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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, February 11, 1898, Morning, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1898-02-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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N EWS.
M Dmawu Briggs Hasorsia
Ov rwr uhbtand's Conduct.
iE WILL NOT COME BACK
i· ~h Laudamum, but Denies Rev
I Any Sauiidal Designs-Vain
* p MLade to Rim to
assart to Her.
Mss. Burnie Briggs, the mature wife
et a youthful husband of Imperial thea
a wedding fame, is still in deep
ineb.e because her boy husband refuses
obe longer accept the shelter of her roof.
3ight before last she took 25 cents'
worth of laudanum. it was suspected,
'with desperate' intentions, which she,
however, denies, dtnd says she took it to
se the pains in her head. Yesterday
abe was very ill from the effects of the
lmedicine and was made more so by her
~usband's conduct, as he still remained
cold and changed toward her and re
_f-med to go and see her, even after re
peated requests.
During the day Mrs. i3tigK itent fd"
Constable Ray and Detective Murphy to
Implore them to try and bring the hus
band to time. The officers responded
and found Mrs. Briggs in an hysterical
condition, sobbing and screaming and
refusing to be consoled by anything
short of the actual presence of the man
she loved. There appeared nothing the
officers could 'do with the authority bt
law and they were compelled to so in
form the unfortunate woman and retire.
She told the officers she was in a deli
cate condition, and that it was this fact
more than anything else that caused her
to feel so badly over her husband's
neglect. One of the officers visited
Briggs and counseled him to go and see
the woman, but he steadfastly refused
and sald he would have nothing to do
with her.
In the evening came another appeal to
the police, to which Captain Dawson re
sponded. Mrs. Briggs pleaded with him
to bring her husband to her by any
means he found necessary so long as he
came, as she believed that if she could
have a talk with him alone she could
Induce him to return to her. Captain
Dawson informed his petitioner that the
only means he could use to bring her
husband to her was persuasion, but that
he would try that. He visited the home
of Briggs' mother, where he is staying,
anid talked with the young man, but he
was still obdurate and would not listen,
and Captain Dawson turned his per
suasive eloquence upon the mother, who
promised, after hearing of the woman's
sad plight, that her son should at least
call and see his wife. It is not known
whether Briggs carried out his mother's
promise or not.
-------
COMMITTED SUICIDE.
-Uaraa ickey, Prince of Trinidad, Slips
O the t(oil at El Paso.
El Paso. Texas, Feb. 10.-Baron
Hickey, better known as the Prince of
Trinidad, committed tsuicide at the
Pierson hotel in this city. Servants in
the hotel discovered that the baron
was dead at noon to-day and the indi
cations were that he died during the
night from drugs taken with suicidal
Intent. He left a letter addressed to
his wife at Corona. Cal.. in which he
stated that he was going to die. The
deceased was married to a daughter of
J. M. Flagler of New York, the Stand
ard oil magnate, in 1891. Baron Hickey
attained notoriety some time ago when
he took possession of Trinidad island
and proclaimed himself military dicta
tor.
Baron Harden Hickey was the first of
the royal dynasty of. Trinidad. He was
born in San Francisc, on lDec. ,. 1854,
ý f a Catholic and old r.,yalist family.
Jfis ancestors. th- Hicl:eys. originally
name from Ireland. ha:ving arcompanined
?the banished royal Stuarts of England
in their flight to France. The young
-baron was educated at the College of
Jesuits at Namur. and afterwards at
Leipsice. Here h' established a reputa
'Zion as a first-class and fearless duellist.
Papers found among the dead man's
-ffects indicate that he and his wife
.could not agree. He left some very rich
!jwels in his trunks here, one of them
a crown. The baron arrived in El Paso
on the 3d inst., and remained quietly at
he Pierson hotel, not making known
is Identity. The baroness has been
h'red for instructions as to the dispost
lion of the remains.
Baron Harden Hickey's letter to his
rife read as fpitowa;. "My Dear; . N
mews from you, although you have had
lenty of time to answer. I expect to
1ave this hotel to-morrow or the day
after. Hardes has written me that he
has no one in view for buying my land
at present. Well. I shall have drained
the cup of bitterness to the very dregs.
but I do not complain. 1 prefer to be a
dead gentleman to a living blackguard.
'Good-bye. I forgive you your conduct
towards me and trust you will be able
to forgive yourself."
OLONDON COMMENT.
LA Vsetal Carsm fiaL,,'.. d . y Ssest
London. Feb. 11.-The Times this
laorning in an editorial echoing the
View of Its New York correspondent,
George W. Smalley, says: "It is from
y point of view deplorable and la
i tab tthat so useful a career should
hlave been terminated by an act of the
basset treachery. Senor De Lome has
keg been the object of profound detes
tuana to the Cuban ring because he
trftratd their deep-laid plots. Honest
sen, Whether in England or America,
rKt regard with contempt too pro
te6nd for words, a party which sinks to
Jamh methods of warfare."
The Daily Telegraph editorially cen
mao De Lome's "injudicious and ill
The New York correspondent of the
Standaad sars: "President McKinley
was the csolest man in Washington
a d almost exaggerated the slightness
at the personal offense in order to
Moedy raging congressmen."
The Standard editorially says: "The
respoadabllty for preventing the affair
iNching a dangerous phase appears to
I1e wholly with Spain. The sympathy
of observers will be with President Mc
inley rather than with Senor De
Lome, whose letter shows he is desti
tote of the qualities required by his
asuMtrs Amendment Rejected.
Leadon. Feb. 1--In the house of com
amo to-day Michael Davitt's amend
mint to the address in reply to the
spdbh from the throne calling attention
to the distress in Ireland and the failure
of the potato crop, was rejected by D0
to Il votes.
A sead End Collislion.
peeryo, Ala., Feb. 10.-A disas
Libead-end collision occurred on the
Louisville & Nashville railway to-day
near Kirkland, killing Will User, engl
nerr; Ed Davidson, fireman, and three
,white tramps. Henry Davidson. engineer.
ahd Will Lee, fireman, were seriously in
Jured. Charles Harrison, brakeman, had
both legs cut off, and Brakeman Hughes
was badly hurt. Both will die. Engineer
Davidson forgot to stop at Kirkland to
meet No. 11. Cars and engines were de
molished.
Attacked by Japanese.
Vancouver. B. C., Feb. 10.-Advices
from the Orient report an assault by
Japanese artisans on Mr. Sands, secretary
of the United States legation at Seoul.
The attack was unprovoked and the po
lice did not interfere. Sands, however.
held one of his assailants and compelled
the police to arrest him. Afterwards
complaint was lodged by the United
States consul and the Japanese authori
ties have arrested various persons sup
posed to have been engaged In the af
fair.
Deatb of Edward sweet.
Special Dispatch to the Standard.
Deer Lodge. Feb. 10.-Edward Sweet, a
well-known business resident of this city.
having for the past two years conducted
a bakery and confectionery in the rear of
the Kleinschmidt block, died suddenly in
his apartments this afternoon at 5 o'clock
of rheumatism of the heart. Mr. Sweet
leaves a wife In this city and a mother.
two brothers and a sister in Iowa to
mourn his untimely end. No arrangements
have as yet been made for the funeral.
TREE 10,000 YEARS OLD.
ilant of Prehistoric Times Uuearllhed in
Entlald.
From the London News.
An extraordinary discovery, and one
which is just now exciting considerable
interest in antiquarian circles in Ian
cashire and Cheshire. has been made at
Stockport. During the excavations in
the construction of sewage works for
the town some workmen came across
what has since proved to be a massive
oak tree, with two immense branches.
Professor Loyd Dawkins, the well
known antiquarian, is of the opinion
that the tree is one of the giants of
prehistoric times, and he says that the t
tree is certainly 10,000 years old. The
corporation of BStockport is at a loss
what to do with the gigantic fossil.
which is supposed to weigh about 40
tons, and as it is necessary that it
should be removed a proposal has been i
made to blow it up with dynamite. This
has aroused the indignation of a large
section of the public, wio presented the
following petition to the corporation:
"That there is a valuable tree of old
oak at present lying upon and exposed I
in the gravel on and within their
property; that the quality in color,
grain and solidity is better than any
that can be bought in the open market;
that for artistic work alone it is great- 1
ly to be treasured, for nothing in this I
country is at present grown which can
come up to its dimensions; that it con
tains within itself sufficient material to
make the furniture for any public'
building or town hall which may be
erected for thie public benefit within our
borough; that it only requires lifting
from its bed, which in the opinion of
competent geologists may be roughly
estimated as 15,000 years of occupation;
that private effort has failed to achieve
ts removal; that its destruction would
be a public loss and an artistic calam
ty: that your representatives in council
be and are hereby requested to con
serve for the borough this grant of na
ture to her sons and daughters, whose I
signatures are hereto affixed." .
The corporation have reserved their
decision. and in the meantime efforts
are being made by local antiquarians
and others to bring pressure to bear
upon the council to preserve the tree
ror the benefit of the town and the
'ountry. It is believed that no discov
pry of such importance has hitherto
been made in this country, and this
ewing so it is hoped that those Interest
cd in such matters throughout the t
*ountry will lend assistance toward
reserving the tree.
BANGI WENT THE ORCHESTRA.
Point of the Story Is Lost to the Enves
dropping Unmanel.
From the Ne w York iull.
"It was about the nelltes ct kin game,
if it was a skin game at all, hit i I've
ecvr Ioen11 up against."
The mattn in ithe orchetra seat was talk
ing between (etst to his compltanion in
tones sol lear that they were quite auldi
ble to tie girl with the theater hat in thile
row hehinl, if she leaned forward a little.
And shi' did so lean.
"lhilpintied to me tile last time I was in
'Washinlgton." 'conltinuelld the loan. "I
went inlto a. restaurant there-very nice
looking sort of a place-and ordered
lunch. My table was one of those small
ones with at seat on each side of it. Pret
ty soon in comes ai young female, puts
her shopping bundles on the window sitl
and takes the seat opposite."
"Pretty?" inquired his companion.
"Oh, well, 1 don't know. Didn't notice
tparticularly, but-"
"Wasn't" observed the other. "Go on."
The girl behind smothered a giggle.
"Anyway," continued the narrator,
"she ordered some things to eat, and fin
ished 'em before I finished mine, for I
was taking things easy. Then she got up
and went away, leaving her bundles on
the window sill. By and by it waiter
comes with a bill for her lunch as
well as mine. I kicked. He insisted. Bald
the lady had lunched with me and I must
pay. By that time I was beginning to
suspect that I was being worked, but
rather than have any row I paid both
checks and took the satisfaction of telling
the manager that ,he was running a
blackmailing jollt.'rtl,, ke these with
me, anyway.' I sadM. gathering up 'the
bundles which my mysterious vanshing
companion had left. At first they kicked
on that. But I was firm. I put 'em under
my arm and went down to my hotel."
"What was in 'em?"asked his compan
ion.
"That's the queer part of it; the part
that makes me uncertain if it was a game
or not."
The girl behind leaned forward so ea
gerly that a feather of her big hat tickled
the ear of the speaker. lIe parsed to
brush it away. The girl bobbed back has
tily.
"No sooner," continued the maut, "had
1 opened the first bundle than there
fell-"
Bang! went the orchestra in the tumul
tuous opening of the prelude to the last
act.
"Darn!" said the girl with the theater
hat violently, and looked daggers at the
young man in the adjolning seat because
he laughed.
No More Mo .ny fur Ihe trouy.
From the D)es Moines Leader.
It is certainly iubltftlt whether there
is need of spending additional lnone y ' n
the United Stat'-s army. t'onsid'.ring ta
size, it is already the most costly mlli
tary organization in the world. It has
btien tlhe pollcy of this government rom
the beginning not to maintain a standing
army. If we ever need an army we can
easily recruit one from the state militia
and from the people. There is sme ex
(use for building up a navy, but none
for building up an army.
Big Prtie for a Iits Artiele.
The Ohio embezzler who admits that
he stole $8.000 and blew it in on politiesU
showed exceedingly poor Judgment to say
the least. That is entirely too much mon
ey to squander on the sort of polhtth
they have in Ohio tnw.
THEY WERE BOUND OVYE
Hausworth and Gette Have a
Preliminaryr Hearing.
A CHARGE OF BURGLARY
Caught in the Act in tb Warehouse of
of the Anaconda OCmpany's Precip
itating Works- Were tCap
tured in Missoula.
Ed Hauswirth, alias Williams, and
Paul Getts, alias John Paul, were
bound over to the district court on a
charge of burglary yesterday, in Jus
tice Laurandeau's court. Hausworth
and Getts are the two young men
caught committing a burglary in the
warehouse of the Anaconda company's
precipitating works in East Butte on
the evening of Jan. 29 by Foreman
Lavelle. When discovered one of them
drew a gun on Mr. Lavelle and forced
him to retire while they made their
escape. They were captured at Mis
soula about a week later and returned
to Butte. Hausworth and Getts are
two hardened young citizens, the for
mer being but 18 years of age and
Letts 22. They had no attorney at the
preliminary and were bound over on
the evidence of Foreman Lavelle. They
made no attempt to put in a defense.
The preliminary hearing of the
charge of burglary against the defend
ants came up at 2 o'clock before Jus
tice Laurandeau, Deputy County At
torney Stivers appearing for the state.
Foreman Lavelle of the precipitating
works, the only witness, testitied that
on the 29th of December at 10 minutes
to 6 in the evening, he saw the defend
ants hanging around the warehouse,
looking through the windows and oth
erwise conducting themselves suspi
ciously. The witness hid in the office
to see what they would do and after
a while he saw Williams crawl through
a window and, getting Inside, pick up
a. 20-pound bar of brass and start to
carry it away. The witness rushed in
and said "I've caught you this time."
Williams dropped the brass and drew
a gun on him. The witness didn't care
to be shot, so dropped back through
the office door, as he was unarmed.
The defendants then separated and ran
and witness followed Williams. but
didn't catch him. He then notified the
police and the defendants were arrest
ed at Missoula. Williams had the gun
when arrested. The witness further
stated that it was still light when the
offense was committed and he was
positive of the identity of the defend
ants.
No defense was offered and Justice
Laurandeau entered an order binding
the defendants over to the district
court in bonds of 8500 each, in default
of which they were committed to the
county jail to await trial.
TO ENLARGE THE ARMY.
General Miles' Plan of Reorganization
Mpets With Favor.
From the Chicago Chronicle.
General Miles is very anxious to have
the numerical strength of the United
States army Increased. To double the
present organization would seem to be,
about the right thing from his point of
view. There is not an officer of field or
line who does not approve of this idea,
although possibly willing to accept a
much smaller proportion of increase. In
this the gentlemen of the army are prac
tically alone. Yet there are certain contin
gencies which seem to point out the de
siralbility of a partial reorganization of
the existing force. The particular form
of reorganizatlion suggested is the reduc
tion of the Infantry and a corresponding
Increase in the artillery arm.
If the suggestion were acted upon its
possille ultimate result would be the In
cr, ase of the army desired. While the
friends of the movement show a deft
ciency in the artillery arm when the
enormous extent of seacoast is consid
ered. no army In the world has as large
a force of artillery In proportion to Its
total effective strength. In light field
gullns, however. Uncle Sam is by no means
as strong relatively as any other power.
Under the present organization the ar
tilllery arm consists of live regiments of
three battalions each. Twelve batteries to
the reglinwt is the full complement. Of
the 6) batteries only 10 are field batteries.
This limits the present field force to 40
guitns.
Officers of the army certainly make out
a fairly strong case of the defenseless
ness of this country. WVhlle recognizing
the bravery of the people and never
doubting the ultimate success of Ameri
can arms, they show that a disciplined
force cannot be established in a day or in
many weeks. They say that in the war
of the rebellion one mob faced another
similarly composed, neither consisting of
2 per cent. of drilled and disciplined sol
diers. It took most of the war to reduce
the volunteer forces to anything approxi
mating the effectiveness of the great Eu
ropean armies of to-day. They say an
army of 100.000 men could invade and
march through the United States now
before a force adequate to stopping it
could be organised, equipped and made ef
fective.
"The fact is," said an officer of rank
yesterday, "that the people do not realize
our exact position. We will prove a great
big China for some little Japan one of
these days. I doubt if there are small
arms of modern pattern enough in the
land now to equip f0.000 men. Even with
such a force what could be expected
against a force live times that number?
1 have no doubt that in the end we would
win, but at what an enormous cost ot life
and treasure! It will not do to sit down
and baast of the impregnability of the
country or the impossibility of any coun
try whipping ius. I am patriotic enough to
believe that we would ultimately defeat
any nation on earth, but a good tight
war would show some of our present
weaknesses in a manner never to be for
gotten. Of course, any expressions by an
army officer are regarded as "booming"
his business, but facts are stubborn and
cannot be gainsaid.
"I do not agree wholly with the sug
gestion you make. I agree in the advisa
bility of increasing the artillery arm.
Congress has been working on coast de
fenses for years, and will probably con
tinue along the same lines: These de
fenses must be manned and more men
in that arm of the service will of neces
sity be provided. But to reduce the infan
try arm is not to be considered either as
practicable or safe. The idea that the
army is to be held merely as an organized
police force for use near centers of pop
ulation is a false one. Its purpose is to
have an organized fore.,, ready to meet
that of any other power attempting to
invade our land.
"It is true that danger of Indian out
breaks has passed in a great degree. POse
sibly we will never again have an Indian
war. Certainly many a post on the fron
tier has been abandoned because the rea.
sons for its being have passed away. But
when you consider that we have fewer
men in all the arms of the service than
any other power not rated with the first
or even second class of the nations of
the earth, you can see how backward this
nation is in the matter of defense. For
offense in case of war we would have to
use some of our army as a nucleus and
enlist volunteers We are Just as deft
clint In .thq,9'tntry arm for 4 brisk war
with a-strong power as we are in the ar
titlery,
'With our extensive seaboard our ar
tillery orgtnaasiton necessaruy Is largely
made up of heavy batteries for coast gar
rison duty. We have Aj flhed batteries and
I0 heavy batteries. The latter are scat
tered all over the coast. iven with vt
ery available battery in some post al
ready m existence we have wide breaks
in the lines which leave us open to at
tack. The new held batteries would not
be able to repel Invasion at these points.
In the first place, there are not enough
of them, and in the secona they are aot
lit to meet the heavy ordnance of modier
warshilp unaer cover o whinch the In
vaders would land. Stretch the entire 10
batteries along the Canadian border of
some 4,000 miles. This woulu give us tust
one field piece to each 400 miles. Of course
every mhe of this border noes not pre
sent a good point for invasion, but the 1l
lustration shows how short we are in
this.
"With a coast line much more extended,
it can be seen that the heavy batteries
are not sufficient. If they were the au
thorities would not be erecting new ones
of much heavier caliber coveted by the
most modern works. The great guns al
ready in position or authorized must be
manned and the men must be taughlt how
to manipulate them. The artltleryman re
quires a greater amount of training tnan
the foot soldier. He must know many
things the rifleman need not know. Hlence
the artillery arm must consist of well
drilled men to be at all available.
"There is no doubt that an increase is
imperatively demanded in this arm. If
any were to be reduced possibly under
existing conditions the intantry would
suffer least. There are 25 regiments of
the foot, consisting of a single battalion
each. There are 10 regiments of cavalry
of three squadrons and 12 troops each.
Placed on a full war footing, the cavalry
arm is probably large enough for most
purposes. The Infantry, with no internal
trouble to care for, may be said to be
less important than the artillery, but it
Is really weaker than appears. Cavalry
and artillery organizations are larger
than infantry. There are more men in a
troop or battery than in a company.
There are more troops and batteries In
the mounted regiments than companies in
the dismounted. But if any arm was to
be cut down, something which all army
officers would deplore with our peculiar
conditions. the infantry could possibly
spare the most.
"The attention of army men now nat
urally must turn to possible invasion. If
the artillery were increased to 10 regi
ments with the present scheme of organi
zation we would have 20 field batteries
and 100 heavy ones. Our total strength of
heavy guns on peace footing would be
from 480 to 680 guns. With the defenses
planned and the batteries installed we
would .be- i n air condition to meet the
world: But in thd'end we must bring the
infantry up to the proper proportions of
the other arms of the service. Instead
of reorganising according to that sug
gestion it would be much better to double
the present strength, with the greatest
percentage of increase for the artillery."
ALASKA'S FISH SUPPLY.
Startling Stories Showing the Abundance
of the Water Food bupply.
From the Denver Republican.
"The waters of Alaska, both oceanic
and inland, have a food supply equal
to the demands of a continent," said
H. C. Deming of Vancouver. "Nobody
who has not actually seen tile teeming
life in these waters can believe the
truth. In Bering sea there are fish
ing banks where cod and menhaden
are caught in numbers that put the
Newfoundland banks away in the
shade. The herring runs are enormous.
I have seen the peculiar ripple caused
by herring shoals extending over the
surface of the sea as far as the eye
could rea h, and flihermen tell me
they are actually increasing, notwith
standing the terrible slaughter by seals
and a black fish, which not only eats
fish, but catches seals, and when
w ounded will attack an ocean steamer.
"But it is the salmon runs that ex
cite the greaterest wonder. These fish
go up the rivers in the spring and
early summer to spawn, and some
times in the shallow parts of a stream
are so thick that they actually climb
over each other, and the Indians and
others secure all they want with clubs
and pitchforks. When they encounter
a perpendicular fall they leap to an as
tounding height and millions are killed
by falling back to the water and rocks.
Only the strongest succeed In reach
ing the highest points on the streams,
and they are generally so battered up
that when they are caught on their
return they are not considered fit food
by the white residents of the coast. I
have seen the banks of the Skagit and
the Snoqualmie, Washington streams,
piled two feet high with dead salmon.
that are hauled away in immense num
bers to enrich the farm lands, and yet
there is apparently no diminution in
the vast numbers that come from their
winter home in the deep sea each sea
son. Some idea of the wonderful ex
tent of the salmon fisheries may be ob
tained from the fact that the salmon
runs extend from the Columbia to the
Yukon, including a coast line of more
than 2,000 miles.
"The strange creatures of the sea
that are usually found in tropical wat
ers are also found here. I have seen
an octopus with arms 15 feet lone in
Seattle harbor, and sea anemones, sea
cucumbers. sea urchins, starfish,
moonfish. dogfish and sharks are to be
found everywhere in the greatest abun
dance. Rock cod, sea bass, ling and
other game fish of the sea are very
plentiful and clams are so abundant
that every saloon has clam bouillon on
tap free to every comer. The northern
Pacific and Bering sea are wonderful
storehouses."
You'll Smack
Your Lips
And say it is the best you ever
tasted after drinking Our
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money can buy, and if you
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Our finest Mocha and Java OC
per pound ....................... 4
Mocha and Java. tine value
3 pound or. .............. 1.
Bended Coffee, .
per pound ....................... 5
Package Coffee. a1.00
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Fruit Specials:
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Sweet Navel Oranges. 2
per dozen........................ 25
Lutey Bros.
CASH GROCERY
47 W. PARK BTRBET 47
(North Side of Stree
Telephoo 68 Butte
Febuar FRIDAY Am SATURO .. S
Underwear POPULAR PRICES PaWr
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o5C yard 38-inch Black Brocade Bril
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o0 36-inch Bleached Muslin,worth
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/YON-AND
urE''''''''''''''-f'''''''v
What to Buy
TEAS, our special brands, green and black. COFFEE. our Club and our
Choice Mocha and Java. FRUITS, canned, all varieties, Casino brand. VEG
ETABLES, canned, all varieties, Casino brand. FLOUR, for the most and
best bread. Gilt Edge and White Front brand. MEATS, ham and bacon, Cir
ele IT brand. BUTTER. Clover Leaf brand. SYRUP, Courtney's Favorite and
Old Colony Maple. These goods, at the prices made, are the cheapest goods
offered in this market, and we are pleased to say that the truth is constantly
spreading among the families, restaurants and hotels of the city.
WHERE TO BUY THESE GOODS:
308,310 and 312 N. Main St., BUTTE Phoe 185.
* 2
This Solid Oak Extension Dining Table,
" top 42x42 inches when closed, extends to
* six feet, nicely polished, -
If you think of buying a Range, be sure and
see the latest thing in this line-the Peninsular
Blue Planished Steel Range. No point to burn off.
Kennedy Furniture Co.
18-0o W. Broadway, Butte.
PIPESTONE HOT SPRINGS
OPEN ALL THE YEAR
Natural Vapor Baths; Small Plunge Baths; Large
Plunge Baths; Private Baths.
RAILROAD RATES FROM BLTITB
Round trip tickets, good for 30 days ..................... $2.30
Bound trip tickets, good for 10 days........................ 1.60
C. R. BURKET, Proprietor
AHACONDA COPPER MINING CO., LUMBER DEPARTMENT
flamucturersa mad Whboule Dealnrs Ia
Rough and Dressed Lumber
All Kids of Miniug Mai Bridg Timers a Specialty
Large lyJ Kilns in connelLton with the milL ash and Door Faetotv. 'ni'h Doe.,
Moul ins.. dar bhigI a and Pin. Lath interior Hardw o or P .; Hand Rail., "al
usters and New I Po ta; -eroll 'wint. urning and i anct Brae..eta ()ve- 2.000.00 f. et
of No. 1 ' lear Finish in aroek, either yard seasoned or kiln dried. Lstimates and Prie.
Lista furnished on application.
MILLS AT HAMILTON. MONTANA.
YAR DSsadard T -. Utah Avenue. South Butte. nletma
YARDS and Yer--s- . Birch ad Frot Street. Aneuada, Moat.
Try a Standard Want Adv
Our store is as
FULL OF BARGAINS
as an oak is
FULL OF ACORNS.
THE FIRST AND ONLY GENU
INE CASH STORE In BUTTE.
Sugar Cured Ham, per lb............. 8%c
Breakfast Bacon, per lb............... 9c
Plc-Nic Hams, per lb................... 6%c
5 lbs Creamery Butter .............11....10
California Comb Honey, per cake... 10c
2 Dozen Fancy Lemons ................ Do
3 quarts Fancy Cranberries .......... Dc
6 lbs Apple Butter ..................... c
1 Bottle Mixed or Plain Pickles..... lc
1 Bottle Pickled Onions ............. 10
1 Bottle Catsup........................ 100
1 Box Nice Apples .....................
2 Dozen Navel Oranges .............. 25c
Miners' Cash irocery
Corner of Main and Galena, Butte.
A. BOOTH.
SANITARIUM
Dr. Anna Steuernagel treats all dis
eases of women. Room, board and treat
mnent reasonable. For further informa
tion inquire or address
317 S. Montana St., Butte. Tel. 144.
P. W. MURRAY
....DEALER IN....
Sawed Wood, Rock Srings, oat, Rocky Fork,
Pennsylvania, Colorado Hard and C.mberland
Blacicsmith Coal.
31 Lower Mao St., Btto. Tel. 182
ORS. MURRAY & FREUND
Hospital and Oices corner Quarts and
Alaska streets, Butte, Mont. Telephone
79 and 116 for Ambulance.
Ladg Basi Firms of t
ASSAYERS.
THOS. BUGGY
Office half a block north of P. Q,
430 North Main St., Butte.
M. E. MAYER. Assayer-Samples by
mail or express will receive prompt and
careful attention. Gold and silver bullion
a specialty. No. 40 WVest Park street,
Butte. P. O. Box 516.
OCULITIS.
DR. T. A. GRIGG
OCULIST.
Practice limited to Eye. Ear. Nose,
Throat and Chest. Office Postoflice build
ing, ^± East Broadway. Butte. Mont.
Try] a Whený af
a house for ree
Stadard : When you have
s a house for sal.
Wheu you have
Aft. rooms for raL
emea** **** Me*****

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