to beat the huge beast, which, in
stead of retreating, became enraged. As
the man turned to go, the elephant picked
him up with her trunk, threw him down
and walked away to her own quarters.
My boy, when 4 years old, was taken
with colic and cramps in his stomach. I
sent for the doctor and he injected mor
phine, but the child kept getting worse,
I then gave him half a teaspoonful of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy, and in half an hour be
was sleeping and' soon recovered.-F. L.
Wilkins, Shell Lake, Wis. Mr. Wilkins
is bookkeeper for the Shell Lake Lumber
Co. For sale by Paxson & Rockefeller,
Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Lays, New
ton Bros.
WANTS TO GIVE BABY AWAY
Woman Who Adopted Stranger's Infant
Tires of Her Contreat.
Mrs. Fitzpatrick is having trouble in
trying to give away the infant she adopted
a few months ago.
She took a stranger's child to raise and
now she has changed her mind about want
ing it and does not know how to get the
babe off her hands.
This child was left at the office of Dr.
Weyerhorst by a member of the Syrian
colony shortly after birth. Mrs. Fits
patrick had just lost her own child and
adopted the foundling in the hope it
would be a comfort to her in her loneliness.
Her husband objected. Now she wishes
to be rid of the infant. She claims she is
uniable to get to see Dr. Weyerhorst.
The baby was contentedly pulling at his
bottle when in the courthouse yesterday.
It is said the child has a constitutional
disease and cannot grow to perfect health,
OCCUPIES CELL IN THE JAIL
Henry Melcher Gets 90-Day Sentence
for Assault.
Henry Melcher will be the guest of
Sheriff Quinn for a long time. He has
been sentenced to go days in the county
jail as a result of an assault committed on
C. Shaffer.
The trouble between the two took place
in the Silver Bow saloon, July 9. When
the dust cleared away Shaffer had a
broken arm and a battered head.
He did not intend to prosecute the ac
tion at first, but claims Melcher has
threatened him with further injury.
The action for assault in the third de
gree was brought in Justice Colligan's
court in Walkerville.
Brings Gold Brick.
Superintendent Waite of the Montana
Gold Mining company is in town with a
gold brick, not the kind that the bunco
steerer is supposed to sell to the verdant
countryman, but a genuine brick of the
precious metal. It weighs T33 ounces and
is worth $S,ooo. The gold brick will be
shipped to Helena by Frank Pilling, the
company's treasurer.
Rev. Mr. Vernon to Preach.
iRev. James Vernon will preach at the
negro campmeeting tonight at Colfmbia
Gardens. The meetings afternooti and
evening will be continued through the
week with the usual accompaniments of
preaching and singing. Rev.l r.
Groeneveld will preach tomorrow nslft
Sixty Persona Killed.
BY ASSOCIATED REaSB.
Kleft, Russia. Aug. 13.-There were 6o per.
sons killed by the Cossacks in last Thursday's
riots. The sympathy of the educated classes is
with the workers, as the strike movement is
directed, not only for the amelioration of labor
conditions, but also against the system of gov.
ernment. The workmen are regarded as the
pioneers in the movement for political freedom.
KEEP YOUR
8TOMAOH WELL
Horaford's Acid Phosphate cures
habitual stomach weakness, Im
proves appettite, diestion and nu
trition. IIt s a pedid tonic for
all weak conditiona. Insist on
having
Hor!ford'.,
Acid
Phosphate
WILL BE PAID
FOR INCARCERATION
VICTIM OF TEST GAMBLING CASE
OUT IN WASHINGTON IS
TO DRAW WAGES.
PURSE IS BEING MADE UP
Knights of the Green Cloth Are to Give
the Man Six Dollars
a Dey.
"After thinking it all over," said a Butte
gambler today. "I have come to the cott
clusion that the state of Washington is not
a bad place in which to live, even if the
law says that gambling don't go. I think
I could do pretty well out there.
Then the Butte gambler, who has been
"down on his luck" for a long time,
handed around a Washington paper anld
pointed out the following article:
. Fritz I)ietrich of Spokane, who, far a
considerttion. offered himself as a vicari
ous sacrifice for his brethren of the green
cloth, will do a stunt of to months in
Walla Walla as a result of the supreme
court's decision in the anti-gambling case.
Under the new law the sentence of
felons begins to run fromt the time they
reach the penitentiary.
The old scheme of using up a year or
two in the county jail pending an a appeal
does not work any more. The new law
went into effect the same day that the
gambling law did.
Convicted felons are allowed two
months for good behavior during the first
year of their incarceration. I)ietfich got
a year's sentence, and if he behaves him
self he will be out at the end of so
months.
Gets $6 Per Day.
It is stated on good authority that
Dietrich gets $6 a day while in durance
from the gamblers who put up the money
to fight the law. This $6 a day will be
turned over to him on his release from
the penitentiary.
It will date from June ~4 last, when be
was first arrested, until his to months at
Walla Walla are up. Prosecuting Attorney
Kimball says he will direct the sheriff to
take Dietrich to Walla Walla as soon as
the remittitur comes from Olympia. That
may not be for so days yet.
"Doc" Brown, "Dutch Jake" and Harry
Green, representing the three principal
gambling houses of Spokane, all declared
yesterday that they will abide by the
letter and the spirit of the law.
"Dutch Jake" will continue to ran his
palace of amusement. Harry Green is
more of a racing man than a gambler now,
while "Doc" Brown is seriously consider
ing establishing a gambling house some
where along the route of the Panama
canal, to rake in the shekels of those who
will go to that country to build the con
necting link between two oceans.
The Authorities Talk.
"I would prosecute a gambler who
opened a game just exactly as I would
prosecute a man who committed mur
der," said Prosecuting Attorney Kimball
yesterday.
"Both are felons, and you can't regulate
felonies by a monthly fine. I don't think
any of the Spokane gamblers, however,
have any notion of opening up.
"They have all told me that if the de
cision of the court went against them they
would give it up."
"The decision of the court means more
work for us," said Chief W\oydt. "Laws
against felonies have to be enforced, and
this one will be. Really, I don't antici
pate much trouble in enforcing it."
"1 have no doubt this means the end of
gambling," said Mayor Boyd. "I don't
think anybody imagines that it can be
tolerated hereafter, and I think that the
gamblers will find it hard work to get the
law repealed. Irrespective of the merits
of the law, everybody knows it is a darn
sight easier to pass such a law than to
repeal it."
Mr. Graves Will Not Talk.
Senator W\ill G. Graves, who represented
the gamblers in their fight, and who was
paid one of the biggest fees ever paid in
a criminal case in this state, wouldn't dis
cuss the decision.
"I haven't seen the opinion of the court
yet," he said, 'and until I do I can't say
anything.
"Is there any way you can get the case
into the federal court?" was asked.
"I haven't given any thought to that
matter."
The general impression is, however, that
the fight is over: that the curtain hm, been
rung down on the last act, and that public
gambling in Washington is a thing of the
past until some future legislature, moved
by sympathy from gamblers' woes, removes
the shadow of the penitentiary from the
1ma11 WIU utpcli a giaIIc.
MILK IN BUTTE IS PURE
City Physician Sulivan Is Surprised at
Examination of Samples.
City Physician Sullivan has been keep
ing tab on the restaurants for two days
by securing samples of the milk served
and analyzing them.
He sent persons to the restaurants to
order milk and on being served they
poured part of it into bottles and took
the same to the doctor, who applied the
usual tests.
Of the milk from the i8 restaurants
visited average purity was found to be
good. The average amount of butter fat
was found to be 3j per cent. This is
considered a good record.
Of eight of the first-class restaurants
visited all but one served a high per
centage of butter fat in the milk. The
latter is explained by the fact that ice is
kept in the milk, which, on melting,
naturally reduces the richness of the
milk.
To the surprise of the city physician he
found no instances of chemically adulter
ated milk. No preservatives were found
in the milk.
The persons who secured the samples
of milk took pains to keep their mission
quiet.
FORMER JUSTICE IS CHOSEN
The vacant justiceship at Walkerville has
been filled by the county commissioners, who
have eleted former Justice of the Peace M. J.
O'Connor to the office.
The place was left vacant recently by the
death of Judge E. C. Sheehan.
O'Connor is popular with the people of
Walkerville, and tim election will give satisfac.
tion in the city on the hill in all probability.
The election was made with one dissentiag
vote, Commissioners Clark and Haggerty vot.
lag for O'Connor, while Commissioner Peoples
voted for Don Cameron.
James Byrne was elected to the place a week
s.o, but he resigned the office at once.
WHY NOT SAVE MONEY
By Buying Furntu Carpets, Stoves, Baby Carts, Refrigerators, etc., now during this
final Mid.Summer earance Sale. W e are glad to sacrifice profit and cost to get these
goods out. New goods will soon arrive. In recognition of our ever increasing business
we have bought heavier than ever before. Our need of more room is greater than ever
before. The necessity of cleaning our floors is greater than it ever has been in our history
(a long and successful period) in furniture business and we have made prices on our large
fine stocks that show how imperative is this necessity for room even in this big store. You
can profit by our sacrifice. You can save a fourth or a third, and don't need to have
the money anyhow, for we trust you. t o tr t
Pattern Iron Bed Mantel folding Bed
Recling Oo-Cait 1This is probaliy the most popular pat- Made of solid olden Oak and kxtrat wr
dituirily wcll liiishti.d; compllte with
Fitted with rubber-tired wheels, patent tern iron bed; straight spindles, with double wiave wire uttrt.at ,,,rior Mi-tel foldngr
of tIte is so coistlructed thiat ino in-Bed
foot-brake, combination reed soa white bra. lacquered top rails; a very neat convenience whatever is felt in ,peln. Iisihed a rich golden; ha cable sup
maple body; upholstered in drapr y 'i ing or closing with full quota of bed
assorted colors; fitted with ribbea bb e for plain furnishing; very strong ding; large bevel plate morror in top orted woven wire spring. The usual sell
cloth parasol with scalloped ruffle. ,, al well made. Regular price is $8.o. with huland e brackets on the in price of thi bed is 6.o.
rice $6.35 On Sale this week at $5.95 Special for this week $17.95 Special fr this week $11.95
Pier and Cheval Glasses R U O S
We have a large showing of the pier andi cheval glasses in oak, mahogany and Carpet size rugs, or rugs for meditium si/ted rooms, have leome very popular
birds-eye nmaple. The patterns are in a very wide assortment and range from the and an inmportant feature in our Carpet D)eparlmentl. I-oisekerpers recogni.e the
very plain to the elegant mahogany, fact that rooms are more easily kelpt clean and more pleasing to the eye and far
cheaperCheval Mirror, frame made of solid oak o than where the room is entirely covre. Rugs very ldo have o he
Chevral Mirror, frame made of solid ok or mahogany, artistically carvei t sul remade when it is icrssary to change thim from one rooom to another. The spe
all hand-polished. Light and dainty in design; swinging beveled French plate cials here quotedl are well worth investigauting if you are in need of rugs for cither
mirror, oval shape, a6x48 inches. your holue or oflice.
Regular Price $35.oo $25 values in 9x12' riarmtel, each $S7.35.
Special Price for This W eek $26.4o $80 atn $5 in -3x10-0 andl 9x12 Axntintoer Itugn, each $22.50
Cheval Mirror, frame made of genuine ma,,,hogany, oak or bird's eye maple. $40 and $45 Wilton l-3x io-4. and .x 12 Rugs, each $31 and $35.
Mirror plate very large, being 2ox48 incheu. Also a large range of carpets with borders for this week at a marked saving
Regular Price $3o.oo in price.
Special Price for This W eek $2 oo ~36x72 Moquette Rugs, $4.75 Values, for $3.65.
27x54 Moquette Rugs, $3.So Values, for $2.55.
LANDER FURNITURE AND CARPET CO.
44 AND 48 EAST BROADWAY STREET.
TO TRY IT AGAIN
THIS EVENING
CITY COUNCIL WILL ENDEAVOR TO
HAVE TWO-THIRDS OF THE
MEMBERS PRESENT.
SESSION FAILED LAST NIGHT
Too Few City Fathers on Hand to
Take Action According
to Law.
The absence of the necessary two-thirds
members of the city council prevented the
aldermen from suspending the rules last
night and passing an ordinance curing a
defect in the tax ordinance passed last
Wednesday night.
Another meeting will be held tonight,
when, if there are two-thirds of the alder
men present, theordinance will no doubt
be amended.
When the council met last night in re
sponse to the mayor's call for a special
meeting, Alderman Siebenaler recom
mended that the council reconsider its
action in regard to ordinance No. 454,
providing for a tax levy.
The motion prevailed and Alderman T.
F. Stephens introduced council bill No.
17 amending the ordinance.
When it came to suspending the rules
for the passage of the bill it developed
that only ten aldermen were present, or
less than two-thirds.
A recess of ten tiinutes was taken,
while Chief of Police Mulholland tried to
round up enough missing aldermen to
make up the deficiency in number.
He failed, however, and there was noth
ing for the council to do hut adjourn until
this evening.
Asks Change of Venue.
The Big Blackfoot Milling company has peti
tioned the district court for a change of venue
in the suit brought against it by Matt Niska.
sen from this county to Missoula county on
the ground that both parties to the suit are
residents of the county named last.
NOTICE TO ELKS.
All members of Silver Bow lodge, No. 40a,
will report at the Broadway theater, Thursday
moraing, August r3, at P:Jo o'clock, to take
part in the parade. Elks having Salt Lake
uniforms must wear them; also Fedora straw
hat with purple band and carry cane %..s
white and purple streamers. Committee will
furnish hats to those wanting them, and can
be obtained at the Finlten hotel after 6 o'clock
Wednesday evening on payment of 75 cents.
W. E. Reynolds, acting marshal.
Painters and Decorators, Attention l
Members of B. P. D. & P. of A., No. yao
are requested to he present at the next regular
meeting, Thursday, August 13. Business of
importance to be transacted. L. L. Blnnan,
gecording slretary. (Seal,.
EPWORTH LEAGUE
WILL ENTERTAIN
PROGRAM OF EXERCISES AT THE
CENTERVILLE M. E. CHURCH
TOMORROW EVENING.
GOOD MUSIC IS PROMISED
Exercises With indian Clubs and Dumb
bells by Young Ladies Are to
Be a Feature.
An attractive card has been prepared
for the entertainment to be given by the
members of the Epworth League in the
Ce.terville M. E. church tomorrow even
in,.
huveral of the best known names of the
m.sical circles of Bfutte figure on the pro
graml.
..A interestitng feature of the entertain
,nmet will be the drills by the young women
of the church.
'lh11se who take part in the drills have
practiced consistently and are now said to
be practically perfect in the intricate evo
lutions of the athletic exhibitions such as
the Indian clubs, dumbbells and bar bell
drills. The program is as follows:
o)pening hymn, No. 4t; invocation by the
presidelnt; instrumental music, George lein.s;
Indlin club drill, six young women; reading,
A. Ilesler; solo, W. II. Johns; instrumental
music, George Heins; reading, J. Cole; duet,
Master and Miss Rodgers; bar bell drill, six
young women; sole, Miss Mamnie Pope; read.
ng, W. \V.. Bennetta; solo, Miss L. Williams;
dumbbell drill, six young women; tableaux,
Rock of Ages, members of league.
At the close of the program the benedic
tion will be pronounced by Rev. John Ilos
king, the pastor.
Tomorrow the Day.
'Tomorrow is the day fixed by Judge Clancy
for receiving the findings in fact, conclusions
of law and briefs of the respective principals
in the Nipper case recently tried in his court.
Aft;r these matters have been filed the court
will proceed to consider them and prepare his
ruling, which Is expected to be announced in a
fes, weeks.
BIG FISH PLAN ABANDONED
Oregon Commission Finds It Cannot
Send Salmon to the Fair.
Plrtland, Ore., Aug. ra.--The state commis.
sion has abandoned the idea of an exhibit of
live royal chinook saltnon from the Columbia
river in a large tank in the center of the fish.
eries building at the St. Louis expodtion, for
which application had been made.
The real chinook salmon, after leaving the
Columbia in its early existence, returns only
to spawn and, having spawned, dies within the
next live days.
'The time that elapses after it re-enters the
Collmbia until it spawns and dies is so short
that it is doubtful even if a collection of live
fish c, It be gotten to St. Louis.
WILL OWN CITY
TWO WHOLE DAYS
ELKS FROM ALL OVER THE STATE
WILL ARRIVE IN BUTTE TO
NIGHT AND TOMORROW.
EVERYTHING IS IN READINESS
Anaconda Elks Will Bring Minstrel Show
and Will Parade in the
Morning.
Elks from the various lodges of the
state will arrive tonight to attend the an
nual meeting of the State Association of
Elks' lodges. The reception committee
will meet the visitors at the Fin'rn hotel.
T'morrow forenoon the big show starts
with an Elks' parade.
The Btutte lodge will impose a fine on
every member who is not in line. They
must report at the Broadway theater at q
o'clock where they will be furnished with
fedora straw hats and canes with knots of
purple and white ribbon.
The Anacondla Elks' minstrel show,
which will be given tomorrow evening, will
'be one of the enjoyable features. The
Anaconda minstrels will bring their pa
rade features with them and march with
the crowd.
The sale of seats at the Broadway thea
ter opened this morning and the demand
has been 'brisk all day. It is expected that
the spacious house will be packed when
the curtain goes up Thursday evening.
In the afternoon the baseball teams of
Helena and Butte will meet to decide the
state championship at the Columbia Gar
dens park. Both teams have a strong
line-up. The game will begin at 3 o'clock.
Hlenry Mueller will make the address of
welcome Friday morning at thte Broadway
theater when the business session of the
association opens.
Secretary of State George M. Hays will
respond in behalf of the visiting lodgea.
The state ball Friday evening at the
Gardens will he a public affair, but ladies
must be accompanied by escorts. The Bos
ton & Montana band will furnish the in
spiration for the dancers,
Helena, Aug. ia.-Between so and 3o
Elks will leave here tonight for Butte
to attend the state convention. Roger
Skelley and his great team of balltossers
will be in the party. The team is primed
for blood and expects to land the scalp
of the Butte boys tomorrow afternoon,.
He Was in Bad.
A young man was sailing a yacht,
When he exclaimed: "Great scacht
The tide's going out:
I should turn about
But how it is done I've forgacbhtl
STATE DRUGGISTS
REAOY TO MEET
MEMBERS OF THE PHARMACEUTICAL
ASSOCIATION ARE TO GATHER
TOMORROW IN BUTTE.
'The mid summer meeting of the of.
ricers of the state board of phiarmlacy is
being held in Blutte for the purpose of cx
amning the renewals of the certiicates
of pharmacists, which have beea filed
since the last meeting.
The Montana State Pharmaceutical as
soriation will meet here tomorrow.
The officers of the state board of
pharmacy attending the meeting are Fred
A. Wochner of Great Falls, president; E.
A. Hleuser of Butte, secretary, and II.
Rockefeller of Butte, treasurer.
No exanminations will be held at this
meeting, the board devoting its time to
considering renewals.
'Tomorrow the annual meeting of the
Pharmaceutical association, the thirteenth
in the history of the association, will be
held.
All of the druggists in the state belong
and a representative attendance is ex
pected.
lot Weather Diseases
Diarrhoea, bowel trouble and summer cont
plaints are prevented and quickly cured by
luffy's Pure alt Whiskey
Not one should drink water in hot
weather without putting a teaspoonful of
)uflly's Pure Malt Whiskey in each glass.
It kills all disease germs and makes life
worth living during these hot days.
It is absolutely pure and contains no
fusel oil. The only whiskey recognized by
the government as a medicine; this is a
guarantee.
All grocers, druggists or direct. DUFFY
MALT WHISKEY CO., Rochester, N. Y.
Medical Booklet Free.
Montana Liquor Co., State Sellini Agt&

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