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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, February 12, 1898, Morning, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1898-02-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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Peb te W~rd.St. X
4s
"a
m p. m t e.ses tabes. NW
Hughes ttulpsrature. . Lowest, 2.
The stlic t or tunse are
Fair, proby l e in extreme
northern pietoa; winds.
NEEDS 1.0 LD
Neither does the quality of
Watches made by Patek Phil
ippe & Co. of Geneva con for
praise at our hands to sustain
their well-known reputation
as the
Fimaet #atches
la the World
The lever escapement in a
Watch scakns 18,00W vibrations
in an hour and 432,000 each
day-a difference of 10 vibra
tions in this vast number
causes a Watch to lose or
gain two seconds in a single
day. This item, when we con
sider the remarkable accur
acy of these Watches, stamps
them beyond question as the
crowning achievement of the
watchmaker's art.
WE SELL THEM
Those who buy them own the
most accurate and reliable
means of measuring time
known to man.
THE PRICES RANGE
In beautiful gold cases, plain
or engraved, from
$115 to $500
We are the exclusive Butte
agents for these justly cele
brated watches.
J. H. LEYSON
221 N. Main Street, Butte
BUTTE CURRENT NOTES.
Silver, 66%.
Rent pianos from Orton Bros.
Fred Orton, piano tuner. 107 E. Bdwy.
C. R. Burket of Pipestone Springs is
in town.
Madame Shields' hair factory, corns
extracted; 10 N. Wyoming.
L atest stylbs of engraved alaitng
cards at the Standard office.
G. H. Macdougall, stenographer, no
tary public, 23 E. Granite. Tel. 391.
Mrs. Anna Selvidge of Butte is visit
ing her mother, Mrs. James Hopkins,
of Livingston.
Pete Prudhomme, a hack driver, was
arrested lkst evening on a charge of
blockading the street.
Mrs. J. C. Cameron, aged 27. died last
evening at the family residence, 845
Utah avenue, in childbirth.
Visit Butte Business College and
convince yourself that the best facili
ties in the city are offered there.
Consultation free by Dr. Tam, spe
cialist, chronic, private, nervous, blood
and skin diseases. No. 3 W. Broadway.
Karl Wagner, a native of Germany,
took the oath of allegiance before
Judge Lindsay yesterday and was ad
mitted to citizenship.
D. B. Jolly, an employe of the Great
Northern, had a thumb crushed while
coupling cars yesterday. He was taken
to Murray & Freund's hospital for sur
gical attention.
The county commissioners yesterday
'ordered a rock crusher and other road
machinery to be employed in macad
amising the county roads. The ma
chinery is to cost $2,662.
If you buy now, you get fine carpets
cheaper than cheap ones. Brussels car
pets, 50 cents a yard; velvets, 75 cents
a yard; all-wool carpets, 50 cents a
yard. Pritchard-Harrison Carpet Co.
Rev. Sherman Hill will deliver an
address at the Christian church, cor
ner of Washington and Mercury
streets, at 7:30 p. m. on Sunday even
ing on "Cuba's Appeal Versus Ameri
ca's Politics."
The case of grand larceny against
Harry Coegrove and Will Polglase, the
two boys accused of stealing brass pipe
from the B. & B. company, was dis
missed when called for preliminary
hearing before Justice Laurandeau yes
terday. Cosgrove claims he has been
unjustly accused and says the story told
by the officers at the time of his ar
rest, to the effect that the pipe was
tracked to his house, was untrue.
Fast Time and 'Through Car Servic, via
the Rio Grande Western to the Bast.
The Rio Grande Western and connec
tions have inaugurated a weekly
through car excursion to Chicago, Bos
ton and other Eastern cities. Special
attention given on these excursions to
the comfort and pleasure of peassen
gers.
Through car service to St. Louis.
Kansas City and intermediate points
will be inaugurated soon. Passengers
via this route make fast time and also
have a view of the grandest scenery
along any railroad in America. For
information, call on or write W. C. Mc
Bride, general agent, 21 East Broad
way, Butte, Mont.
Dr. Wells has removed to adjoining
offices in the Owsley block.
ROYAL is the only Baking
Powder that will keep
fresh and of full strength
in the climate of the Yukon.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
SURROUNDED BY FRIENDS
~The Date~inat in 4 Low Realining C(mis
Icea i* a Pasm Wailing invali.
She Was in Theme most of
the Tima
The trial of Emma J. Baptiste for the
kiling of her husband, James Baptiste,
will begin before Judge Clancy at 9
o'clock this morning. A jury was
obtained yesterday with much less dli
flculty than had been anticipated. Dur
Ing the proceedings yesterday the court
room was crowded. Many women were
present, and the defendant was sur
Iounded by friends. She had been pro
vided with a low reclining chair in
Iwhich she sat like a fast failing invalid
and cried during the greater part of the
sessions of court.
" The Impaneling of a jury was resumed
yesterday afternoon from the special
venire returned in the morning. The
sheriff had made service on 74 venlre
met. Twenty-six were excused for
various reasons and 43 were retained, as
follows: G. W. Story, Peter Doble, Jo
seph R. Silver, William B. Lamphier,
Fred J. Bliss, Louis S. Cohn, Reinhart
Clauser, J. M. Stuart, John Hanley,
Steve Simpson, Morgan Griliths, Hali
nibal Berryman, Ed Mahoney, Thongs
Tipple, W. L. Crowley, L. D. Curry.
Leonard Ehrick. A . E. Jones, Isaac
Meagher, John W. Barrett, Thomas Nes
bit, John Peters, Henry E. Morler, Evan
Evans, W. F. Eslick, George Dubie, W.
E. Guyette, Augustus Jackson, John A.
Cannon, H. C. Holland, John Haller,
John Thomas, T. B. Elliott, J. P. Grant,
William McGuigan, H. P. Hendrick. An
tone Stauser. William L. Hill, Henry
Berryman, Richard T. Bennetta, S. W.
Graves. John Rinaldo, F. M. Grady.
County Attorney Stapleton read the
information for the benefit of the special
veniremen, and while the reading was
going on and describing the killing of her
husband, Mrs. Baptiste bowed her head
on the table In front of her and burst
into tears again.
H. C. Holland was the first man called
into the box from the special venire. In
answer to the usual questions he said
he had no opinion In the case and
thought that in "some cases" of mur
der hanging was not too severe as a
punishment. The fact that the defend
ant was a woman, he said, made no dif
ference to him, as he considered that he
would have to return a verdict accord
ing to the law and the evidence. Mr.
Clinton asked Holland if he believed an
Insane person capable of committing a
crime. The juror said he did consider
him capable, but not mentally respon
sible.
The defense, in exercising its second
peremptory challenge, excused Michael
Lenihan. Louis 8. Cohn, the next man
called, said he had known both Mrs.
Baptiste and her husband and had
formed an opinion which could not be
changed by testimony. Mr. Cohn was
excused and T. B. Elliott took his place.
Mr. Elliott said he had an "Impression,"
but not an opinion.
Mr. Clinton asked him if Pe had a
prejudice against the defense of insan
ity, and the court suggested that the
juror be asked first if he had a fixed
opinion on the question of the defense
of insanity.
"If the court please," said Mr. Clin
ton, "we don't care to have the juror
answer any question but the one I have
asked him." 4 r
The witness answered satisfactorily
and was passed. The state challeneged
peremptorily Fred Peters, and John
Peters was called, but he had a fixed
opinion on the question of the defend
ant's guilt and was excused. The next
man called was Fred J. Bliss, who also
had an opinon. John A. Cannon said he
had intimately known both the defend
ant and the deceased and also had an
opinion, but in spite of those facts he'
thought he could return an impartial
verdict.
"Would the fact that the defendant Is
a woman bias or prejudice you or effect
your deliberations in arriving at a ver
dict?" asked Mr. Stapleton.
"It would; I would always give a wo
man the best of it."
The court overruled Mr. Stapleton's
challenge as to Mr. Cannon, holding that
the juror's answer was not a ground for
challenge after he had said he would de
his duty as a juror.
"Do you know of any reason why you
cannot sit as a juror in this case?"
asked Mr. Stapleton.
"No more than what I have already
given," replied Mr. Cannon.
"Do you consider yourself competent
to serve as a juror?"
"That's for you to say."
Mr. Stapleton insisted on an answer,
and the court put a question for itself.
"Do you know of any good reason wny
you cannot sit on this jury and try this
defendant fairly and impartially."
Mr. Cannon said he knew of no "good
reason," and the court overruled another
challenge for cause. The defense then
peremptorily challenged E. D. Aiken,
and John Haller and Leonard Ehrick,
the next two men called, said they had
positive opinions which could not be
changed by evidence and were excused,
Ed Mahoney said the fact that the de
fendant was a woman would affect his
deliberations, and yet he could fairly
and impartially try the case according
to the law and the evidence. He re
peated the fact that the defendant was a
woman would influence his verdict, but
he would do his duty and decide the
case according to the evidence and the
law as given him by the court. A chal
lenge to this peculiarly minded juror
was overruled by the court, and in an
swer to another question Mahoney de
clared he knew of no reason why he
would not make a good juror.
The defense waived its fourth peremp
tory challenge and the state, on its
third, excused J. A. Cannon. Isaac
Meagher had an opinion, so did Augus
tus Jackson and Henry E. Morier and
they were excused one after the other.
William L. Hill, the next man called,
said he had known something about
the family troubles of the Baptistes at
the time of the shooting and had also
formed an opinion which it would re
quire evidence to remove, but he could
try the case aAnly ad lmpa rthay on
the law and the evidemce and he was
passed by the e ie "ply to a 4Se**
thR Jhi Mr. Csthe jume said he
wsooedto pea of tlnsaty as a
"at a oppose that an insane person is
that an whenaie are more
or 1ee lVaie"' repled the juror:
As to ,e .e l e b for
erM M r.S KMNW ewol take his
law an that poaint from the court and be
goeesefed a i set his
verdict. The udqestioed the
and that there were t
who held that all persons
were at some time is their lies more
or lees insas., "and I am halt way
afraid of that myself," said the judge.
After qaestionlig Mr. Hill further as to
his theories on the defense of insanity
the court sustained the challenge and
Mr. Hill was excused.
Peter Doble said he had an opinion
that could not be changed, so did F. M.
Grady, Eannibal Dairyman, W. F. fla
lick. Thomas Tipple, John W. Barrett
and S. W. Graves sad all were excused.
John Rinaldo said he had never read
about the case and knew nothing about
it, but the fact that the defendant was
a woman would Influence his verdict.
Mr. Stapleton challenged the juror, sad
the court asked Rinaldo It he would dis
regard his oath as a juror, it sworn to
try the case, and allow his sympathy
for a woman to sway him. Upon his
answering that he would obey his oath
the court overruled the challenge. The
juror afterwards stated that he was not
a uiliciently familiar with the English
language to understand all that the wit
nesses would say and he was excused.
Antone Stauser was excused because
he coutld not bring In a verdict against
a woman. William B. Lamphier had an
opinion and was excused. G. W. Story
was called and passed and the defense
waived Its fifth and sixth challenges.
The state exercised its fourth and ex
cused Ed Mahoney. The next man called
was A. E. Jones, who said he had an
opinion but could try the case fairly and
impartially. The defense, however, chal
lenged him peremptorily, and Morgan
Griffith took his place, but was imme.
diately excused because he had an opin
Ion. J. P. Grant was examined and
passed and the defense waived Its eighth
challenge. The state also waived its
fifth and last and the jury, as follows,
was sworn to try the ca*: T. J. Thull,
James Davidson, Frank Ambrose, Will
iam Forrest, A. 0. Goodland, William
Nankivel, Harry Northey, J. Sheehan,
H. C. Holland, T. B. Elliott, G. W. Story
and J. P. Grant.
After the completion of the jury court
adjourned for the day and the intro
duction of testimony will begin this
morning.
Dr. Dodd of the Owaley block has
demonstrated the fact that the fitting
of glasses is a science.
SHE IS A SCRAPPER.
Omene, the Danner, Can Handle a Whip
as Well as Her Feet.
Omene, the Oriental dancer, who was
once known as the "divine Odalisque,"
and who is well known in Butte, ap
pears to be something of a scrapper as
well as a dancer, according to the fol
lowing from the Seattle Times:
"Omene, the Turkish dancer, who
owns a half interest in a variety thea
ter in the tenderloin district, horse
whipped a man named Williams, who
for four years has been her manager,
in the Arlington restaurant late last
night. It seems from all that could
be learned of the affair to-day that
Williams had stated in a public place
south of the deadline that he and
Omene were in together to 'do up' one
J. R. Wilson, who is Omene's partner
in the variety theater. Wilson heard
of this and questioned Omene about it.
She demanded that Wilson prove that
Williams had said such a thing. Wil
son did so to her satisfaction, and last
night she invited Williams to dinner
at the restaurant. When he got there
she gave him a severe tongue lashing
and wound up by slashing him with a
Mexican whip. Williams Is not to be
found to-day.
"Williams called at the Times office
this afternoon and said there were five
against one and that while Omene
struck him a few times with a small
whip on the shoulders, that his fight
was with Wilson, a man very much
larger than him. He says that he
struck Wilson several times, skinning
his face, and that he was doing well
until Wilson finally got hold of him,
when the fight proved unequal, owing
to Wilson's great strength."
Monster shoe sale now on at John
Tassell's, 25 West Park.
THE OTHER SIDE.
Trial Jurors think That 03 a Day Is
hmail Enongh Pay.
A number of trial jurors of Judge
Clancy's court, including Con Sullivan,
Pete J. Mcintyre, Andrew Quitty,
James Byrne and Tim Murphy, called
at the Standard office yesterday to give
their side of the case in regard to
drawing pay as jurors when court is
not in session.
"As a rule," said their spokesman.
"we have given up good jobs because
we were summoned to serve on this
jury. Some of us had jobs at $4.50 per
day, which we had to resign and may
not get them back. The best we can
get as jurors is $3 per day, and none
of us got less than $3.50 before we were
summoned. So if we get our $3 each
day we are losers, and if we lose days
as jurors we get nothing at all. If we
were business men it would be differ
ent, for we would all have our business
going along. But we are all working
men and have families to support and
cannot afford to lose time. We wquld
rather be discharged from jury service
at once and go back to jobs which pay
us better. But if Silver Bow county
takes us from our rdgular occupations
to do jury service, they should certain
ly pay us. Besides, a number of us
live miles from the city, some of us as
far as 30 and 35 miles, and the $3 a day
is little enough."
WEEKLY EXCURSIONS EAST.
Personally Conduated.
Commencing Tuesday. Feb. 1st, 1881.
and on each Tuesday of each week
thereafter, "Rock Island Personally Con
ducted" tourist excursions will leave
Portland for Denver, Chicago and Bos
ton.
The cars used in these excursions are
the latest improved tourist sleepers, and
will be in charge of experienced and
gntlemanly conductors through to des
tination. Also Pullman porter with each
car. and will run via the O. R. & N., O.
S. L., R. G. W., D. & R. U., C. R. 1. &
P.. L. S. & M. S., N. Y. C. R. R. and
B. & A. R. R.
Especial care will be taken of ladies
or children traveling without escort.
Remember these cars run through to
Chicago and Boston wsithout change.
For further particulars write or call
(in M. W. BACON.
.;neral Agent ). S. I..
N . 4 East troadway. Butte.
Du«d. ye -terday-. Mlarrietta. dau ht lt"r
af Janmts HNam.! tun, aged _ years. Tit
funeral %%ill take plate ftom the rei
done*. 411 South Dakota sheet., a:
ovei ,ck tv-day.
JOB (L BE SI T FREE
I poiwoupS to Convict Him On a
i.ew TriaL
CASE WILL BE DISMISSED
A Pstlls Praeated ftr the Purpose of
asR eg ?ases.sion of the Mrs
torte"s it In the Neiden
hogs e sts Case.
John Judd, convicted of grand lar
ceny and sentenced to one year in the
penitentiary, and who was granted a
new trial by the supreme court, will
not be put en trial again. Attorney
A. J. Campbell asked Judge Clancy yes
terday afternoon to set the case for
trial, stating that there was a $1,000
cash bond up and the brother of the
defendant, who put up the money,
would like to have the case disposed
of. C. P. Connolly, the chief deputy
county attorney, was present and
stated that the prosecuting witness,
Mrs. Wilson. was now in Spokane. He
had informed her that if the case
should be reversed by the supreme
court he would not try it again, as he
did not believe a conviction could be
secured. The only evidence on which
he was convicted at the former trial
was that which was declared improper
by the supreme court. Mr. Connolly
said that after consulting with Mr.
Stapleton he didn't care to try the case
again unless the court desired him to
do so. The Judge suggested that the
case be set down for a new trial. in ac
cordance with the supreme court de
cision, and that it be then dismissed.
This proceeding will be taken and Judd
will be formally discharged in a day or
two.
Ed Potting yesterday filed in court a
petition for an order to regain posses
sion of the mysterious letter used in
the early proceedings regarding the ad
ministration of the estate of the late
H. A. Neidenhofen. The letter was
written from Chicago by the deceased on
Nov. 20, 1896, and was addressed to "My
Dear Brother Ed." The letter was pre
sented in court upon the order of Judge
Lindsay and some of the parties inter
ested in the estate claimed that it was
in the nature of a will. The contents
of the letter were kept secret and the
letter was entrusted to the personal
keeping of the clerk of the court, with
instructions to keep it from the public.
Mr. Potting's petition alleges that the
letter is not a will and is not a part of
the records of the case and that the
petitioner wanted it as a kepsake.
Emmett Callahan. guardian of the
children of Sabina Hale. deceased, peti
tioned the court for an order citing
Mrs. Mary A. Curtis, the administra
trix. to make an accounting and re
port to the court so that the estate
might be distributed. J. J. Cusick also
petitioned the court that Mrs. Curtis,
as administratrix of the estate of
Michael P. Plynn, he also required to
make a report. Both petitions were set
for hearing Feb. 19.
Judge Lindsay yesterday appoibted
W. A.. Pennington attorney to represent
Mrs. Jane Layeuck, a sister and heir
of the late William Harris. In all mat
ters pertaining to the Harris estate.
Mrs. Laycock is a resident of Pennsyl
vania.
The habit which some people indulge
in of leaving teams unhitched on the
streets of Butte received a setback in
Department 1. of the district court yes
terday. Andrew Rodoni is engaged in
the milk business. The driver of his
wagon left his team standing in front
of Campanna's store, on West Park
street, some time ago and forgot to
secure the horses by weight or other
wise. The team took (right and ran
away and into a horse owned by J. P.
Lesher. Lesher's horse was so seri
ously injured that it died about a
month after the accident. Mr. Lasher
brought suit against Rodoni for dam
ages and the jury evidently believed
that the practice of leaving teams un
tied and uncared for should not be en
couraged and it brought in a verdict
against the defendant for $85.
The suit of A. J. Glass against H. C.
Worthington, a justice court appeal
case, was tried before a jury. Some
years ago a real estate agent rented
to Worthington a house situated in the
western part of the city, and as the
rent recently was not paid when due,
the landlord brought a suit to obtain
possession of the house and received a
judgment for the rent. In his answer
to the complaint. Mr. Worthington de
nied that he had rented the house and a
son testified that he himself was the
tenant and not his father. The jury,
after being out a short time, found in
favor of the plaintiff.
S. H. Rogers also obtained a verdict
against E. W. Wynne, the former coun
ty detective. Rogers claimed that
Wynne rented for a friend of his, a
member-of the "militia," a room in the
lodging house conducted by Rogers.
Wynne claimed he guaranteed only one
week's rent. The jury evidently be
lieved otherwise, as It gave the plain
tiff a verdict for the full amount of his
claim.
The cases of Josle Friend vs. Anna
Meyer and J. P. Alix vs. Ed Marlow
were dismissed for want of prosecu
tion.
The following matters are set for
hearing in Judge Lindsay's department
of court to-day:
At 10 a. m.-Estate of Jeremiah B
Wilcox. return of citation.
At 2 p. m.-Estate of Joseph Morcom,
petition for letters: estate of Patrick
A. Largey. petition for letters: estate
of Harriet S. Tuttle, settlement of ac
count; estate of John F. Kelly, settle
ment of account~estateof William J.
McNamara. settlement of account: es
tate of Margaret Daniels, settlement
of account; estate of Burke minors,
petition for letters; estate of William
F. Jordan. return of sale of real es
tate: estate of Otis Flanders. settle
ment of account: estate of William J.
Rodgers. return of citation: estate of
Nolan minors. order to show cause: es
tate of John Hoskin. settlement of ac
count: J. J. Lynch vs. Dan Tewey. de
murrer: Joseph Turk Furniture com
pany vs. McRae & Solveson. motion to
strike: William L. Hoge et al: vs.
William H. Young, motion for judg
ment on pleadings: John O'Rourke vs.
Mary Schultz. motion for new trial:
Fred Puddington vs. J. O'Rourke et
al.. demurrer: S. F. Fitchett vs. Silver
Row Meat comlany. demurrer and mo
tion to strike. Bennett Bros. company
vs. K. D. Tam and S. F. Fitehett. in
terventor, motion for new trial: W. A.
('lark & Bro. vs. Grand Opera House
company et al.. demurrer to cross ''m
plaint and motion to strike; Ralph A
Lewis ye. J. J. Thompson et al.. moti"n
for leave to tile answer: Timothy No
lan vs. Montana 'entral Railway a.n
pany. min tion f11 nex trial. Jame: t!
Hill vs. James f'assidy et al.. mit: n
f.r judgment i'i pleadings. Whliium
OBrien vs The ftitte General E.le.ti o
'inmpany. demzurrrr: Joseph I). Iint:>
gan et al. vs. l:-rard Burg. nmtion to
dismiss al'peal of iefetiUnt an . tr.in
for change of venue
A LANGE AUDIENCE.
As Admirable Ceseert Given in the First
rvevbyteria chsvelh.
An audience as large as the spacious
auditorium could accommodate, filled
the Phirt Presbyterian church last
evening to listen to a concert which
was given for the benefit of the choir
and the Ladies' Aid society jointly.
The concert was given as a means to
help make the choir self-supporting
and to assist the Aid society in its char
ity work, and a neat sum was derived
for both purposes from the pro
ceeds. The programme, which was an
excellent one and most admirably ren
dered, was arranged by Mrs. Thomas
Flavin, leader of the choir. It was as
follows:
Ladies' trio. Misses Croasman and
Resnor and Mrs. Flavin: "Farewell
Dear Heart," Anita Owen, Mr. Wright;
"Irieslediana," Schuman. Miss Nesbitt;
recitation, Mr. Motley; "Day Dreams."
Spreelesir (violin oblagata), Mrs. Cas
aday; "Come Row To-Night," Parker.
church choir. Second part. Baritone
solo, Mr. Rogan; "VaIn Briliante."
Chopin, Henry A. Amireux: soprano
solo, Mrs. Fits-Butter; tenor and con
tralto duette, selected from "II Trova
tore," W. D. Fenner and Mrs. L. E.
Casaday; "The Acrobatic Doctor."
Mrs. Holbrook: "Armorer's Song,"
fromt Robin Hood, Herr Von Relnolts;
"Good Plight." choir. Accompanists,
Mrs. Edna Hill and Mrs. W. Orton.
REVIVAL MEETINGS.
Evangelist Rev. John Wardel Is Assist.
leg the Velsateers of Ameries.
The Volunteers of America are hold
ing a special series of revival meetings,
assisted by the well known Scottish
evangelist, Rev. John Wardel. whose
name was for years known in New
Mexico, where he served several terms
as sheriff and assisted in the exter
mination of "Billy the Kid," the noted
resperado.
The Rev. John Wardel is one of the
wittiest, most pathetic and most sen
sational and fearless evangelists of the
day. He will remain with and assist
the Volunteers at 38 East Park until
the middle of the next week. Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock he will speak on
the "Second Coming of Christ" and at
8 p. m. a grand enrollment of soldiers
will take place at the hall.
To see is to believe. to see to buy,
when you see the great bargains in
boots and shoes now offered by John
Tassell. 25 West Park.
CROWOS VISIT HER.
The Wonderful Woman.
Madam Renno tells all about mar
riages, love, work, trouble, changes,
journeys and business affairs. 109 East
Broadway, opposite the McDermott ho
tel. Short time only.
Capet
is PS
naps
A few given lengths of Carpet
at abbreviated prices. Look over
the list with care. If it contains
a Carpet you can use the price
is a positive inducement for you
to buy it now. This is
In which we enumerate a few
only of the many room-making
figures we have placed on car
pets we have decided some one
else must own at once:
20 yards good quality Brussels
Carpet for ................
18 yards heavy velvet Carpet for
$12.50
26 yards extra quality Tapestry
Brussels Carpet for ...........
$13.50
18% yards best five-frame body
Brussels Carpet for ...........
$15.00
20 yards best grade Tapestry
Brussels Carpet for ...........
$ 10.00
19% yards heavy pile velvet
Carpet, worth Si2: yard. for..
$13.50
500 large Velvet Rugs on sale
this week at $SI50 each.
BROWNFIELD
I4W ARPET
Prst. Or1PANY
Exclusive Carpet house.
IlBBON SALE
TO-SAY AU T1-I1SSW
PRICES
/3ON
New Ribbons
We bought 1,000 pieces
a manufacturer's all-to en
able us to give you the
PRICES of this sale-such
prices as we never men
tioned before.
3 1-2-inch Moires, 25c yard, all
shades.
3 1-2-inch Taffetas, 25c yard, all
shades.
3-inch, 4-inch and 5-inch Fan
cies, 35c a yard.
Bayadere Stripes.
Plaids.
Checks.
Moire Centers, with satin bor
ders.
Checks, with satin borders.
Romans.
Satin Centers, with plaid bor
ders.
Weave Bayaderes.
All New Spring libens
Remember the tnture. The com
ing season wants Ribbons.
Upstairs Bargains
Women's Ready to wear,
Suits just 20 of them,
Swo and in sizes 34
and 36. They were marked
to sell at $25.00 and $30.00,
and the margin then was
low. Colors blue, black ana
brown.
To-day Only. Those sell
Women's ing at$12.50
Cloth Capes, each. This
$4.93. is a last ef
fort to close, and the price
is for to-day only. Black
and Brown Boucles.
Cashmere Plain and lace
House trimmed, with
Oowns. pleatings and
tuckings and all sorts of
gewgaws. 20 fer cent of
to-day.
O. K. Lewis & Co.
BUTTIS, MONTANA.
THE OLD PLACE
The original Whatley's Cate under a
new name.
The Chequaiegon Cafe
At the old stand. 27 West Park
Street, Butte.
WITH OUR OLD MOTTO
"Your Way Is the Right Way"
U Old DAVE! & HoLES
BANKS.
Wa. 8ose H.3. Suiwal.., H.0 Chambers,
are.. Daly. 1.P. Uarsgeat.
HOGE, BROWNLEE & CO.
...BANKERS...
BUTTE CITY. * MONTAN.4
Transaet a General Bankiag Baelnaae. Es.
change drawn on the leadi eiles of Europe.
('olleetlon. promptly atte to.
Corre pond~eae: Wells. Fa A Co., New
York; Wells, Fargo & (o.. Salt O snt Wells
Farrgo A Ce., San Ftanclaeo: Omaha I1a~lhnaý
lien Oasha, Rage. Daly A Co, AasaeakS.
STATE SAVINGS BANK
Cor. Main and Park. Butte.
OFFICERS:
P. A. Largey .......................President
T. M. Hiodgens.......................Cashier
Paid in capital, $100,1000.
Surplus and undivided profits. $6h,400
Under state supervilson and burtadie
tion. Interest paid on deposits. Bells ex
change available In all the prinecpal cit
lee of the United States and Europe.
Collections attended to promptly. Trans
act a general banking business.
Directors: P. A. Largey, John A.
Crelghton. Omaha; (). W. Stapleton. A.
H. Barret, l. D. Leavitt, S. V. Kemper.
T. M. Hodgens
0. K. Lewis, Prest, S. Mareheaseau. Vice.P.
Fayette Harriagton, Cashier.
SILVER BOW NATIONAL GAM
OF BUTTE. HONTANA.
CAPITAL. $16a0.0g.
Buys and sells foreign and domestic ex
change. Collections promptly attended to.
CORRXBPONDENTS.
Importers & Traders' National Bank..
............................New York
Union National Bank ...........Chicago
Crocker-Woolworth National Bank....
San Francisco
Ladd & Tilten ............Portland, Oregon
Deseret National Bank..Salt Lake. Utah
First National Bank ..MinneapolIs. Minn.
Merchants National Bank..Omaha. Nes,
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF BUTTE
Andrew J Davis .... ...Presldent
James A. Talbott .......... Vice President
E. it. e'irick . ..................ashier
Georg. Steensun .... Assistant Cashier
A GENERAL BANKINS BUSINESS
TRANSACTED
Fo reig.. ge I.W. draw direet on all
tte aret spat of Europe and issue
our wn ietter. .f credit. available to all
part- oM the wo rld.
We Im
Notto keW
Our immense ste* of.
dise, and we will eondWisn 1
out, at the old locaion,
of dollars' worth of
25% OFF A
BARGAINS IN
chiua assdlss
.mtay.
Our one-Mfth deduites
sales means wonderfullyowe
9ur5-chiihis
alub
To all who have purehased
and there are mway artiates in
lar-e stook that are goug at
on the dollar.
BEE III V
T. Isa tar. aswa
A Bac s ya.'s .
Fant: Fuadtti .: <.
J~Gb, WiJise
^EM RICEG8
.r ". 49
w '.,.Io U".
-8 FM.W
D"n P. aslow aW
The Biggest Yet. Merneter Sgg"
tion. H. Nibr Ugal
Special Scenery. 1Niaiectst
Matinees Sathartand a [email protected]
log prices., 5, 0 and Ith feg
Matinees. 15 and Me .at Seet Ra g
from M a., 1. teA D. a. A" the
also at Galogly & CO.' 3 at aT
WvaK OF i
Every act a head lbw. ate
Aerial Wonder; Chandler a
the Great Vocal Artists: ,
Great, the Only; Freanki ag ,eom
great Female Baritone; The Utoss
High Class Sketch Team: abe
Queen of Burlesque: Perry Ibwg.
La Blanche. Fred Winaas. RBem A
land, George Hillyer. Bemi l3 4.~
ice Depew. Mabel Western aed i a°
ers. First time of the gmot a
lesques. "The Viceroy's Fa ,i~"
the Great Cyrene.
IMPERIAL THEA
Monster entertainent. Meae uw
more new acts, more suer
Kalacratus, the Mystleel lagaggw
gter.
The Famous French A e lt W
zellan Trio. Jean. Franos as aed
Miss Sadie Taylor, the cons a
Dancer.
Miss Loo Mayfair, the am fi%
comic.
Cad Wilson
"Such a Minse (ld. Tea."
First time of Heashaw's "A Jet $ A40
cus
A New Map
of Montana....
all the ew s~tieera
Price. Unsmeaed, $1.* EEC
Seat by Male sa Rawgse a
STAMea W6 hh
ai~seneeefla.wnewN US M

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